18 Burst results for "University Of Massachusetts"

"university massachusetts" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

04:29 min | 2 months ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on Cardionerds

"The shunted.

"university massachusetts" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

07:53 min | 2 months ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on Cardionerds

"As well which is a super interesting advancement so our patient was also found to have a ninety percent proximal. Led stenosis on coronary angiogram. So correct surgery was consulted and she was eventually taken to the operating room for a single vessel cabbage repair of ast and baffling of the right superior. Pulmonary vein. To the left atrium. The surgery was successful and ultimately this was an awesome diagnosis made through multiple imaging. Modalities at complex humid ananta calculations highlighting white is so cool to be a true cardio nerd. Her outcome post-surgery is still to be determined but she's post op and doing well and so we're excited to see how she does. Allow danny and alex. This is such a phenomenal discussion. And this is an area that i'm still learning about myself and i've taken so much away from the way you broke down this case and stepped up from the basics to pre advanced level. So thank you so much for bringing us this case and so gladys patient under your care wrapping up this case there's so many nuances and facets to take away but alex what was your main takeaway from taking care of this patient. One of the main takeaways. I had from underprivileged to take care of. This patient was really something i think. Koran hit on really nicely earlier was that it's something doesn't fit to really continue to evaluate in think about prior diagnoses. As i think if we had sort of ascribed her presentation to another heart failure. Exacerbated you're sort of more quote run of the mill have path. We never would have found this. Asd and i think that's really important to sort of just take forward with all of our patients just continue evaluating if something doesn't fit in your intuition is telling you it's something different to really pay attention to that so i've definitely taken that into my practice for this year. Alex danny we learned so much from the to view. And of course the patient in this case in the amazing care provided there in boston is also a really special case for us in that. This is the first time we've really had a cardiac nurse case report across institutions with danielle j.j. Alex bu and both of your cardiology fellows both in training both have gone through this whole process of becoming cardiologists together. Grown alive together not. I don't know if you could just briefly touch on that the aspects of becoming cardiologists while growing up together basically field. Thanks garon. it's it's a total privileged to be able to participate in medical education and to kind of grow up as you say in such an exciting field but it's also even more special to do it with your life partner and to do it with somebody who's just as passionate about all of this is as you are. Alex and i we met in college. And we have basically been studying together for the last decade or so and so it's kind of become natural to just run cases by each other to talk about exciting newspapers to talk about the struggles of learning medicine. Both from a sheer kind of just the amount of information we have to learn and the day to day struggles of kind of difficult patients situations difficult difficulties that we've had to come across and work through together be. It's learning new procedures learning techniques. But it's also kind of it's. It's given me a lot of excitement to be able to share joy in my personal life and my professional life with somebody doing the exact same thing as me and so we have very interesting dinner conversations about the new guidelines but we also can put work side and have fun and do other things together to that was just a joke. We really don't talk about the guidelines at jenner. Yeah i totally agree. I think it is. It's been really fun to go from. Studying sort of muscle bio up to. I'll admit sometimes we talk about the guidelines at dinner. And i think it is a as much as it's fun to sort of talk about the nitty gritty of medicine. I think the best part is really just having someone on hard as to sort of be like. I missed that. You're that into to have someone to sort of who knows what's going on at work and you can really kinda talk to those those times. He had danny alex. Thank you for sharing. I for one would love to join in on a papillas dinner table conversation one day but the something so nice about being able to share in these conversations commiserate with one another and enjoy each other's success is when you both in the same field but the path can also be a little challenging right. My my wife is a nikki fellow as your current wife is also and we also met my wife. And i not current and i also met beckon undergrad and you pass several pressures together right in your life like going from college to medical school medical school to residency residency to fellowship than eventually hopefully to get a job in trying to stay together can be struggling so for medical school. My wife and i were cross country. I was in san diego ensures in philadelphia Thankfully we were able to couples match for residency and moved to baltimore together. And now in cleveland together but i just remember in filling out our couples match rank order list the night before it was due it. It bloop from i think it was like fifteen combinations to literally hundred and five because we were just so anxious about the one being able to stay close to one another as we're thinking about having a family the also trying to avoid just not matching but what what were those transitions like for you guys. Very similarly Went to medical school at different places at chicago and then nashville. So i definitely sort of share in that pre couples match anxiety about wanting to be able to do residency in this in place and thinking about also starting a family and so i think that they were also similarly difficult though. I think we were lucky looking back especially now. We have two separate sets of friends that we get to bring together and so try to find the good those struggles. Yeah i learned a lot of skills by having to navigate building a relationship across different cities and also sometimes we would be visiting each other in the different city and just have to study for exams together. And that was the way that we spend time together but it was awesome as alex said to build two groups of friends learn to different cities now in the same place learning the same material but we have such a broader group of friends and people we can kind of share this with because we've been at different institutions met so many great people. We have great mentors that that all know each other and interact with each other so having to i think physicians in the family whether we're in the same field or different fields. I think your network just grows and your support system grows and it's been really i think data day sometimes there's a struggle but overall i wouldn't change anything and i'm super super happy and i think there's definitely light at the end of the tunnel and and we're we're driving this. I guess magic school bus through life together. I think i'm usually ends an episode. With what makes your heart flutter just listening to the two of you has made my heart flutter the the of you are the epitome of education of excellence clinically but more importantly just fantastic people that have Really bright in this field. And i'm looking forward to from the two of you as we move forward so that i'm stealing that that's my flutter moment for the sap assad listening to the two of them. could've said beautifully myself. I love essentially. What you're saying is is while there have been challenges along the way the the different experiences you both bring to the table makes both a few stronger. We got a glimpse of today. So thank you so much for teaching us about science. Vanessa's ast and just threatening our day. Thank.

Alex san diego beckon two hundred boston ninety percent nashville Alex danny today cleveland philadelphia garon Vanessa fifteen combinations both this year chicago baltimore two groups
"university massachusetts" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

03:28 min | 2 months ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on Cardionerds

"Their experience.

"university massachusetts" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

Outcomes Rocket

06:03 min | 6 months ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

"Welcome back to the outcomes. Rocket saw marquez's here and today. I have the privilege of hosting evan osborne. Evan osborne is the founder and managing partner of diabetics united and also president and ceo of ride salem and healthcare management consultant with a focus and quality initiatives and change management. Evan has over ten years of professional experience in direct patient. care as well as he's he's held leadership roles and both the payer and provider rounds of the industry. Evan has a diverse background and continuous improvement systems building and program management and has earned a bachelor's degree in biology at western oregon. University and in therapeutic radiation oncology from the oregon health and science university. He later earned his master's degree in public health at the university massachusetts amherst and is currently completing a doctor of business administration at california southern university. I'm excited a chat about the work. That evan is doing with diabetics united and really his his contributions to healthcare overall. So evan. such a pleasure to have you here with us. Thanks for joining honor to be on. Your program saw a mouthful that you just read off from my for working through year busy man. You're a busy man. I liked the busy thinks you know so. One of my favorite quotes is an idle. Mind is a workshop of the devil. The right yup. Yup you've done a lot of really great stuff in in healthcare avenue. I definitely want to share with everybody. Listening the work that you guys are up to bat diabetics united but also unite salem. Which is really cool. Cool stuff but before we dive into that just park for second and under better understand. What inspires your work in healthcare. Certainly will it's comes back at the turn of the century when i was pursuing a career opportunities aligned with my education <hes> being biology and computer science unique blend of potentially stepping into the healthcare realm and then during that time on a personal level. I had a one of my favorite uncle <hes>. Called me up. And tell me about their their brain tumor that they just developed and <hes>. They were working with some health. Professionals called radiation therapists us. I really enjoy <hes>. His time with them. They're really good at what they do. Such an i never heard of such a field before around the same time. I <hes> university <hes>. Counselor recommended a program oregon. Health and science university radiation oncology. And so having not so close together being told about the program and i looked into it and before i knew it was gonna program wonderful program there in portland oregon <hes>. And then ten years later after working bedside in oncology taking on leadership roles progressive leadership. I was exposed to bigger picture. Realms healthcare <hes>. And then on a personal note. I later developed <hes>. Type one diabetes late in life. So i went from a very rarely going to healthcare. Not really seeing it on the customer's level. More just out of the health. Professional <unk> became a frequent flyer. Customer <hes>. i seen it from end to end. And then my career took me into both sides of the industry and the health insurance industry hostile side and then <hes> consulting as well <hes>. So with my diverse background there and my personal connection with it <hes>. I continue to strive to to contributes improving yourself to the healthcare system that that's unfortunately a little bit more messed up. And we'd like to net but <hes>. <hes> with all the numbers out there. It's it's easy to see that it needs improvements. And that's what motivates me to continue getting up every day to kalki poker evan <hes>. That's that's great man. I mean how those two road scott converge to get you in new on the young college field and then you you stayed in and then type one diabetes happens to you and you just like you said this. This is it for a year it contributing in a big way. I appreciate you sharing your story very down and you know what i you know. We don't truly fully understand until you live it and <hes>. You know having the the steps that that you have to take to manage diabetes. You live it firsthand and inspired you to create diabetics united. So tell us a little bit about diabetics united and what you guys are doing to help the healthcare ecosystem and in particular <hes>. Think consumers right. Yeah her so. When i first was diagnosed stylish trying to teach myself a green all the information that i could help management as even and what i noticed. Was you know. There's pockets of information throughout the internet to go pretty deep to get what useful and practical you the season diabetics. So you have an enormous amount of information for diabetes one basically so someone that's in the process of developing diabetes or just recently got diagnosed. You're just basically learning alphabet diabetes. That's what's out there <hes>. But there is no actual central location where it takes it to the next level. More of a practical approach bringing everyone together in the industry so <hes>. Like a hub. And google is the hub in in essence. There's so many layers to get to where you need to go. It's not filtered out. And it takes a lot of time to get what is pertinent that you're looking for from someone such as myself. A background and diabetes kinda still through a narrow it down to what's practical to diabetics <hes>. But also the ability to interact with it so diabetes united completely interactive platform on a web based solution. We can say so. Members can get on the website and an add content to sites. It's kind of a fusion of facebook. Amazon and wing thin <hes>. And we've got some other <hes>. Services that were hoping to roll out here in august. That'll be practical to this day and age being remotely accessible and coach

Evan salem oregon university massachusetts amher Ceo california southern university consultant evan.
Bridging HUGE Gaps between Consumers, Providers, and Payors with Evan Osborne

Outcomes Rocket

06:03 min | 6 months ago

Bridging HUGE Gaps between Consumers, Providers, and Payors with Evan Osborne

"Welcome back to the outcomes. Rocket saw marquez's here and today. I have the privilege of hosting evan osborne. Evan osborne is the founder and managing partner of diabetics united and also president and ceo of ride salem and healthcare management consultant with a focus and quality initiatives and change management. Evan has over ten years of professional experience in direct patient. care as well as he's he's held leadership roles and both the payer and provider rounds of the industry. Evan has a diverse background and continuous improvement systems building and program management and has earned a bachelor's degree in biology at western oregon. University and in therapeutic radiation oncology from the oregon health and science university. He later earned his master's degree in public health at the university massachusetts amherst and is currently completing a doctor of business administration at california southern university. I'm excited a chat about the work. That evan is doing with diabetics united and really his his contributions to healthcare overall. So evan. such a pleasure to have you here with us. Thanks for joining honor to be on. Your program saw a mouthful that you just read off from my for working through year busy man. You're a busy man. I liked the busy thinks you know so. One of my favorite quotes is an idle. Mind is a workshop of the devil. The right yup. Yup you've done a lot of really great stuff in in healthcare avenue. I definitely want to share with everybody. Listening the work that you guys are up to bat diabetics united but also unite salem. Which is really cool. Cool stuff but before we dive into that just park for second and under better understand. What inspires your work in healthcare. Certainly will it's comes back at the turn of the century when i was pursuing a career opportunities aligned with my education being biology and computer science unique blend of potentially stepping into the healthcare realm and then during that time on a personal level. I had a one of my favorite uncle Called me up. And tell me about their their brain tumor that they just developed and They were working with some health. Professionals called radiation therapists us. I really enjoy His time with them. They're really good at what they do. Such an i never heard of such a field before around the same time. I university Counselor recommended a program oregon. Health and science university radiation oncology. And so having not so close together being told about the program and i looked into it and before i knew it was gonna program wonderful program there in portland oregon And then ten years later after working bedside in oncology taking on leadership roles progressive leadership. I was exposed to bigger picture. Realms healthcare And then on a personal note. I later developed Type one diabetes late in life. So i went from a very rarely going to healthcare. Not really seeing it on the customer's level. More just out of the health. Professional became a frequent flyer. Customer i seen it from end to end. And then my career took me into both sides of the industry and the health insurance industry hostile side and then consulting as well So with my diverse background there and my personal connection with it I continue to strive to to contributes improving yourself to the healthcare system that that's unfortunately a little bit more messed up. And we'd like to net but with all the numbers out there. It's it's easy to see that it needs improvements. And that's what motivates me to continue getting up every day to kalki poker evan That's that's great man. I mean how those two road scott converge to get you in new on the young college field and then you you stayed in and then type one diabetes happens to you and you just like you said this. This is it for a year it contributing in a big way. I appreciate you sharing your story very down and you know what i you know. We don't truly fully understand until you live it and You know having the the steps that that you have to take to manage diabetes. You live it firsthand and inspired you to create diabetics united. So tell us a little bit about diabetics united and what you guys are doing to help the healthcare ecosystem and in particular Think consumers right. Yeah her so. When i first was diagnosed stylish trying to teach myself a green all the information that i could help management as even and what i noticed. Was you know. There's pockets of information throughout the internet to go pretty deep to get what useful and practical you the season diabetics. So you have an enormous amount of information for diabetes one basically so someone that's in the process of developing diabetes or just recently got diagnosed. You're just basically learning alphabet diabetes. That's what's out there But there is no actual central location where it takes it to the next level. More of a practical approach bringing everyone together in the industry so Like a hub. And google is the hub in in essence. There's so many layers to get to where you need to go. It's not filtered out. And it takes a lot of time to get what is pertinent that you're looking for from someone such as myself. A background and diabetes kinda still through a narrow it down to what's practical to diabetics But also the ability to interact with it so diabetes united completely interactive platform on a web based solution. We can say so. Members can get on the website and an add content to sites. It's kind of a fusion of facebook. Amazon and wing thin And we've got some other Services that were hoping to roll out here in august. That'll be practical to this day and age being remotely accessible and coach

Evan Osborne Ride Salem Evan Oregon Health And Science Univ University Massachusetts Amher California Southern University Oregon Diabetes Health And Science University Marquez Brain Tumor Salem Portland Scott Google Amazon Facebook
"university massachusetts" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

10:22 min | 1 year ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on 710 WOR

"I'm sitting here with a Nancy right news one of brands we have an interesting thing in common alumni of the university Massachusetts which makes me very excited so welcome to the show Nancy thank you so much it's great to be here a lot of you listening we are literally reporting from the M. J. bill is in the press both an exciting place for me to find myself since I'm usually the manufactures representing my brands so I'm very excited to talk to Nancy about a number of things she's doing let's start out by how you got into the cannabis space interesting place for some of your skills to be at this point yes long story short I got into the space because I had a neighbor who was guilty then infused soda pop company and my partner and I ended up joining forces with him and building that I can send initially I really didn't know that much about the use of cannabis for medical purposes of course with all the contact point I certainly all for recreational purposes I was just interested in the business opportunity but once we got into it I started to get a lot of feedback from patients and customers and how much it was helping them I became very committed to it exists only very impressed with the power of the plants and what it was doing for so my motivation shifted over time no that's very understandable in fact this is my thirty second show I've done thirty two weeks of the show and our entire focus is medicinal also and we had trip on our show a number of times you know trip yes for people with he had perhaps involved in your initial activity in the beverage business no he he was not it wasn't trip it was somebody else Dixie and want a pull started around the same time I like to say we're we're both part of the G. of animals manufactures in Colorado I agree with that certainly and I've lived in preparation for this meeting just to let my audience no queen of legal cannabis name to may of two thousand seventeen the Martha Stewart of edibles name by entrepreneur magazine in January of nineteen the number three most powerful woman in cannabis so you've got a number of titles in the space so you've obviously made your mark can you tell us a little bit about the chronology of wanna and how you build such a spectacular reputation well you know what I would say is that when we started which was in twenty ten it was really the wild west there is very little regulations there is no requirement for third party lab testing there is no resistance can see there is no CE to sell tracking so we were really making it up as we went along we just tried a whole bunch of different stuff early on we had on on these as a category that we were very interested in and the more we got interested in it the more we put our resources against it and as it turned out gummies have ended up being by far the dominant category in animals so in some ways we just got very lucky because we chose a great category but we also executed very well we spent a lot of time and energy really getting our recipe to the point where it was scalable and to listen and didn't get sick in a key when it comes and all of that sort of thing and then we were very very diligent right from the start about consistency even though there were no requirements to third party lab tests we did anyway and consistency is super important when it comes to an out of those products because many people either experienced or heard stories about people who had took a little bit too much without a bulls and it's uncomfortable experience I never wanted anybody to have that experience with my products so literally from the first through third party last tested them and even now if you ask people what they like about one and they will tell you it's consistent and fame every single time right so the dummy business has become a significant percentage of total edibles and it maintains that position but you guys involved one across the number on form factors is that correct yes so in addition to guide me as we also have a baseline we have a press card sort of similar to a three turn we have a hard candy and we have a line of extended release capsules which we developed in conjunction with an Israeli pharmaceutical company right now so we've had a number of Israeli pharmaceutical companies on the show the my sharing with us for that is that the company is called Kennon decks okay very good so let's let's go back and chat a little bit about the medicinal side now because when I think when our listenership here's means you know they they wonder about Microtel saying and they wonder about the medicinal side we've had a number of military folks with PTSD we've discussed we had a woman named doctor had any call time from the book institute in Israel and we have stressed at great length both sides of the space but really you know kind of my personal point of view with the medical side of space is kind of you know why certainly I minute right so that's a little bit about the connection between an edible line and the missile site please hi sometimes people have a misunderstanding that the products medicinal products and recreational products are actually somehow different products this is may vary but the products themselves basically works the same way whether they're being used this is only for recreational purposes what is extremely important from this point of view is that the product three very homogeneous so that you can cut it you know you can take one of our and for us and you'll get exactly one fourth of the medicine so it's perfectly Michael Dawson it is it's perfect for my contest thing and we're now starting to do a lot of work with looking into adding other cannabinoids and also functional ingredients to our products health and wellness so what you want to be a little bit about the research side of your enterprise when you're talking about health and wellness focus obviously that starts to look more medicinal starts to feel more medicine on even know what I'll call I don't use product can also be new used medicinally which we of course we know at least for now to help us understand the science behind what you're doing so we actually have director of innovation and his job is to really get our the universe for people who are doing the most innovative and interesting things for medicinal point so we have chosen to partner with people rather than to hire our own country **** scientists to develop our own in house technology because we think it allows us to move more quickly and be it makes is not get locked into any particular technology because it keeps improving and change it so for example we are in the next couple of months released in a line of quick release a quick concept products we've been researching that category for over two years tried everything on the market so it's a lot of experimentation right now we're working a lot with sort of the rare cannabinoids and try to come up with some formulations that are affected I'm talking about this new line this kind of quick release line are you suggesting are the indication for that kind of line in terms of health and wellness one is less probably a specific issue and more what is it that you need the product to do for you so for example many people find that cannabis products are effective for anxiety or the effective firstly if you're having an acute anxiety situation you probably don't want to wait an hour for it to kick in like it's a kick in in five to fifteen minutes right so for paying you know if you're having she you don't really want to hang out for an hour in the queue right plus about the particular reason you know whether it's pain or anxiety or sleep or whatever at first about the particular reason that using cannabis and more about what you want the experience to be in terms of the onset and offset right which makes brilliance does not let me ask you this if I may so we've talked a lot about bioavailability so not only speed of onset but how much of the product that you're consuming is bioavailable meeting from my listeners available for the system kind of fourteen of the engine the percentage that becomes effective in the system talk a little bit about that if you would please yes that's a that's a great point so what you find with the on set technology concept technologies is there basically working the body to a certain degree so typically an animal when it's consumed goes through what they call first pass metabolism which is metabolized through the liver it takes about an hour for that to happen because these products are encapsulated and there's a variety of different technologies to that they almost immediately into the bloodstream which makes them far more bioavailable for some people find that the click on products for their milligrams are actually stronger than the regular bills are just because the fascinating so let me let me ask you this obviously as a woman and a leader in the business I'm sure you've had a lot of conversation all round this category and women that are really making a difference so I come from a consumer packaged goods background and you know I go back forty plus years with many of my listeners who've run companies in our investors etcetera and this category literally started ten years ago and you help started so talk a little bit about.

university Massachusetts Nancy
"university massachusetts" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

Talk 650 KSTE

04:57 min | 2 years ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

"So reading this big piece about emotional intelligence and likeability Bob, lots emotional intelligence, different kinds of intelligence. I'm fascinated by that. Yeah. Yeah. Well, see it my own children. It's instinctive and a lot of people, but you can get better at it emotional intelligence like other forms of intelligence and knowledge the they mentioned a couple of things about likability. Sometimes I'm still not very good at it as I can take a take a very long time for me to figure out. My wife is mad about something. A lifetime takes the lifetime. But one interesting aspect of this. You know, just big likable, isn't that one of the themes of death of a salesman or something willy Loman was pathetic? Because that's all he thought counter. I can't remember read it a long time ago, but university Massachusetts study found that managers were willing to accept an auditor's argument with no supporting evidence, if he or she was likeable, and which is why con men and women worked so hard to be likable. Let's the greatest skill which is always weird to me about pushy sales people because I'm immediately hate you run into sales people regularly where I wouldn't buy something from you. If it was a great deal. I think enough of the population is easily cowed that certain sales people have just decided. All right. I'm gonna offend Jack in sixty percent forty percent will go forward. So I'm just going to be pushy. So I a friend of a friend who traveled a lot would go into a hotel bar and walk up the women say do you want blank comment? Also don't have a con man manager that's bugging them every ninety minutes. Hey, did you get how how your numbers doing? Numbers. Got meet your goal, right? Yeah. That's true. Yeah. But so this friend of a friend would make an incredibly Frank suggests into the women knowing that certain percentage would be offended, many would say, no. But a certain percentage would say, yes. And it was very quick. It was it was very efficient. Anyway, that's not what we're here to talk about though fornicated with strangers. Let's see being likable as much about avoiding behaviors that decrease your likability, as it is magnifying, those that increase, it, etc. Etc. Poll of thousands of workers and supervisors baba. It's interesting this list is in no particular order, but name dropping is one that came up many many times. Just like humble bragging, which will get to in a minute. In is. I think a lot of y'all are going to feel a little guilty about that name dropping doesn't bother me. I don't think he ever has a humble bragging. Does though that one that one? It strikes me immediately. People are those who are desperate for attention simply being overly friend. In any way. I had that same thought at the top of the Eiffel tower once. Yeah. A lot of this stuff is about the the R O D the Rico desperation, which gets back to the involuntarily celibate thing a lot of ways. Ronald Reagan mentioned that to me once oh boy moving along. This one's obvious. They call it emotional hijackings. It's essentially whether you go crazy and start screaming and throwing things and making a scene or you're. So mean, you make other people cry? In other words, you take what's going on into an emotional realm. It shouldn't be and if you do that it's emotional hijacking. People aren't going to like you. There's a copiers out of paper. Everybody keeps. Keep cool. That's the key right now on to humble bragging humble Bragan, some some really well, the trouble with the whole bragging thing is all of social media's practically built upon it its business model. Yeah. Exactly. Mark Zuckerberg is Saint shut up shut up about humble bragging. I'm going to read this to you. Because I think it's really good. And we all know those people who like to brag about themselves behind the mask of self-deprecation, for example, the gal who makes fun of himself for being a nerd when she really wants to draw attention to the fact that she's smart. Yeah. Or the guy who makes fun of himself for having a strict diet when he really wants to know how healthy and fit. Yeah. I think everybody is guilty of this to a greater lesser extent. You know, it's like any tendency a little you can get away with a lot not so much while many people think that self-deprecation masks, they're bragging, everyone sees right through it. This makes the bragging all the more frustrating because it isn't just bragging. It's also an attempt to deceive. So wow. You think you're getting away with it? But you're not. Frank Sinatra used to tell me. Now this one. It's funny and Jackie is going to explain that. This is changing whipping out your phone. Huge results on this one. Nothing turns someone off do you like amid conversation. Text message or even a quick glance at your phone when you commit to a conversation focused all of your energy on the conversation, you'll find they're more enjoyable and effective when you Merced yourself in them speaker when you commit to a conversation be interesting..

Frank Sinatra willy Loman Ronald Reagan Eiffel tower Bob Mark Zuckerberg salesman Merced Jack Jackie university Massachusetts auditor R O D Rico ninety minutes forty percent sixty percent
"university massachusetts" Discussed on Reveal

Reveal

03:22 min | 2 years ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on Reveal

"She studied detectives met regularly with prosecutors to discuss cases and cases with factors that may be considered challenging to prosecution are rejected at this stage such as where victim was engaging in some quote unquote, risk taking behavior alcohol has a big part in this to prosecutors say when victims are drunk or taking drugs that it's hard to win in court harder to convince a jury to convict a suspect. Prosecutors told us that even if we believe the victim, we think what's the jury gonna do. Will they believe her will they convict? Earlier in the show. We heard prosecutors in raise case say they didn't think a jury would convict. It's one of the reasons they gave for not moving forward with her case Linda says this concern about juries comes up all the time from prosecutors. But that it doesn't really make sense because jury trials turn out to be really rare way more rate cases end in plea deals than go before jury. It was prising to me that there were so few cases that went in front of a jury when people have spent so much energy and so much time talking about how to prepare victims the concern about the jury and yet out of three thousand cases who have a handful that go to a trial. Belinda argues that more types of rape cases, should go all the way to a jury trial. She says right now prosecutors of mostly bringing select cases to court more winnable cases cases that conform to a jury. Stereotype about what rape is is. It Linda wants to see prosecutors to more to change jury's understanding of rape, in my opinion. The more cases that are brought forward that's part of educating the community. That's part of educating the jury if we only take forward those cases that are the classic amusing quotes. Now, the real rape said it was someone in an alley who jumps out and assaults. A woman a very good character in standing hasn't been drinking just came from, you know, her her t- than than those are what people think are real what happened the department of Justice estimates only twenty percent of victims ever, come forward to report rape or sexual assault to police Linda says one of the big reasons why is they don't trust the criminal Justice system to give them Justice after forty years of doing this work, Linda trust to remind herself the things. Have gotten better over time. I'm up domestic. But I'm concerned that it's slow. It's very slow and much of a lifetime to we have. You know, will will it change? And that's the concerning park. There's a lot more work to be done a lot more work to be done. In the Williams directs the Justice and gender based violence research initiative at the Wellesley centers for women. Her new study is expected to be published early next year, it's co authored by April pet Avena and Melissa Shaffer. More veto both of the university Massachusetts Lowell..

rape Linda Belinda department of Justice Melissa Shaffer Wellesley university Massachusetts Lowel Williams assault twenty percent forty years
"university massachusetts" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"In boston i'm bill marcus wbz newsradio ten thirty top stories now president trump joins americans across the country today celebrating memorial day during a ceremony at arlington national cemetery the president honored several families of soldiers killed in battle and living heroes of america's wars thousands of people have evacuated ahead of sub tropical storm alberto as it threatens the northern gulf coast forecasters say the storm has weakened slightly as it approaches a florida the florida panhandle boston will host a gathering of mayors and other officials from around the world on climate change mayor walsh's office is organizing the event scheduled for june seventh at boston university massachusetts is in position to become the latest state to repeal rules that deny and additional welfare payments to children born to families already receiving benefits budget language in both the house and the senate would overturn rules though the two versions must be reconciled driven by rising welfare costs and the unproven notion that women on welfare were conceiving children for the purpose of increasing their monthly benefits more than twenty us states enacted such policies in the nineteen ninety s critics say the rules often called family caps are harmful and punitive seven other states have since repealed their laws a california mayor is no longer in office that's what can happen when you're allegedly caught unconscious in a hotel room with drugs nearby correspondent mark mayfield tells us the rest of the story west covina mayor mike spence announced his resignation late last week and the city council voted for the move to become effective immediately spence apologized for being a distraction and police recently released a nine one one call of the may fourth incident the caller says it appears that a man had overdosed possibly from heroin officers say he was surrounded by drugs and paraphernalia at costa mesa hotel mark mayfield wbz newsradio ten thirty a new law takes effect friday in rhode island that requires.

mike spence costa mesa hotel heroin west covina california gulf arlington national cemetery bill marcus rhode island boston mark mayfield senate boston university massachusett mayor walsh florida america president trump
"university massachusetts" Discussed on KSCO 1080

KSCO 1080

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on KSCO 1080

"So that's a great question because we recent change do some shows or people as well not many but we did get a lot of emails that people are watching with her dog together it's at the russell we introduced a few shows with our pet experts we have a show called dogs agency with which is everything dogs from our pedic's for we have a great show that we're proud of called the adoption show it's a show that you can actually adopt dogs through the tv and we we did well season one thirty percents of all dogs on the show got adopted that we gave the mazing adoption kids to anybody who adopted the dog through this route and we're launching us season two in three weeks so i'm excited and we have other shows going on right now that we working on i can't say everything but yes there's a lot of new shows for people as well that you can get undocumented although the main focus is dogs because we believe the dogs are not happy being home by themselves so many hours we're trying to help them that's what we're trying to do now what research do you have and we've talked about this a little bit already that shows that what you're doing is actually beneficial for dogs so the studies that first of all we we studied sixty eight different university studies from around the world about everything's do with dogs at people already did the work in a way for us they already tested visual content on dogs from years before we started since the nineteen eighties so we kinda relied and a lot of these studies and then we put together all these studies we in a way road the bible of house to create content for dogs he started to create the concept for dogs and then as you're asking we started to test it to see if it works it doesn't work so our biggest study that i can mention was done with tufts university massachusetts we took thirty eight apartments in new york and in la and we play secured security cameras apartments for six hours each the dogs were totally homeowner we.

tufts university massachusetts new york mazing la three weeks six hours
"university massachusetts" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:19 min | 3 years ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"He's not gonna george have a great night people don't think he was wondering if you play soccer at mount ida will you guarantee him a spot on the u mass soccer team i mean come on both diamond dartmouth in boston have division three programs mount ida is a division three program so the athletic departments at both dartmouth in boston or interested in mount ida students and they they have division three programs so that's one of the reasons why i think he'll be a fit it's one of the reasons why boston lowell and and dartmouth were all on the mount ida campus to meet individually with students those student athletes at wanna play football or wanna play soccer there are spots open on the division three campuses obviously some of the division three athlete they're not gonna go low and play division one soccer but but but athletics is part of why you mass dartmouth than you may mass boston might be the right fit for some of these students and again i get a little frustrated because george was seemed to be appalled that was gonna take two weeks look this is a problem that probably has been years months if not years in the making and just got to have a little patience georgia you have you have to have more patients with this process than i had with you george if you still listening we'll take a quick break here let me congratulate are busy box office winner last hour maria cappa dona from medford maria when the four pack of tickets to the to visit the peabody essex museum in salem mass presenting tc cannon at the edge of america now through june tenth for influence schedules visit pem dot org congratulations to you maria final segment coming up with manti me and we'll try to get everyone in on the line but i'm going to have to ask you i can't give you each five minutes of conversation get you point you get your question and and talk directly to the the president of the university massachusetts mighty man nightside with dan ray on wbz newsradio ten thirty kitchen options new england's largest refacing company will save you thousands by refacing your kitchen not replacing your kitchen eight seven seven two by four my kitchen options dot com.

soccer mount ida boston boston lowell george georgia medford maria america manti president dan ray england peabody essex museum salem university massachusetts five minutes two weeks
"university massachusetts" Discussed on KSCO 1080

KSCO 1080

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on KSCO 1080

"So that's a great question because we recent change in some shows or people as well not many but we did get a lot of emails that people are watching with their dogs together it's at the russell we introduced a few shows with our pet experts we have a show co dogs agency with which is everything dogs from our pedic's i we have a great show that we're proud of called the adoption show it's a show that you can actually adopt dogs through the tv and we we did well season one thirty percents of all dogs on the show got adopted that we gave the mazing adoption kits to anybody who opted the dog through this shout and we're launching us season two in three weeks so i'm very excited and we have other shows going on right now that we working on i can't say everything but yes there's a lot of new shows for people as well that you can get undocked tv although the main focus is dogs because we believe the dogs are not happy being home by themselves so many hours we're trying to help them that's what we're trying to do now what research do you have and we've talked about this a little bit already that shows that what you're doing his actually beneficial for dogs so the studies that first of all we we studied sixty eight different university studies from around the world about everything to do with dogs out people already did the work in a way for us they already tested visual content on dogs from years before we started since the nineteen eighties so we kinda relied and a lot of these studies and then we put together all these studies we cut a in a way road the bible of house to create content for dogs we started to create the concept and then as you're asking we started to test it to see if it works it doesn't work so our biggest study that i can mention was done with tufts university massachusetts we took thirty eight apartments in new york and in la and we play security security cameras and apartments for six hours each the dogs were totally homeowner we.

tufts university massachusetts new york la three weeks six hours
"university massachusetts" Discussed on Boston Herald Radio

Boston Herald Radio

02:36 min | 3 years ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on Boston Herald Radio

"Call it they were being being honest with them about position being you being honest with him about this issue all right well thank you so much for joining us i promise i will lie your victories next but i think i mean as i said i i do actually think it worked out in and even just listening to uh john walsh in the moment there were so many things that ended up really being over the top from the other side including a course poor john walsh was son suddenly having to deal with people showing up at his house amine fix stuff so thinks again for uh for coming on grab endured uprooted all right um and now we will move of course to somebody who i mean it to some extent survived but to some extent this was it be keen basically the final blow to this guy's career i mean obviously billy bolger is absolutely is a survivor considering how much he still takes home in taxpayer money from his pension but when it came finally two to congress i asking him to respond to where his brother is f iin informants had helped his political crew had helped his political career and i think this was a lotta people say this is the final straw you know this is testimony in front of congress or his sort of failure to provide a lot of information in front of congress meant the end of his reign as any sort of power maker in massachusetts certainly the guy was a senate president for very long time very influential and then also became university massachusetts president and so you know the guy surf survive for very long time but were sort of looking at a win win things finally came to a head for billy boulter and this was i mean i guess basically because people started learning thanks shouldn't these deaths right they i mean that was there was such anger name was there was such anger that this had had allowed to go forward that there was a any sort of approval from law enforcement on this and they felt because billy bolger was such a strong person in local government uh that there there was a connection there.

john walsh billy bolger congress massachusetts president billy boulter law enforcement senate
"university massachusetts" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"Whole year not because it discriminated ucla but they also described the united states and you got lucky they are are not in prison in china's prison in china is horrible and those people over there get caught stealing it's five years and we i get the president added states involved just to get them out and you know and they got to stay in a high high dollar hotel and stuff like that so i think they should be suspended for a year to learn a lesson because whatever they get out of school it was in school they they don't do that that have been doing ten years so that would be lucky to even have school behind him and the president yeah i mean look to asia the president involved in that region special treatment which i'm kind of okay with because i'm used to athletes getting special treatment i'm not sure that the the standard should be what they would have gotten in another country i don't think we do that i don't like the word privilege when it comes to talk about them going to china the those kids earn that right to go to china because they're great basketball players that we're good enough to be recruited by a top notch college basketball program that has the meat means and resources to go play in china and the people in china wanna go see i think those players had had earned maybe not that ripe did earn that opportunity to go now they obviously didn't take advantage of it but again the entire season thing i can't argue with couple of games that seems like eight eight aides say espn jay in fort wayne what do you think um i i studied abroad when i was in college uh i went to university massachusetts they sent me over to spain um i got in that same kind of scenario and the university had to get involved.

ucla united states china president fort wayne massachusetts asia basketball espn spain five years ten years
"university massachusetts" Discussed on Reality Life with Kate Casey

Reality Life with Kate Casey

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on Reality Life with Kate Casey

"The most poignant thing um we i think a bit of what you were saying like and i think that's why people think fat sh her family does had secret professionally her sister's who she was really close with i think it's really hard for people to understand that somebody could have been so high it any that sometimes it's hard for me to understand that because that's not the kind of person that i am um and for being you know without jumping to conclusions like oh the person was being shady and had to be great alternative mission to run away and have an abortion it's really owner you didn't have to stop and think for a minute you know that in just a different person than myself and to remind yourself of that that we're all different we all do things differently in just because she was i've it doesn't mean she was shady and secretive is there anything in the upcoming episode you like for us to space to pay special attention to on i think at the flood ford aren't would be really really important for a lot of people in our people online wondering if we're going to get an cowitness a and that whole theory the police conspiracy and i think anybody who's waiting for that is going to be really excited for episode for oh great okay will tell everybody where they can find you and you can find me on twitter and facebook and i have a website where you can email me and if you have any hip or lease please send them along and i will pass them on to the fake a terrific thank you so much i appreciate your time i'm so happy to talk to you thank you for howard had been fellow hectic i didn't mean to be i'm a little bit more like nightmare central lately oh no worries so tell me so take me back so you worked with mora at school at eu university massachusetts.

ford twitter mora eu university massachusetts facebook howard
"university massachusetts" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Help make what ever they want because as dr jennifer ross from the university massachusetts explains biology never uses anything for one purpose it takes a lot of energy to make a certain protein and a tends to kind of reuse that protein complex are that even at little piece of our in aaa over and over again and it can actually have more than one use the cell doesn't need them doesn't want them and simply spits them out into a form are we can collect them and use them as an products doc there is ross and pray there aren't biologists as we mentioned earlier ones an engineer the others a physicist in both of these fields docked appraiser says scientists start by having an observation of the physical world then you've worked to develop mathematical models that help you to describe those observations that you see but there are limitations since to this approach complications for example being an engineer who works in biology is different from one who designed missiles or car engines heart of what makes that so difficult is the fact that biology has this additional layer of evolution at along with evolution comes mutation sometimes the thing you're working with will change into something you didn't expect in fact according to epidemiologist tony goldberg this idea of rapid chaotic change it in a world influx is a rule of biology and it becomes a real problem when like chris and jenny your work is to take dna from one organism take dna from another organism put them into a new organism and try and come out with something uniquely defer we need to find an assembled together in some cases three enzymes in some cases ten enzymes coming together to now allow you to have a sequence of chemical reactions and that allows us to go from something very very basic light glucose and is something.

dr jennifer ross engineer physicist tony goldberg chris jenny chemical reactions university massachusetts
"university massachusetts" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Help make what ever they want because as dr jennifer ross from the university massachusetts explains biology never uses anything for one purpose it takes a lot of energy to make a certain protein and a tends to kind of reuse that protein complex are that even at little piece of our in a over and over again and again actually have more than one use the cell doesn't need them doesn't want them and simply spits them out into a form are we can collect them and use them as an products doctors rausim pray there aren't biologists as we mentioned earlier ones an engineer the others of physicist in both of these fields dr appraiser says scientists start by having an observation of the physical world then you've worked to develop mathematical models that help you to describe those observations that you see but there are limitations to this approach complications for example being an engineer who works in biology is different from one who designs missiles are car engines heart of what makes that so dip what is the fact that biology has this additional layer of evolution at along with evolution comes mutation sometimes the thing you're working with will change into something you didn't expect in fact according to epidemiologist tony goldberg this idea of rapid chaotic change in a world in flocks is a rule of biology and it becomes a real problem when like chris and jenny your work is to take dna from one organism take dna from another organism put them into a new organism and try and come out with something uniquely diff we need to find an assembled together in some cases the three enzymes in some cases ten enzymes coming together to now allow you to have a sequence of chemical reactions and that allows us to go from something very very basic light glucose and is something that will be as complicated as this molecule form epipens home another vexing thing about designing a constructing things in biology jenny ross says.

dr jennifer ross engineer physicist tony goldberg chris chemical reactions jenny ross university massachusetts
"university massachusetts" Discussed on Boston Herald Radio

Boston Herald Radio

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"university massachusetts" Discussed on Boston Herald Radio

"Top from the other side including a course poor john wall shas sun suddenly having to deal with people showing up at his house amine horrific staff so thinks again fora for coming on now grab via android acquitted all right and and now we will move of course to somebody who i mean it to some extent survived but to some extent this was it'd be keen basically the final blow to this guy's career i mean obviously billy bolger is absolutely is a survivor considering how much he still takes home the in taxpayer money from his pension but when it came finally to to congress by asking him to respond to where his brother is and whether his brother and fbi and informants had helped his political career at i think this was a lotta people say this is the final stri this this is testimony in front of congress or his sort of failure to provide a lot of information in front of congress meant the end of his reign as any sort of power maker in massachusetts certain only the guy was a senate president for a very long time very influential and then also became university massachusetts president and so uh you know the guy he eyes certain survive for very long time but were sort of looking at win win things finally came to.

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