17 Burst results for "Yvonne Booze"

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

06:00 min | 3 d ago

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Has happened over the past year best as far as protests. Go if i had to distill The year twenty. Twenty into a handful of pictures definitely may thirtieth police and protesters colliding in a cloud of tear gas. The marches through large Busy streets in in town While laying on your belly for eight minutes and twenty six seconds that's got to be one of them During one of those incidents The person kneeling on The handcuff man in the middle of the the crowd had his hands raised in the black power salute. And that just floored me. When i realized what i had That would definitely be one of them. Community journalists aren't used to seeing a historical moments happened in their own backyard but tolerance for social injustice Rightfully is Non existent anymore and rockford a stepping up to the plate and keeping keeping the conversation alive We work hard. We try to be everywhere We can't do it. It's incumbent upon our listeners. In our readers to work with us to share their stories. And i'm always grateful and honored to be a part of the process when folks do share their stories with us so that we can make our towns in our cities and our world more beautiful place you can find some of the rockford register star photographer. Scott yates work. We have a link at her website. Statewide show dot com. While the tragic. Death of george floyd sparked a waves of racial injustice protests. Yvonne booze also talked with several poets to find out how the events impacted their writing. Minneapolis is burning. For justice. black people are yearning that's eight enacted this. Christopher deselms reciting a part of his poem. Minneapolis bernie it says. He wrote this at their inhaling. The fumes brought on by the murder of floyd groundswell. And i can. I can feel it. I could see it so i wanted to capture all of that. Although places in the city were indeed. Physically bernie sam shares that. He had another reason for using that description in his writing. I think it's the burning of people's minds their hearts that you know it could be. Anger could be frustration. And i think that since chauvin murdered. George floyd even white folks you know. Speak to the burning and their hearts and souls when it comes to these injustices that have taken place in his country. Michael anderson is a white point from aurora. Says she felt the heat wave that hit the country after the incident. She now looks at her poetry as a way to speak out. I've been trying to use poetry more as activism rather than just something to share and like. Have people feel nice feelings about him. Anderson wrote a poem called torn because she says she didn't agree with the looting that was taking place but she understood why things were happening. She was also conflicted about attending the protests. She wanted to support the cost but at the same time don't want to put herself or her family at risk for covid nineteen line. Judge fills the streets of aurora. It's a rage from people who were been violently oppressed for centuries anderson's this thing the whole country coming together also gave her the courage to share her voice about social injustices more widely chief and did so with the raw chief policeman. Kristen zine so. I emailed her to say that i was concerned. An center the poem and she actually said she would share it with her officers and that she dead bodies are outlined. Mothers are crying. Police are lined. The streets are lined the block has never been so hot. Hydrogen hoses going. The block was not trying to cool from typical summer heat. They just from the poem. Twenty twenty summer. Buy low from four puts one mike. She says most of her poems were about love and family members but reading the comments about floyd step on social media lit a fire inside of her comments. Were just like if you don't want to be arrested or killed the don't do things that are wrong He had drugs in his system. I saw a lot of them. Were discrediting him. Not being able to breathe He's oh your noses so big. How do you not breach. So of course. Playing into like black stereotypes. It was horrible. Low says that and last year's event strove her to change her writing. Focus warning about relationships on my people are being killed. People are on the streets going to jail everything that was like. I don't know. I'm like compared to someone broke my heart. I can't get over that a lot better than someone being killed. Allow mohammed lives in georgia. He's a poet who has worked a police officer for over twenty five years. He says writing about police. Brutality isn't new for him. Amis all sides. Oh i'll just try. To tell the truth. He says being a police officer does give him a different perspective about the subject of defunding. The police the funding working is trying. Get more training. He says this is a contradiction that must be faced by those calling. for reform. symphathise across america are still burning especially where activists energy and there are reasons why and we know it. Structural racism is institutional. Racism is anti blackness. Is police violence. But he shares the he has hope it says things like the criminal justice bill. Illinois are the star of something promising. An muhammed says no matter what happens he will continue to write about. Social injustice is enough. And i'm tired of a is it. After.

Michael anderson Christopher deselms Yvonne booze Anderson georgia eight minutes bernie sam Twenty twenty six seconds last year Scott yates over twenty five years Minneapolis floyd George floyd america one mike Twenty twenty Kristen zine one
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

07:26 min | 2 weeks ago

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Of the complaints he heard were about critical race. Theory by the way is not even a huge part of these standards. All of this idea of anti critical race their everybody has a race theory. When you start critiquing the mainstream theory about race. That's when people get upset. Mcdavid says the standards aren't meant to turn students into an armada leftist activists but to give teachers the tools to get to know their students and their cultural experience better. I'm going to be closer response. Teacher teaching in dekalb county which is still over eighty percent farmland part of my cultural response. Teaching going to engage agriculture. The standards don't apply to k. Through twelve curriculum only teacher preparation programs gibson says cow offers professional development on the standards if teachers want it. Eleanor state senator korean via says she corrupt healing with cultural miscommunication. With white teachers she cosponsored the wide ranging education and workforce equity act introduced by the legislative black caucus amid summer. Twenty twenty protests. Calling for racial justice via said students had invited her onstage to speak at one of those rallies the former school social worker says the energy of those students pushed her to work on the legislation. The you boy that came out inside. We want something different. We want something different. So part of that plan is expanding. Minority teaching scholarships to aid the teacher shortage as well as increased diversity for riyan gibson and a cow. Diverse fine staff is a crucial issue. I noticed a trend. There was an overwhelming amount of referrals for african americans and hispanic males particularly other referrals. For those students. Were not physical altercations. Not really violence was subjectively so things that can easily be misunderstood. I don't understand that culture. So for instance disrespect the litany of provisions in the act include the formation of a whole child task force to look into trauma informed support for students coming out of the pandemic it also has policies in place to expand access to ap courses reformed developmental education and broaden black history curriculum to include pre enslavement topics but via says if the state doesn't fully find education this year and beyond it'll be much more difficult for efforts to make school more always devilish or i'm pretty protests against police brutality in many cities including in rockford and the rockford register stars photographer. Scott yates covered them. Susan stevens sat down to talk with him. Yates had experience with large and dangerous protests. Before he moved to rockford he covered the unite. The right rally in charlottesville. Virginia in two thousand seventeen so he says he was prepared when a peaceful march in rockford took a turn as it reached police district one. The evening was very unpredictable. I quickly recognized some of the same feelings and same scenarios in my around me that i witnessed in charlottesville And that made me uncomfortable but I was prepared at that. Point for inevitability For firearms to be discharged for tear-gas. And i knew i was there to to document history. I my spidey sense journalistic Sensibilities kicked in. I knew it was important to be there. And i knew i could only stay there if i stayed safe so There were some tactical issues. That i that i use to stay safe but stay there. And we were able to really documented the most egregious Violence that happened that night. What was some degree. Gis violence that you saw. Yeah towards the end of the night must have been. I have the time stamps on my pictures but it was probably after ten pm pitch black. We're still on the one of Police district one headquarters and Police had used Some crowd dispersal gas To to get most the people out but as folks were leaving the scene there was one group one group who were trying to reach their car and of the police had forcibly prevented them from leaving in their car and It was not pretty. It looked like a football team. Sacking quarterback. I looked like the police where the football team sacking quarterback For each of the folks they were taking into custody And that's just an action that we don't see every day here in rockford fast forwarding. Now that core group of demonstrators have staged a over two hundred day sit in rockford city hall that persists to this day is there an image or maybe a few images that represent what has happened over the past year best as far as protests. Go if i had to distill The year twenty. Twenty into a handful of pictures definitely may thirtieth police and protesters colliding in a cloud of tear gas. The marches through large Busy streets in in town While laying on your belly for eight minutes and twenty six seconds that's got to be one of them During one of those incidents The person kneeling on the handcuff man in the middle of the the crowd had his hands raised in the black power salute. And that just floored me. When i realized what i had That would definitely be one of them. Community journalist aren't used to seeing a historic moments happened in their own backyard but tolerance for social injustice Rightfully is Non existent anymore and rockford is stepping up to the plate and keeping keeping the conversation alive We work hard. We try to be everywhere. We can't do it. It's incumbent upon our in our readers to work with us to share their stories. And i'm always grateful and honored to be a part of the process when folks do share their stories with us so that we can make our towns in our cities and our world more beautiful place you can find some of the rockford register star photographer. Scott yates work. We have a link at our website. Statewide show dot com. While the tragic. Death of george floyd sparked a wave of racial injustice protests. Yvonne booze also talked with several poets to find out how the events impacted their writing. Minneapolis is burning. For justice. black people are yearning inactive as christopher sims reciting. A part of his poem minneapolis bernie. He says he wrote this at their inhaling. The fumes brought on by the murder of floyd control the ground. Swell i can. I can feel it. I can see it so i wanted to capture all of that. All those places in the city were indeed. Physically sim shares. He had another reason for using that description in his writing. I forget the burning of people's minds their hearts that it could be anger could be frustration. And i think a since. George floyd even white folks you know. Speak to the burning and their hearts and souls when it to these injustices.

Susan stevens charlottesville Yvonne booze eight minutes riyan gibson Mcdavid floyd Twenty minneapolis Virginia george floyd twenty six seconds rockford Yates Minneapolis dekalb gibson two thousand seventeen George floyd Scott yates
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:07 min | 2 weeks ago

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Our cities and our world more beautiful place you can find some of the rockford register star photographer. Scott yates work. We have a link at our website. Statewide show come. While the tragic. Death of george floyd sparked a waves of racial injustice protests. Yvonne booze also talked with several poets to find out how the events impacted their writing. Minneapolis is burning. For justice. we black people are yearning. that's inactive as christopher sims reciting. A part of his poem minneapolis bernie. He says he wrote this at their inhaling. The fumes brought on by the murder of floyd or control the ground. Groundswell and i can. I can see it so i wanted to capture all of that. Although places in the city were indeed. Physically bernie sim shares. He had another reason for using that description in his writing. I forget the burning of people's minds their hearts that it could be anger could be frustration. And i think that since chauvin murdered george floyd even white folks you know speak to the burning and their hearts and souls when it comes to these injustices that have taken place in his country. Michael anderson is a white point from aurora. She says she felt the heat wave. That hit the country after the incident. She now looks at her poetry as a way to speak out and been trying to use poetry more as activism rather than just something to share and like have people feel my feelings about hit anderson. Wrote a poem called torn. Because she says she didn't agree with the looting that was taking place but she understood why things were happening. she was also conflicted about attending the protests. She wanted to support the cost but at the same time didn't want to put herself or her family at risk for covid nineteen line rage fills the streets of aurora. It's a rage from people who have been violently oppressed for centuries anderson's this thing the whole country coming together also gave her the courage to share her voice about social injustices. More widely. Sheva did so with the raw chief. Police met kristen zine so i emailed her to say that i was concerned and sent her the poem and she actually said she would share it with her officers and that she by dead bodies outlined mothers are crying. Police are lined. The streets are lined the block has never been so hot. Hydrogen hoses going. The block was not trying to cool off from typical summer. Heat they justifies from the poem. Twenty twenty summer. Buy low from four poets. One mike she says most of her poems were about love and family members. But reading. The comments about floyd steph on social media lit a different fire inside of her comments. Were just like if you don't want to be arrested or killed the don't do things that are wrong. He had drugs in his system. Oh i saw a lot of them. Were discrediting him. Not being able to breathe He's oh your noses so big. How do you not. Of course. Playing into like black stereotypes. It was horrible. Law says that and last year's event drove her to change her writing focus. Whining about relationships on my people are being killed like people are on the streets going to jail everything that was like. I don't know. I'm like compared to someone broke my heart. I can get over that a lot better than someone being killed. Belowrealme lives in georgia. He's a poet who has worked as a police officer for over twenty five years. He says writing about police. Brutality isn't new for him. Oh i'll just try to tell the truth. But he says being a police officer does give him a different perspective about the subject of defunding the police fund the people the perking net trying both wanted to vomit praying. He says this is a contradiction that must be faced by those calling for reform sim. Theft cities across. America are still burning especially where activist energy and there are reasons why we know it. Structural racism is institutional. Racism is anti blackness is police violence but he shares the he has hope. Is that things like the criminal. Justice bill illinois are the star of something promising. An muhammed says no matter what happens he will continue to write about. Social injustice is enough. And i'm tired of my. Is it apple a few mountain. You missed burned and looted people. My patients patients more betty. Face it that's all the time we have for statewide. We'll be back again next week and have more reports in conversations from in and around illinois. If you missed any of this show or past episodes you can find them. All statewide showed dot com enter. Podcast is available through the npr. One app i'm shawn crawford and statewide production of npr illinois with help from other illinois public radio stations adopted from a rescue in two thousand eight. He really likes to be around people. Get out my matt. And i'm doing a downward dog and he's underneath. He's quite the puck about town. He gets invited to a lot of parties. you know. he's a pretty big deal with this little face of them. Campbellton the pug instagram store and shelter pet amazing adoption stories. Start in shelters visit the shelter. Pet project dot org to find a pet near you brought to you by maddie's fund the humane society of the united states and the ad council. You make sure his toys don't have any sharp edges. Utah her what to do. When the smoke alarm goes off you do so much to keep your child safe but are you using the right carseat for your child car. Crashes are a leading killer of children ages one to thirteen. Protect your child's future at stage of life for information on the right seat for your child visit safercar dot gov slash the right seat a message from the national highway traffic safety administration and the ad council. So you see son good. Manners are important. Should i go through it again. What's yes please exactly always say. Please thank you. You're welcome and excuse me. Sit up straight hold doors open not speak with mouth. Full keep your elbows off the table. Share your things. Play nice in general and treat others the way you'd like to be treated got it and stop picking your nose. Most parenting is hard to do in just two minutes two minutes twice a day making sure they brush. Their teeth is easier and it could help. Save them from a lifetime with tooth pain visit to men two x dot org to find out more a message from the partnership for healthy mouths healthy lives and the ad council retired psychologist and helping people was my thing after my when meals on wheels started. I was another under the sticks. His name is julius gaines. Creative writer poet one in six seniors faces the threat of hunger and millions more live in isolation. Drop off a hot meal and say a quick. Hello volunteer for meals on wheels by donating your lunch break at america. Let's do lunch dot org. This message brought to you by meals on wheels. America and the ad council. I'm bobby white with today's car clinic. Minute trolls charge of across bridges banks. Levy him to use atm's. But i know an automotive. The that's next best to free and good for the environment when i come back. I'll tell you all about it. When your battery goes dead everything could come to a stop. Don't take a chance on getting stranded. Stop by o. Reilly auto parts and get your battery tested free of charge. If your battery does need to be replaced o'reilly auto parts can help you find the exact superstar battery. That fits your car or truck at guaranteed low price o'reilly auto parts better parts better prices every day parts. Believe it or not.

Michael anderson Yvonne booze o. Reilly julius gaines two minutes floyd next week hit anderson Scott yates instagram america over twenty five years last year Sheva six seniors today One mike Minneapolis o'reilly auto minneapolis
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:23 min | Last month

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Vaccinations for covid nineteen or underway in illinois but not everyone is to take the shot a recent virtual town hall meeting answered questions and tackled some concerns for the black community. Yvonne booze has making it plain. What black america needs to know about covid. Nineteen vaccines was moderated by health experts. They f- leaders in several other organizations. The event was hosted by the black coalition against kobe. Nineteen some may wonder why a conversation was needed specifically for the black community according to centers for disease control and prevention data. Kobe nineteen hospitalizes blacks at about four times. The rate a white non hispanics death rates are almost three times greater. A recent press release indicates that the average age of weistein of kobe. Nineteen is eighty. One for blacks is seventy two in hispanic sixty eight. The cdc recommends that individuals age of seventy five or older received the vaccine i but with the disparity of deaths in the black and brown communities the illinois department of public health and governor. Jay pritzker have lowered the age. Sixty five mark. Morio is the president and ceo of the national urban league. He says one of his main concerns is how the vaccine is distributed by also has other apprehensions various. A lot of misinformation are and lack of information about the vaccine about the process. Used to develop a vaccine about the process. Generally use to develop medicines and therapies in the united states. Morale says there are questions about whether the creation of the vaccine was rushed. He also suggests that some black people aren't trusting it because of the past. He calls this the ghost of tuskegee. The tuskegee experiment was a syphilis. Study where black man were told. They were being treated for the disease but instead they were giving placebos. Many of the men passed away from the disease or suffered other complications. Some members of the black community are questioning was then the vaccine. Dr kismet mecca. Corbett is a immunologist at the national institutes of health. She was a key player and the development of the vaccine corporate advises that the pfizer and moderna vaccines are. Both messenger are in a vaccine. She explains that. these are made. Up of lipid nanoparticles which is a ball of fat wrapped around. The messenger are in a there are no tracer devices. They are no microchips. Or anything of that. Nature that are being delivered with this vaccine. Corbett the worry. The some have about how quickly the virus was developed. She suggests that the public is only seen the last ten or eleven months of work but the preclinical science bech row. This vaccine development extends even beyond my tenure at the national institutes of health. Even up to ten to fifteen years starting in the days of the sars corona vars. Dr fauci also joined the forum. He asked a question about the mutation of the virus confirmed that the vaccine is still effective against it. He reiterated that blacks continue to be disproportionately impacted by the virus. And that's why two things need to take place one adherence to the public health measures that we doubled down and two when the vaccines become available to the particular people in the different subgroups. You make sure you get vaccinated. Thao she says there is light at the end of the tana and as more people get vaccinated. He says we'll get closer to gwen back to normal. But until then he explains people will still need to wear masks. He's social distancing and wash their hands. I'm jawuan booze about ten thousand workers across more than a dozen illinois. Hospitals run by of healthcare have received their first dose of the coronavirus vaccine christine. Herman checked in with. Osf's vice president of pharmacy. Sandy sell verson to learn how hospital systems are now working to get the vaccine out to the broader public. In some places we're going to the health department location because it might be civic center it might be a you know a community center And assisting with the vaccination process and then the state is responsible for accounting for the doses and managing the doses and others. Were still trying to figure out what that's going to look like. It's complicated and you know you wanna make sure that you can be the best steward of the doses that we get because they're not easy to come by you know they're still sluggishness within the supply chain both from visor. Moderna you just gotta keep working through the process. I understand from the champaign urbana public health department. They're saying that the doses they get. They're getting them out as quickly as they can. So the limiting factor at least in champaign county area is the number of doses are actually receiving from the federal government. What other factors are keeping this rollout from happening more quickly. So there's a couple of actors one is you know the cdc or the federal government definitely decides how many doses each state gets and then there has to be a division of doses within each community one of the things that illinois chose to do with the pfizer vaccine in particular. Because of the way it comes. It's only nine hundred and seventy-five dose increments. They chose to ship to all the different jurisdictions for the most part thaad so that they could separate that out and get to a reasonable quantity. That's going to meet the community's needs albeit that you know we might have received vaccine that's about two percent of our population. I mean it's really low and that's not much different than many of the other states. So the goal really is to get as much vaccine administered without wasting not something. I'm really proud. Osf healthcare has really accomplished. We have very minimal waste. I mean we're finding arms you know for the doses that we get or we've coordinated with The various health departments in our communities to see if we can transfer it to be able to use the vaccine and all of that requires a lot of coordination. I wonder if you could address something that i feel like might be on people's minds. Once the vaccine is open to someone sixty five and older even within that age group there are probably some people who need it more than others if they have certain health conditions or other risk factors or if they're more of frontline worker versus someone who works from home. I'm curious if you could share your thoughts on how you would advise people to make the decision of win. I am eligible for vaccine. Should i rush to get it or should i let other people go i share. I like that to the conversation. I had with my parents so my mom and dad are very different. In terms of their overall health. One of them has more health conditions. And i really encourage. I'm like you've got to be closer to quote unquote first in line and i. She may not be for first in line whereas that if they had to choose between the two of them i would tell them to choose one over the other. It's one thing to do that in your immediate family group. It becomes a lot harder. When you're talking about a neighborhood or a county and so i think just sharing the facts explaining the process as best as we can as we continue to learn more about you know how many doses that we can get will help but it's probably not going to be perfect and it's trying to answer. All the questions is timely. As we can. I do still refer a lot of people to the illinois department of public health. Faq's because those are really useful and they put some context. There's not clear timelines but it definitely helps people understand what's going on that sandy salvors in the vice president of pharmacy operations for healthcare..

Jay pritzker Corbett Herman Yvonne booze Morio Morale illinois eighty seventy sixty nine hundred fauci first Nineteen united states Nineteen vaccines nineteen Thao first dose each state
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:35 min | Last month

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Vaccinations for covid nineteen or underway in illinois. But not everyone is eager to take the shot. A recent virtual townhall meeting answered questions and tackled some concerns for the black community. Yvonne booze has more making it plain. What black. America needs to know about covid. Nineteen vaccine was moderated by health experts. They f- leaders and several other organizations. The event was hosted by the black coalition against kobe. Nineteen some may wonder why a conversation was needed specifically for the black community according to centers for disease control and prevention data. Kobe hospitalizes blacks at about four times. The rate a white non hispanics death rates are almost three times greater. A recent press release indicates that the average age of weistein of kobe. Nineteen eighty one for blacks is seventy two an hispanic sixty eight. The cdc recommends that individuals age of seventy five or older received the vaccine i with disparity of deaths in the black and brown communities the illinois department of public health and governor jay b prescriber have lowered the age to sixty five mark. Morio is the president and ceo of the national league. He says one of his main concerns is how the vaccine is distributed but he also has other apprehensions. there is a lot of misinformation 'em lack of information about the vaccine about the process used to develop a vaccine about the process. Generally use to develop medicines and therapies in the united states. Morio says there are questions about whether the creation of the vaccine was rushed he also suggests that some black people aren't trusting it because of the past. He calls this the ghost of tuskegee. The tuskegee experiment was a syphilis study. Where black man were told. They were being treated for the disease but instead they were giving placebos. Many of the men passed away from the disease or suffered other complications. Some members of the black community are questioning was then the vaccine. Dr kismet mecca. Corbett is viral immunologist at the national institutes of health. She was a key player and development of the vaccine. Corbett advises that the pfizer and modern vaccines are. Both messenger are in vaccines. She explains that. These are made. Up of lipid nanoparticles. Which is the ball of fat wrapped around the messenger are in a there are no tracer devices. They are no microchips. Or anything of that nature. That are being delivered with this vaccine. Corbett the worry that some have about how quickly the virus was developed. She suggests that the public is only seen the last ten or eleven months of work. But the preclinical science bedroll. This vaccine development extends even beyond my tenure at the national institutes of health. Even up to ten to fifteen years starting in the days of the sars corona vars. Dr anthony fauci also joined the forum. He asked a question about the mutation of the virus confirmed that the vaccine is still effective against it. He reiterated that blacks continue to be disproportionately impacted by the virus. And that's why two things need to take place one adherence of the public health measures that we doubled down and two when the vaccines become available to the particular people in the different subgroups. That you make sure you get vaccinated. Thao she says there is light at the end of the tana and as more people get vaccinated. He says we'll get closer to gwen back to normal. But until then he explains people will still need to wear masks. He'd social distancing and wash their hands. I'm jawuan booze about ten thousand workers across more than a dozen illinois. Hospitals run by of healthcare have received their first dose. Of the corona virus vaccine christine. Herman checked in with. Osf's vice president of pharmacy. Sandy alverson learn how hospital systems are now working to get the vaccine out to the broader public. In some places we're going to the health department location because it might be civic center. It might be a you know. A community center And assisting with the vaccination process and then the state is responsible for accounting for the doses and managing the doses and others. Were still trying to figure out what that's going to look like. It's complicated and you know you wanna make sure that you can be the best steward of the doses that we get because they're not easy to come by you know they're still sluggishness within the supply chain both from visor. Moderna you just gotta keep working through the process. I understand from the champaign urbana public health department. They're saying that the doses they get. They're getting them out as quickly as they can. So the limiting factor at least in champaign county area is the number of doses are actually receiving from the federal government. What other factors are keeping this rollout from happening more quickly. So there's a couple of factors one is you know the cdc or the federal government definitely decides how many doses each state gets and then there has to be a division of doses within each community one of the things that illinois chose to do with the pfizer vaccine in particular. Because of the way it comes. It's only nine hundred and seventy-five dose increments. They chose to ship to all the jurisdictions for the most part thaad so that they could separate that out and get to a reasonable quantity. That's going to meet the community's needs albeit that you know we might have received vaccine that's about two percent of our population. I mean it's really low and that's not much different than many of the other states. So the goal really is to get as much vaccine administered without wasting not something. I'm really proud. Osf healthcare has really accomplished. We have very minimal waste. I mean we're finding arms you know for the doses that we get or we've coordinated with The various health departments in our communities to see if we can transfer it to be able to use the vaccine and all of that requires a lot of coordination. I wonder if you could address something that i feel like might be on people's minds. Once the vaccine is open to someone sixty five and older even with in that age group there are probably some people who need it more than others if they have certain health conditions or other risk factors or they're more a frontline worker versus someone who works from home. I'm curious if you could share your thoughts on how you advise people to make the decision of when. I am eligible for the vaccine. Should i rush to get it or should i let other people go. I sure i like a lot to the conversation. I have with my parents so my mom and dad are very different. In terms of their overall health one of them has more health conditions. And i really encourage. I'm like you've got to be closer to quote unquote first in line. and i. she may not be. I i in line whereas that if they had to choose between the two of them i would tell them to choose one over the other. It's one thing to do that in your immediate like family group. It becomes a lot harder. When you're talking about a neighborhood or a county and so i think just sharing the facts explaining the process as best as we can as we continue to learn more about you know how many doses that we can get will help but it's probably not going to be perfect and it's trying to answer. All the questions is timely. As we can. I do still refer a lot of people to the illinois department of public health. Faq's because those are really useful and they put some context. There's not clear timelines but it definitely helps people understand what's going on that. Cindy sell verson the vice president of pharmacy operations for healthcare and she spoke with christine. Herman.

Cindy Corbett Sandy alverson Morio Herman anthony fauci illinois Yvonne booze Nineteen nine hundred nineteen first dose sixty Thao seventy united states first seventy-five dose each state both
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:26 min | Last month

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Vaccinations for covid nineteen or underway in illinois. But not everyone is eager to take the shot. A recent virtual townhall meeting answered questions and tackled some concerns for the black community. Yvonne booze has more making plane. What black. America needs to know about covid. Nineteen vaccine was moderated by health experts. They f- leaders in several other organizations. The event was hosted by the black coalition against kobe. Nineteen some may wonder why a conversation was needed specifically for the black community according to centers for disease control and prevention data. Kobe nineteen hospitalizes blacks at about four times. The rate of white non hispanics death rates are almost three times greater. A recent press release indicates that the average age of weistein of colbert. Nineteen eighty-one for blacks is seventy two and hispanics succeed. The cdc recommends that individuals age of seventy five or older received. The vaccine i but with the disparity of deaths in the black and brown communities the illinois department of public health and governor jay pritzker have lowered the age to sixty five mark. Morio is the president and ceo of the national urban league. He says one of his main concerns. How the vaccine is distributed but he also has other apprehensions. there is a lot of misinformation a. m. lack of information about the vaccine. The process used to develop a vaccine of the process. Generally use to develop medicines and therapies. The united states morale says there are questions about whether the creation of the vaccine He also suggests that some black people aren't trusting it because of the past he calls this the ghost of tuskegee. The tuskegee experiment was a syphilis. Study where blackmail were told. They were being treated for the disease but instead they were giving placebos. Many of them passed away from the disease or suffered other complications. Some members of the black community are questioning was then the vaccine. Dr king's mecca. Corbett is a viral immunologist at the national institutes of health. She was a key player and the development of the vaccine corporate advises that the pfizer and moderna vaccines are. Both messenger are any vaccines. She explains that. These are made. Up of lipid nanoparticles. Which is a ball of fat wrapped around. The messenger are in a there are no tracer devices. There are no microchips or anything of that. Nature that are being delivered with this vaccine. Corbett addresses the worry. The some have about how quickly the virus was developed. She suggests that the public is only seen the last ten or eleven months of work. But the preclinical that drove this vaccine development extends even beyond my tenure at the national institutes of health. Even up to ten to fifteen years starting in the days of the sars corona vars. Dr anthony thao. She also joined the forum. He answered a question about the mutation of the virus and confirmed that the vaccine is still effective against it. He reiterated that blacks continue to be disproportionately impacted by the virus. And that's why two things need to take place. One entered the public health measures that we doubled down and two when the vaccines become available to the particular people in the different subgroups. That you make sure you get vaccinated. Thout she says there is light at the end of the tunnel and as more people get vaccinated. He says we'll get closer to going back to normal. But until then he explains people will still need to wear masks keep social distancing and wash their hands. I'm yvonne booze about ten thousand workers across more than a dozen illinois. Hospitals run by of healthcare have received their first dose of the coronavirus vaccine christine herman jackson with osf's vice president of pharmacy. Sandy alverson to learn how hospital systems are now working to get the vaccine out to the broader public in some places. We're going to the health department location because it might be civic center it might be you know. A community center And assisting with the vaccination process and then the state is responsible for you know accounting for the doses and managing the doses and others. Were still trying to figure out what that's going to look like. It's complicated and you know you wanna make sure that you can be the best steward of the doses that we get because they're not easy to come by you know they're still sluggishness within the supply chain both from visor. Moderna you just gotta keep working through the process. I understand from the champaign urbana public health department. They're saying that the doses they get. They're getting them out as quickly as they can. So the limiting factor at least in champaign county area is the number of doses are actually receiving from the federal government. What other factors are keeping this rollout from happening more quickly. So there's a couple of factors one is you know the cdc or the federal government definitely decides how many doses each state gets and then there has to be a division of doses within each community one of the things that illinois chose to do with the pfizer vaccine in particular. Because of the way it comes it's only nine hundred and seventy five dose increments. They chose to ship to all the different jurisdictions for the most part thaad so that they could separate that out and get to a reasonable quantity. That's going to meet the community's needs albeit that you know we might have received vaccine that's about two percent of our population. I mean it's really low and that's not much different than many of the other states. So the goal really is to get as much vaccine administered without wasting not something. I'm really proud. Osf healthcare has really accomplished. We have very minimal waste. I mean we're finding arms you know for the doses that we get or we've coordinated with The various health departments in our communities to see if we can transfer it to be able to use the vaccine and all of that requires a lot of coordination. I wonder if you could address something that i feel like might be on people's minds. Once the vaccine is open to someone sixty five and older even within that age group there are probably some people who need it more than others if they have certain health conditions or other risk factors or if they're more of frontline worker versus someone who works from home. I'm curious if you could share your thoughts on how you would advise people to make the decision of when. I am eligible for the vaccine. Should i rush to get it or should i let other people go. I sure i liken that to the conversation. I have with my parents so my mom and dad are very different in terms of their overall health. One of them has more health conditions. And i really encourage them like you've got to be closer to quote unquote for a sin line. I she may not be. I i in line whereas that if they had to choose between the two of them i would tell them to choose one over the other. It's one thing to do that. In your immediate family group. It becomes a lot harder. When you're talking about a neighborhood or a county and so i think just sharing the facts explaining the process as best as we can as we continue to learn more about you know how many doses that we can get will help but it's probably not going to be perfect and it's trying to answer. All the questions is timely. As we can i do still refer a lot of people to the illinois department of public health Faq's because those are really useful and they put some context. There's not clear timelines but it definitely helps people understand what's going on that scene. The silverton the vice president of pharmacy operations for healthcare.

Sandy alverson Corbett Morio Yvonne booze anthony thao illinois Nineteen first dose Osf jay pritzker nine hundred christine herman jackson nineteen each state champaign urbana public health federal government hispanics two about two percent One
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:44 min | Last month

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Vaccinations for covid nineteen or underway in illinois. But not everyone is eager to take the shot. A recent virtual townhall meeting answered questions and tackled some concerns for the black community. Yvonne booze has more make an plane. What black america needs to know about covid. Nineteen vaccines was moderated by health experts. They f- leaders in several other organizations. The event was hosted by the black coalition against kobe. Some may wonder why a conversation was needed specifically for the black community according to centers for disease control and prevention data. Kobe nineteen hospitalizes blacks at about four times. The rate a white non hispanics death rates are almost three times greater. A recent press release indicates that the average age of weistein of course nineteen eighty. One for blacks is seventy two in hispanic sixty eight. The cdc recommends that individuals age of seventy five or older received the vaccine i but with the disparity of deaths in the black and brown communities the illinois department of public health and governor. Jay pritzker have lowered the age to sixty five mark. Morio is the president and ceo of the national urban league. He says one of his main concern is how the vaccine is distributed but he also has other apprehensions. there is a lot of misinformation are m. lack of information about the vaccine about the process used to develop a vaccine of the process. Generally use to develop medicines and therapies. the states morale. Says there are questions about whether the creation of the vaccine was rushed. He also suggests that some black people aren't trusting it because of the past. He calls this the ghost of tuskegee. The tuskegee experiment was a syphilis. Daddy where black were told. They were being treated for the disease but instead they were giving placebos. Many of the men passed away from the disease or suffered other complications. Some members of the black community are questioning was send the vaccine. Dr his mecca. Corbett is a viral immunologist at the national institutes of health. She was a key player and the development of the vaccine corporate environments that the pfizer and modern vaccines are. Both messenger are in a vaccines. She explains that. These are made. Up of lipid nanoparticles. Which is the ball of fat wrapped around. The messenger are a there are no tracer devices. There are no microchips or anything of that. Nature that are being delivered with this vaccine. Corbett addresses the worry that some have about how quickly the virus was developed. She suggests that the public is only seen the last ten or eleven months of work but the preclinical science that drove this vaccine development. Extend even beyond my tenure at the national institutes of health even up to ten to fifteen years starting in the days of the sars corona coronavirus. Dr anthony fauci also joined the forum. He asked a question about the mutation of the virus in confirmed that the vaccine is still effective against it. He reiterated that blacks continue to be disproportionately impacted by the virus. And that's why two things need to take place one hundred here in the public health measures that we double down and two when the vaccines become available to the particular people in the different subgroups. That you make sure you get vaccinated out. She says there is light at the end of the tunnel and as more people get vaccinated. He says we'll get closer to going back to normal. But until then he explains people will still need to wear masks heap social distancing and wash their hands. I'm yvonne booze about ten thousand workers across more than a dozen illinois. Hospitals run by of healthcare ever received their first dose of the coronavirus vaccine christine. Herman checked in with. Osf's vice president of pharmacy. Sandy alverson to learn how hospital systems are now working to get the vaccine out to the broader public in some places. We're going to the health department location because it might be civic center. It might be a community center And assisting with the vaccination process and then the state is responsible for you know accounting for the doses and managing the doses and others. Were still trying to figure out what that's going to look like. It's complicated and you know you wanna make sure that you can be the best steward of the doses that we get because they're not easy to come by the sluggishness within the supply. Chain both from visor moderna. You just gotta keep working through the process. I understand from the champaign urbana public health department. They're saying that the doses they get. They're getting them out as quickly as they can. So the limiting factor at least in champaign county area is the number of doses are actually receiving from the federal government. What other factors are keeping this rollout from more quickly. So there's a couple of factors one is you know the cdc or the federal government definitely decides how many doses each state gets there has to be a division of doses within each community. One of the things that illinois chose to do with the pfizer vaccine in particular. Because of the way it comes it's only nine hundred and seventy five doses increments. They chose to ship to all the different jurisdictions for the most part thaad said they could separate that out and get to a reasonable quantity. That's going to meet the community's needs albeit that you know we might have received vaccine that's about two percent of our population. I mean it's really low and that's not much different than many of the other states. So the goal really is to get as much vaccine administered without wasting not something. I'm really proud. Osf healthcare has really accomplished. We have very minimal waste. I mean we're finding arms you know for the doses that we get or we've coordinated with the various health departments in our communities to see if we can transfer it to be able to use the vaccine and all of that requires a lot of coordination. I wonder if you could address something that i feel like might be on people's minds once the vaccine is open to someone sixty five and older even within that age group. There are probably some people who need it more than others if they have certain health conditions or other risk factors or if they're more frontline worker versus some who works from home. I'm curious if you could share your thoughts on how you would advise people to make the decision of when. I am eligible for vaccine. Should i rush to get it or should i let other people go. I sure i liken that to the conversation. I had with my parents so my mom and dad are very different in terms of their overall health. One of them has more health conditions. And i really encourage them like you've got to be closer to quote unquote first in line and i. She may not be for first in line whereas that if they had to choose between the two of them i would tell them to choose one over the other. It's one thing to do that. In your immediate family group. It becomes a lot harder. When you're talking about a neighborhood or county and so i think just sharing the facts explaining the process as best as we can as we continue to learn more about you know how many doses that we can get will help but it's probably not going to be perfect and it's trying to answer. All the questions is timely. As we can i do still refer a lot of people to the illinois department of public health Faq's because those are really useful and they put some context. There's not clear timelines but it definitely helps people understand what's going on that. Cindy silverton the vice president of pharmacy operations for healthcare and she spoke with christine. Herman.

Cindy silverton Jay pritzker Sandy alverson Corbett Herman Morio anthony fauci Yvonne booze illinois nine hundred seventy sixty Nineteen vaccines first dose one hundred first each state sars corona coronavirus nineteen visor moderna
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:45 min | 2 months ago

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Vaccinations for covid. Nineteen underway in illinois. But not everyone is eager to take the shot. A recent virtual town hall meeting answered questions and tackled some concerns for the black community. Yvonne booze has more make an play. What black america needs to know about covid. Nineteen vaccines was moderated by health experts. They f- leaders in several other organizations. The event was hosted by the black coalition against kobe. Nineteen some may wonder why a conversation was needed specifically for the black community according to centers for disease control and prevention data. Kobe nineteen hospitalizes blacks at about four times. The rate of white non hispanics death rates are almost three times greater. A recent press release indicates that the average age of weistein of kobe. Nineteen is eighty. One for blacks is seventy two in hispanic sixty eight. The cdc recommends that individuals age of seventy five or older received the vaccine i but with the disparity of deaths in the black and brown communities the illinois department of public health and governor jay be prescribed have lowered the age to sixty five mark. Maureen how is the president and ceo of the national urban league. He says one of his main concerns is how the vaccine is distributed but he also has other apprehensions various. A lot of misinformation a. m. lack of information about the vaccine about the process used to develop a vaccine of the process. Generally use to develop medicines and therapies the united states. Morale says there are questions about whether the creation of the vaccine was rushed. He also suggests that some black people aren't trusting it because of the past he calls this the ghost of tuskegee. The tuskegee experiment was a syphilis. Study where blackmail were told. They were being treated for the disease but instead they were giving placebos. Many of the men passed away from the disease or suffered other complications. Some members of the black community are questioning. Was the vaccine. Dr his mecca. Corbett is a viral immunologist at the national institutes of health. She was a key player and the development of the vaccine corporate advises that the pfizer and moderna vaccines are. Both messenger are any vaccines. She explains that. These are made. Up of lipid nanoparticles. Which is the ball of fat wrapped around. The messenger are in a there are no tracer devices. There are no microchips or anything of that. Nature that are being delivered with this vaccine. Corbett addresses the worry. The some have about how quickly the virus was developed. She suggests that the public is only seen the last ten or eleven months of work but the preclinical science that road. This vaccine development extends even beyond my tenure at the national institutes of health. Even up to ten to fifteen years starting in the days of the sars corona vars. Dr anthony fauci also joined the forum. He answered a question about the mutation of the virus confirmed that the vaccine is still effective against it. He reiterated that blacks continue to be disproportionately impacted by the virus. And that's why two things need to take place here in the public health measures that we double down and two when the vaccines become available to the particular people in the different subgroups. That you make sure you get vaccinated. Fouts she says there is light at the end of the tunnel and as more people get vaccinated. He says we'll get closer to going back to normal. But until then he explains people will still need to wear masks. He'd social distancing and wash their hands. I'm yvonne booze about ten thousand workers across more than a dozen hospitals. Run by of healthcare have received their first dose of the coronavirus vaccine christine. Herman checked in with. Sf's vice president of pharmacy. Sandy alverson to learn how hospital systems are now working to get the vaccine out to the broader public in some places. We're going to the health department location because it might be civic center. It might be a community center And assisting with the vaccination process and then the state is responsible for you know accounting for the doses and managing the doses and others. Were still trying to figure out what that's going to look like. It's complicated and you know you wanna make sure that you can be the best steward of the doses that we get because they're not easy to come by you know they're still sluggishness within the supply chain both from visor moderna. You just gotta keep working through process. I understand from the champaign urbana public health department. They're saying that the doses they get. They're getting them out as quickly as they can. So the limiting factor at least in champaign county area is the number of doses are actually receiving from the federal government. What other factors are keeping this rollout from more quickly. So there's a couple of factors one is you know the cdc or the federal government definitely decides how many doses each state gets and then there has to be a division of doses within each community one of the things that illinois chose to do with the pfizer vaccine in particular. Because of the way it comes it's only nine hundred and seventy five dose increments. They chose to ship to all the different jurisdictions for the most part thaad could separate that out and get to a reasonable quantity. That's going to meet the community's needs albeit that you know we might have received vaccine that's about two percent of our population. I mean it's really low and that's not much different than many of the other states. So the goal really is to get as much vaccine administered without wasting not something. I'm really proud of healthcare has really accomplished. We have very minimal waste. I mean we're finding arms you know for the doses that we get or we've coordinated with the various health departments in our communities to see if we can transfer it to be able to use the vaccine and all of that requires a lot of coordination. I wonder if you could address something that i might be on people's minds. Once the vaccine is open to someone sixty five and older even within that age group there are probably some people who need it more than others if they have certain health conditions or other risk factors or if they're more frontline worker versus someone who works from home. I'm curious if you could share your thoughts on how you would advise people to make the decision of when. I am eligible for the vaccine. Should i rush to get it or should i let other people go. I sure i like a lot to the conversation. I have with my parents so my mom and dad are very different. In terms of their overall health. One of them has more health conditions. And i really encourage. You've gotta be closer to quote unquote first in line. and i. she may not be for first in line whereas that if they had to choose between the two of them tell them to choose one over the other. It's one thing to do that. In your immediate family group. It becomes a lot harder. When you're talking about a neighborhood or a county and so i think just sharing the facts explaining the process as best as we can as we continue to learn more about you know how many doses that we can get will help but it's probably not going to be perfect and it's trying to answer. All the questions is timely. As we can i do still refer a lot of people to the illinois department of public health queues because those really useful and they put some context. There's not clear timelines but it definitely helps people understand what's going on. That's sandy silverton the vice president of pharmacy operations for healthcare. Now she spoke with christine. Herman.

Maureen Sandy alverson sandy silverton Yvonne booze Herman Corbett Morale seventy illinois visor moderna anthony fauci eighty nineteen nine hundred first each state One Nineteen first dose one
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:35 min | 3 months ago

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Arms for the black community. Von booze has more making it play. What black america needs to know about covid. Nineteen vaccines was moderated by health experts. Faith leaders and several other organizations. The event was hosted by the black coalition against kobe. Nineteen some may wonder why a conversation was needed specifically for the black community according to the centers for disease control and prevention data. Kobe nineteen hospitalizes at about four times. The rate a white non hispanics death rates are almost three times greater. A recent press release indicates that the average age of weistein of covid in nineteen eighty. One for blacks is seventy two in hispanic sixty eight. The cdc recommends that individuals of seventy five or older received the vaccine. I but with the disparity of deaths in the black and brown communities the illinois department of public health and governor jay b brisker have lowered the age to sixty five mark. Morale is the president and ceo of the national urban league. He says one of his main concerns is how the vaccine is distributed but he also has other apprehensions various a lot of misinformation. A lack of information about the vaccine about the process used to develop a vaccine about the process. Generally use to develop medicines and therapies in the united states. Morale says there are questions about whether the creation of the vaccine was rushed. He also suggests that some black people aren't trusting it because of the past. He calls this the ghost of tuskegee. The tuskegee experiment was a syphilis. Study where black were told. They were being treated for the disease but instead they were giving placebos. Many of the men passed away from the disease or suffered other complications. Some members of the black community are questioning was then the vaccine. Dr king's mecca. Corbett is a viral immunologist at the national institutes of health. She was a key player in the development of the vaccine corporate advises that the pfizer and moderna vaccines are. Both messenger are any vaccines. She explains that. these are made. Up of lipid nanoparticles which is a ball of fat wrapped around. The messenger are in a there are no tracer devices. There are no microchips or anything of that. Nature that are being delivered with this vaccine. Corbett addresses the worry. The some have how quickly the virus was developed. She suggests that the public is only seen the last ten or eleven months of work but the preclinical science that drove this vaccine development extends even beyond my tenure at the national institutes of health. Even up to ten to fifteen years starting in the days of the sars corona vars. Dr anthony fauci also joined the forum. He asked a question about the mutation of the virus in confirmed that the vaccine is still effective against it he regenerated that blacks continued to be disproportionately impacted by the virus. And that's why two things need to take place one adherence to the public health measures that we doubled down and two when the vaccines become available to the particular people in the different subgroups. That you make sure you get vaccinated. Thought she says there is light at the end of the tunnel and as more people get vaccinated. He says we'll get closer to join back to normal. But until then he explains people will still need to wear masks. Keep social distancing and wash their hands. I'm yvonne booze about ten thousand workers across more than a dozen illinois. Hospitals run by os of healthcare. Ever seved their first dose. Of the corona virus vaccine christine. Herman checked in with oh vice president of pharmacy. Sandy alverson to learn how hospital systems are now working to get the vaccine out to the broader public in some places. We're going to the health department location because it might be civic center. It might be a community center And assisting with the vaccination process and then the state is responsible for accounting for the doses and managing the doses and others. Were still trying to figure out what that's going to look like. It's complicated any you know you wanna make sure that you can be the best steward of the doses that we get because they're not easy to come by you know they're still sluggishness within the supply chain both from visor. Moderna you just gotta keep working through the process. I understand from the champaign urbana public health department. They're saying that the doses they get. They're getting them out as quickly as they can. So the limiting factor at least in champaign county area is the number of doses are actually receiving from the federal government. What other factors are keeping this rollout from happening more quickly. So there's a couple of factors one is you know the cdc or the federal government definitely decides how many doses each state gets and then there has to be a division of doses within each community one of the things that illinois chose to do with the pfizer vaccine in particular. Because of the way it comes. It's only nine hundred and seventy-five dose increments. They chose to ship to all the different jurisdictions for the most part thaad so that they could separate that out and get to a reasonable quantity. That's going to meet the community's needs albeit that you know we might have received vaccine that's about two percent of our population. I mean it's really low and that's not much different than many of the other states. So the goal really is to get as much vaccine administered without wasting not something. I'm really proud Osf healthcare has really accomplished. We have very minimal waste. I mean we're finding arms you know for the doses that we get or we've coordinated with the various health departments in our communities to see if we can transfer it to be able to use the vaccine and all of that requires a lot of coordination. I wonder if you could address something that i feel like might be on people's minds once the vaccine is open to someone sixty five and older even with in that age group. There are probably some people who need it more than others if they have certain health conditions or other risk factors or if they're more frontline worker versus some who works from home. I'm curious if you could share your thoughts on how you would advise people to make the decision of when. I am eligible for the vaccine. Should i rush to get it or should i let other people go. I share. I like a lot to the conversation i had with my parents so my mom and dad are very different. In terms of their overall health. One of them has more health conditions. And i really encourage them like you've got to be closer to quote unquote first in line. And i. she may not be for first in line whereas that if they had to choose between the two of them. I would tell them to choose one over the other. It's one thing to do that in your immediate family group. It becomes a lot harder. When you're talking about a neighborhood or a county and so i think just sharing the facts explaining the process as best as we ran as we continue to learn more about you know how many doses that we can get will help but it's probably not going to be perfect and it's trying to answer. All the questions is timely. As we can. I do still refer a lot of people to the illinois department of public health. Faq's because those are really useful and they put some context. There's not clear timelines but it definitely helps people understand what's going on that seeing these salvors in the vice president of pharmacy operations for healthcare and she spoke with christine herman him.

Sandy alverson Corbett Herman sixty first dose Morale Nineteen anthony fauci nine hundred Nineteen vaccines christine herman one each state first two things united states One each community two jay b brisker
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:54 min | 3 months ago

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Vaccinations for covid nineteen or underway in illinois. But not everyone is eager to take the shot. A recent virtual townhall meeting answered questions and tackled some concerns for the black community. Yvonne booze has more making it plain. What black. America needs to know about covid. Nineteen vaccine was moderated by health experts. They f- leaders and several other organizations. The event was hosted by the black coalition against covid nineteen. Some may wonder why a conversation was needed specifically for the black community according to centers for disease control and prevention data. Kobe nineteen hospitalizes blacks at about four times. The rate a white non hispanics death rays are almost three times greater. A recent press release indicates that the average age of weistein of kobe. Nineteen eighty one for blacks is seventy two and hispanic sixty eight. The cdc recommends that individuals age of seventy five or older received the vaccine. I with the disparity of deaths in the black and brown communities the illinois department of public health and governor. Jay pritzker have lowered the age to sixty five mark. Morio is the president and ceo of the national urban league. He says one of his main concerns is how the vaccine is distributed but he also has other apprehensions. there is a lot of misinformation 'em lack of information about the vaccine about the process used to develop a vaccine about the process. Generally use to develop medicines and therapies in the united states. Morale says there are questions about whether the creation of the vaccine was rushed. He also suggests that some black people aren't trusting it because of the past. He calls this the ghost of tuskegee. The tuskegee experiment was a syphilis. Study where black man were told. They were being treated for the disease but instead they were giving placebos. Many of the men passed away from the disease or suffered other complications. Some members of the black community are questioning was then the vaccine dr kaz mecca. Corbett is viral immunologist at the national institutes of health. She was a key player and the development of the vaccine corporate advises that the pfizer modern vaccines are. Both messenger are in vaccines. She explains that. these are made. Up of lipid nanoparticles which is a ball of fat wrapped around. The messenger are in a there are no tracer devices. There are no microchips or anything of that. Nature that are being delivered with this vaccine. Corbett addresses the worry that some have about how quickly the virus was developed. She suggests that the public is only seen the last ten or eleven months of work but be preclinical. Science bej row. This vaccine development extends even beyond my tenure at the national institutes of health. Even up to ten to fifteen years starting in the days of the sars run of ours. Dr anthony fauci also joined the forum. He asked a question about the mutation of the virus in confirmed that the vaccine is still effective against it. He reiterated that blacks continue to be disproportionately impacted by the virus. And that's why two things need to take place one hundred here in the public health measures that we doubled down and two when the vaccines become available to the particular people in the different subgroups. You make sure you get vaccinated. Thout she says there is light at the end of the tana and as more people get vaccinated. He says we'll get closer to gwen back to normal. But until then he explains people will still need to wear masks heap social distancing and wash their hands. I'm yvonne booze about ten thousand workers across more than a dozen illinois. Hospitals run by of healthcare have received their first dose of the corona virus vaccine christine. Herman with osf's vice president of pharmacy. Sandy alverson to learn how hospital systems are now working to get the vaccine out to the broader public in some places. We're going to the health department location because it might be civic center it. Might you know community center And assisting with the vaccination process and then the state is responsible for accounting for the doses and managing the doses and others. Were still trying to figure out what that's going to look like. It's complicated and you know you wanna make sure that you can be the best steward of the doses that we get because they're not easy to come by you know they're still sluggishness within the supply chain both from moderna. You just gotta keep working through the process. I understand from the champaign urbana public health department. They're saying that the doses they get. They're getting them out as quickly as they can. So the limiting factor at least in champaign county area is the number of doses are actually receiving from the federal government. What other factors are keeping this rollout from happening more quickly. So there's a couple of actors one is you know the cdc or the federal government definitely decides how many doses each state gets and then there has to be a division of doses within each community one of the things that illinois chose to do with the pfizer vaccine in particular. Because of the way it comes. It's only nine hundred and seventy-five dose increments. They chose to ship to the different jurisdictions for the most part thaad so that they could separate that out and get to a reasonable quantity. That's going to meet the community's needs albeit that you know we might have received vaccine that's about two percent of our population. I mean it's really low and that's not much different than many of the other states. So the goal really is to get as much vaccine administered without wasting not something. I'm really proud. Osf healthcare has really accomplished. We have very minimal waste. I mean we're finding arms you know for the doses that we get or we've coordinated with The various health departments in our communities to see if we can transfer it to be able to use the vaccine and all of that requires a lot of coordination. I wonder if you could address something that i feel like might be on people's minds. Once the vaccine is open to someone sixty five and older even within that age group there are probably some people who need it more than others if they have certain health conditions or other risk factors or if they're more a frontline worker versus someone who works from home. I'm curious if you could share your thoughts on how you advise people to make. The decision of. I am eligible for vaccine. Should i rush to get it or should i let other people go. I sure i like that to the conversation. I have with my parents so my mom and dad are very different in terms of their overall health. One of them has more health conditions. And i really encourage them like you've got to be closer to goad unquote. First in line. And i she may not be i i in line whereas that if they had to choose between the two of them i would tell them to choose one over the other. It's one thing to do that in your immediate like family group. It becomes a lot harder. When you're talking about a neighborhood or a county and so i think just sharing the facts explaining the process as best as we can as we continue to learn more about you know how many doses that we can get will help but it's probably not going to be perfect and it's trying to answer. All the questions is timely. As we can. I do still refer a lot of people to the illinois department of public health. Faq's because those are really useful and they put some context. There's not clear timelines but it definitely helps people understand what's going on that seeing these self persson the vice president of pharmacy operations for healthcare and she spoke with christine herman.

Sandy alverson christine herman Jay pritzker Morio Corbett Morale Herman Yvonne booze First anthony fauci illinois nine hundred united states Osf nineteen one hundred One seventy-five dose two things each state
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:25 min | 3 months ago

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Vaccinations for covid nineteen or underway in illinois. But not everyone is eager to take the shot. A recent virtual townhall meeting answered questions and tackled some concerns for the black community. Yvonne booze has more making plane. What black america needs to know about covid nineteen. Vaccines was moderated by health experts. They f- leaders and several other organizations. The event was hosted by the black coalition against kobe. Nineteen some may wonder why a conversation was needed specifically for the black community according to centers for disease control and prevention data. Kobe nineteen hospitalizes blacks at about four times. The rate of white non hispanics death rates are almost three times greater. A recent press release indicates that the average age of weistein of kobe. Nineteen eighty-one for blacks is seventy two in hispanics sixty eight. The cdc recommends the individuals age of seventy five or older received. The vaccine i but with the disparity of deaths in the black and brown communities the illinois department of public health and governor jay b brisker have lowered the age to sixty five mark. Maureen how is the president and ceo of the national urban league. He says one of his main concerns is how the vaccine is distributed but but he also has other apprehensions there is a lot of information M lack of information about the vaccine about the process used to develop a vaccine of the process. Generally use to develop medicines and therapies. The united states morale says there are questions about whether the creation of the vaccine was rushed. He also suggests that some black people aren't trusting it because of the past. He calls this ghost of tuskegee. The tuskegee experiment was a syphilis study. Were blackmail were told. They were being treated for the disease but instead they were giving placebos. Many of them passed away from the disease or suffered other complications. Some members of the black community are questioning was then the vaccine. Dr king's mecca. Corbett is a viral immunologist at the national institutes of health. She was a key player and the development of the vaccine corporate advises that the pfizer and moderna vaccines are. Both messenger are any vaccines. She explains that. These are made. Up of lipid nanoparticles. Which is a ball of fat wrapped around. The messenger are in a there are no tracer devices. There are no microchips or anything of that. Nature that are being delivered with this vaccine. Corbett addresses the worry. The some have about how quickly the virus was developed. She suggests that the public is only seen the last ten or eleven months of work. But the preclinical science that drove this vaccine development extends even beyond my tenure at the national institutes of health. Even up to ten to fifteen years starting in the days of the sars corona vars. Dr anthony thao. She also joined the forum. He asked a question about the mutation of the virus and confirmed that the vaccine. It's still effective against it. He reiterated that blacks continued to be disproportionately impacted by the virus. And that's why two things need to take place. One entered the public health measures that we doubled down and two when the vaccines become available to the particular people in the different subgroups. That you make sure you get vaccinated. Thao she says there is light at the end of the tunnel and as more people get vaccinated. He says we'll get closer to going back to normal. But until then he explains people will still need to wear masks heap social distancing and wash their hands. I'm yvonne booze about ten thousand workers across more than a dozen illinois. Hospitals run by of healthcare have received their first dose of the corona virus vaccine christine herman jackson with chefs vice president of pharmacy. Sandy alverson to learn how hospital systems are now working to get the vaccine out to the broader public in some places. We're going to the health department location because it might be civic center it might be you know. A community center And assisting with the vaccination process and then the state is responsible for you know accounting for the doses and managing the doses and others. Were still trying to figure out what that's going to look like. It's complicated and you know you wanna make sure that you can be the best stewart of the doses that we get because they're not easy to come by you know they're still sluggishness within the supply chain both from visor. Moderna you just gotta keep working through the process. I understand from the champaign urbana health department. They're saying that the doses they get. They're getting them out as quickly as they can. So the limiting factor at least in champaign county area is the number of doses are actually receiving from the federal government. What other factors are keeping this rollout from happening more quickly. So there's a couple of factors one is you know the cdc or the federal government definitely decides how many doses each state gets and then there has to be a division doses within each community. One of the things that illinois chose to do with the pfizer vaccine in particular. Because of the way it comes it's only nine hundred and seventy five dose increments. They chose to ship to all the different jurisdictions for the most part thaad so that they could separate that out and get to a reasonable quantity. That's going to meet the community's needs albeit that you know we might have received vaccine that's about two percent of our population. I mean it's really low and that's not much different than many of the other states. So the goal really is to get as much vaccine administered without wasting not something. I'm really proud. Osf healthcare has really accomplished. We have very minimal waste. I mean we're finding arms you know for the doses that we get or we've coordinated with The various health departments in our communities to see if we can transfer it to be able to use the vaccine and all of that requires a lot of coordination. I wonder if you could address something that i might be on people's minds. Once the vaccine is open to someone sixty five and older even within that age group there are probably some people who need it more than others if they have certain health conditions or other risk factors or if they're more of frontline worker versus someone who works from home. I'm curious if you could share your thoughts on how you would advise people to make the decision of when. I am eligible for vaccine. Should i rush to get it. Should i let other people go. I sure i liken that to the conversation. I have with my parents so my mom and dad are very different in terms of their overall health. One of them has more health conditions. And i really encourage like you've gotta be closer to quote unquote first in line. I she may not be. I first in line whereas that if they had to choose between the two of them i would tell them to choose one over the other. It's one thing to do that in your immediate family group. It becomes a lot harder. When you're talking about a neighborhood or a county and so i think just sharing the facts explaining the process as best as we can as we continue to learn more about how many doses that we can get will help. But it's probably not going to be perfect and it's trying to answer. All the questions is timely. As we can. I do still refer a lot of people to the illinois department of public health Because those are really useful and they put some context. There's not clear timelines but it definitely helps people understand what's going on that. The silverton the vice president of pharmacy operations for healthcare now..

Sandy alverson Maureen Corbett Yvonne booze Thao illinois Nineteen nine hundred Osf jay b brisker anthony thao christine herman jackson two each state two things first One first dose about ten thousand workers both
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:44 min | 4 months ago

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Vaccinations for covid. Nineteen underway in illinois. But not everyone is eager to take the shot. A recent virtual townhall hall meeting answered questions and tackled some concerns for the black community. Yvonne booze has more making applying. What black. America needs to know about covid. Nineteen vaccine was moderated by health experts. They f- leaders and several other organizations. The event was hosted by the black coalition against kobe. Nineteen some may wonder why a conversation was needed specifically for the black community according to centers for disease control and prevention data colbert nineteen cases blacks at about four times the rate a white non hispanics death rates are almost three times greater. A recent press release indicates that the average age of weistein of kobe. Nineteen is eighty. One for blacks is seventy two in hispanic sixty eight. The cdc recommends that individuals age seventy five or older received the vaccine i but with the disparity of deaths in the black and brown communities the illinois department of public health and governor jay b prescriber have lowered the age to sixty five mark. Maureen how is the president and ceo of the national urban league. He says one of his main concerns is how the vaccine is distributed but he also has other apprehensions. there is a lot of misinformation. A lack of information about the vaccine about the process. Used to develop a vaccine about the process. Generally use to develop medicines and therapies in the united states. Morio says there are questions about whether the creation of the vaccine was rushed. He also suggests that some black people aren't trusting it because of the past he calls this the ghost of tuskegee. The tuskegee experiment was a syphilis. Study where blackmail were told. They were being treated for the disease but instead they were giving placebos. Many of them passed away from the disease or suffered other complications. Some members of the black community are questioning was into the vaccine. Dr kismet corbett is a viral immunologist at the national institutes of health. She was a key player. In the development of the vaccine corporate advises the pfizer and moderna. Vaccines are both messenger are in vaccines. She explains that. these are made. Up of lipid nanoparticles which is a ball of fat wrapped around. The messenger are a there are no tracer devices. There are no microchips or anything of that. Nature that are being delivered with this vaccine. Corbett addresses the worry that some have about how quickly the virus was developed. She suggests that the public is only seen the last ten or eleven months of work but the preclinical science that drove this vaccine development extended even beyond my at the national institutes of health. Even up to ten to fifteen years starting in the days of the sars toronto vars. Dr anthony fauci also joined the forum. He asked a question about the mutation of the virus and confirmed that the vaccine is still effective against it. He reiterated that blacks continued to be disproportionately impacted by the virus. And that's why two things need to take place one hundred here in the public health measures that we doubled down and two when the vaccine become available to the particular people in the different subgroups. That you make sure you get vaccinated out. She says there is light at the end of the tunnel and as more people get back the needed. He says we'll get closer to going back to normal. But until then he explains people will still need to wear a mask. Keep social distancing and wash their hands. I'm yvonne booze about ten thousand workers across more than a dozen illinois. Hospitals run by the healthcare have received their first dose of the corona virus vaccine christine. Herman checked in with vice president of pharmacy. Sandy salver verson to learn how hospital systems are now working to get the vaccine out to the broader public. In some places we're going to the health department location because it might be civic center. It might be a community center And assisting with the vaccination process and then the state is responsible for accounting for the doses and managing the doses and others. Were still trying to figure out what that's going to look like. It's complicated and you know you wanna make sure that you can be the best stewart of the doses that we get because they're not easy to come by you know they're still sluggishness within the supply chain both from visor. Moderna you just gotta keep working through the process. I understand from the champaign urbana public health department. They're saying that the doses they get. They're getting them out as quickly as they can. So the limiting factor at least in champaign county area is the number of doses are actually receiving from the federal government. What other factors are keeping this rollout from happening more quickly. So there's a couple of factors one is you know the cdc or the federal government definitely decides how many doses each state gets and then there has to be a division of doses within each community of the things that illinois chose to do with the pfizer vaccine in particular. Because of the way it comes. It's only nine hundred and seventy-five dose increments. They chose to ship to all the different jurisdictions for the most part thaad so that they could separate that out and get to a reasonable quantity. That's going to meet the community's needs albeit that we might have received vaccine that's about two percent of our population. I mean it's really low and that's not much different than many of the other states. So the goal really is to get as much vaccine administered without wasting not something. I'm really proud of healthcare has really accomplished. We have very minimal waste. I mean we're finding arms you know for the doses that we get or we've coordinated with The various health departments in our communities to see if we can transfer it to be able to use the vaccine and all of that requires a lot of coordination. I wonder if you could address something that i feel like might beyond people's minds once the vaccine is open to someone sixty five and older even within that age group. They're probably some people who need it more than others if they have certain health conditions or other risk factors or if they're more of frontline worker versus someone who works from home. I'm curious if you could share your thoughts on how you would advise people to make the decision of when. I am eligible for vaccine. Should i rush to get it or should i let other people go. I sure i like that to the conversation. I had with my parents so my mom and dad are very different in terms of their overall health. One of them has more health conditions. And i really encourage them like you've got to be closer to quote unquote first in line and i. She may not be first in line whereas that if they had to choose between the two of them i would tell them to choose one over the other. It's one thing to do that. In your immediate family group. It becomes a lot harder. When you're talking about a neighborhood or a county and so i think just sharing the facts explaining the process as best as we can as we continue to learn more about you know how many doses that we can get will help but it's probably not going to be perfect and it's trying to answer. All the questions is timely. As we can. I do still refer a lot of people to the illinois department of public health. Faq's because those are really useful and they put some context. There's not clear timelines but it definitely helps people understand what's going on that cindy salvors in the vice president of pharmacy operations for health. Care and she spoke with christine. Herman.

Maureen Corbett Yvonne booze Herman Morio anthony fauci Sandy salver verson kismet corbett illinois seventy sixty united states Nineteen eighty nine hundred first dose one hundred each state two things One
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:44 min | 5 months ago

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Vaccinations for covid nineteen or underway in illinois. But not everyone is eager to take the shot. A recent virtual townhall meeting answered questions and tackled some concerns for the black community. Yvonne booze has more making it plain. What black. America needs to know about covid. Nineteen vaccine was moderated by health experts. Faith leaders in several other organizations. The event was hosted by the black coalition against covid nineteen. Some may wonder why a conversation was needed specifically for the black community according to centers for disease control and prevention data. Kobe nineteen hospitalizes blacks at about four times. The rate a white non hispanics death rates are almost three times greater. A recent press release indicates that the average age of weistein of kobe. Nineteen eighty one for blacks is seventy two in hispanic sixty eight. The cdc recommends that individuals age seventy five or older receive. The vaccine i but with the disparity of deaths in the black and brown communities the illinois department of public health and governor jay b prescriber have lowered the age to sixty five mark. Morio is the president and ceo of the national urban league. He says one of his main concerns is how the vaccine is distributed but he also has other apprehensions a lot of misinformation 'em lack of information about the vaccine about the process used to develop the vaccine about the process. Generally use to develop medicines therapies in the united states. Morale says there are questions about whether the creation of the vaccine was rushed. He also suggests that some black people aren't trusting it because of the past. He calls this the ghost of tuskegee. The tuskegee experiment was a syphilis. Study where black men were told. They were being treated for the disease but instead they were giving placebos. Many of the men passed away from the disease or suffered other complications. Some members of the black community are questioning was in the vaccine. Dr kismet corbett is a viral immunologist at the national institutes of health. She was a key player. In the development of the vaccine corporate advises that the pfizer and moderna vaccine are. Both messenger are in vaccines. She explains that. These are made up of lipid national particles which is a ball of fat wrapped around. The messenger are a there are no tracer devices. They are no microchips or anything of that. Nature that are being delivered with this scene. Corbett addresses the worry. The some have about how quickly the virus was developed. She suggests that the public is only seen the last ten or eleven months of work but the preclinical science that drove this vaccine development extends even beyond my tenure at the national institutes of health even up to ten to fifteen years starting in the days of the sars corona vars. Dr anthony fauci also joined the form. He asked a question about the mutation of the virus and confirmed that the vaccine is still affected against. He reiterated that blacks continue to be disproportionately impacted by the virus. And that's why two things need to take place one adherence of the public health measures that we doubled down to when the vaccines become available to the particular people in the different subgroups. That you make sure you get vaccinated. Thao she says there is light at the end of the tunnel and as more people get vaccinated. He says we'll get closer to join back to normal. But until then he explains people will still need to wear masks. He'd social distancing and wash their hands. I'm van booze. About ten thousand workers across more than a dozen illinois hospitals run by of healthcare have received their first dose of the coronavirus vaccine christine. Herman injected with vice president of pharmacy. Sandy alverson to learn how hospital systems are now working to get the vaccine out to the broader public in some places. We're going to the health department location because it might be. Civic center might be a community center And assisting with the vaccination process and then the state is responsible for you know accounting for the doses and managing the doses and others. Were still trying to figure out what that's going to look like. It's complicated and you know you wanna make sure that you can be the best steward of the doses that we get because they're not easy to come by you know they're still sluggishness within the supply chain both from visor. Moderna you just gotta keep working through the process. I understand from the champaign urbana public health department. They're saying that the doses they get. They're getting them out as quickly as they cancelled the limiting factor. At least in champaign county area is the number of doses are actually receiving from the federal government. What other factors are keeping this rollout from happening more quickly. So there's a couple of factors so one is you know the cdc or the federal government definitely decides how many doses each state gets there has to be a division of doses within each community. One of the things that illinois chose to do with the pfizer vaccine in particular. Because of the way it comes it's only nine hundred. Seventy five dose increments. They chose to ship to all the different jurisdictions for the most part thaad said they could separate that out and get to a reasonable quantity. That's going to meet the community's needs albeit that you know we might have received vaccine that's about two percent of our population. I mean it's really low and that's not much different than many of the other states. So the goal really is to get as much vaccine administered without wasting not something. I'm really proud. I'm always f- healthcare has really accomplished. We have very minimal waste. I mean we're finding arms for the doses that we get or we've coordinated with the various health departments in our communities to see if we can transfer it to be able to use the vaccine and all that requires a lot of coordination. I wonder if you could address something that i feel like might be on people's minds once the vaccine is open to someone sixty five and older even within that age group. There are probably some people who need it more than others if they have certain health conditions are other risk factors or if they're more frontline worker versus someone who works from home. I'm curious if you could share your thoughts on how you would advise people to make the decision of when. I am eligible for the vaccine. Should i rush to get it or should i let other people go. I share. I like a lot to the conversation i have with my parents so my mom and dad are very different. In terms of their overall health. One of them has more health conditions. And i really encourage like you've got to be closer to quote unquote. First in line. And i will not be first in line whereas that if they had to choose between the two of them i would tell them to choose one over the other. It's one thing to do that in your immediate family group. It becomes a lot harder. When you're talking about a neighborhood or a county and so i think just sharing the facts explaining the process as best as we can as we continue to learn more about you know how many doses that we can get will help but it's probably not going to be perfect and it's trying to answer. All the questions is timely. As we can i do still refer a lot of people to the illinois department of public health Faq's because those are really useful and they put some context. There's not clear timelines but it definitely helps people understand what's going on that cindy. Silverton verson the vice president of pharmacy operations for health care and she spoke with christine. Herman.

Sandy alverson Morio Corbett Morale Silverton Herman two Yvonne booze illinois kismet corbett first anthony fauci First first dose nineteen united states Thao each state nine hundred jay b
"yvonne booze" Discussed on NPR News Now

NPR News Now

02:54 min | 8 months ago

"yvonne booze" Discussed on NPR News Now

"Gary then Brenda was there in solidarity he says he's been to clinic marches in support of women, but this one felt different. Surge in women who are saying, you know this is unacceptable We're not just going to talk about it, but we do something about it as well. Together, we rise March extended more than thirty miles up and down a heavily traffic road from alcon concord until Roya a plan march in. Elgin was moved due to a trump rally for NPR news I'm Yvonne Booze in Geneva Illinois results over large trial by the World Health Organization show several drugs being used to fight the coronavirus ineffective Teri Schultz reports the European Union just been more than A. Billion dollars buying supplies of one of them leading to questions of whether, it should renegotiate the contract. The e U has just spent almost one point, two, billion dollars on Rendez severe which a study by the WHO published Friday concludes has little or no effect on whether corona virus patients will need ventilation how long they'll be hospitalized or whether they'll even survive the WHO also says the manufacturer of this drug Gilead Sciences New the results of this study before it sold the drug to the EU Gilead rejects the WHO conclusions and you're listening to NPR news. And France at least ten people have been detained following Friday's killing of a history teacher who was beheaded in suburban Paris after discussing caricatures of Islam's Prophet Muhammad in his classroom as eighteen year, old attacker was shot dead by police demonstrations to honor the teacher and in support of freedom of speech planned for later today in Paris and other major. French. Cities voters in Bolivia go to the polls today to choose their next president NPR's Philip brief says, tensions are running high in the mountain nation. This election follows the resignation of even last year. The long-serving socialist president was pushed out amid violent protests and disputed allegations of electoral fraud. Bolivia's since had an unelected right-wing interim government that struggled with covid nineteen and it's devastating economic consequences. Bolivians have been stockpiling food fearful their nations polarized politics will again turn violent supporters of Morales selection restore socialist rule his former economy minister luis acid leads the polls. Most analysts expect a second round of voting, giving an edge to aussies biggest rival central, former president Carlos, Mesa, but it breathes NPR news. Treasury. Secretary Steven Mnuchin is flying to Bahrain today on end Israeli commercial flight to the Gulf Arab state he and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu's national security advisor are leading a joint American. Israeli delegation that's flying out of Tel Aviv Bahrain followed the U. A. E. and agreeing last month to normalize ties with Israel. I'm Joel Snyder and you're listening to NPR news..

NPR Bolivia president World Health Organization European Union Bahrain Gary Paris Gilead Sciences Steven Mnuchin Tel Aviv Roya Prophet Muhammad Yvonne Booze Joel Snyder Teri Schultz Prime Minister Benjamin Netany electoral fraud France
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

08:59 min | 1 year ago

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Television and social media where once again rich sources for abuse of the English language during the past year there are the main contributors to the latest list of words and phrases banished from the Queen's English for misuse overuse and general uselessness. SPESSART tricks tells us more. The two thousand nineteen banished list is the forty fifth to be issued by Lake Superior State University in Michigan. In past years it was overseen overseen by the Public Relations Office but this year became the responsibility of the English department. Mary McMahon is an associate professor of English and creative writing and a member L. D. banished word committee. I think that the list serves a really interesting role. There are a lot of organizations nationwide that that Nominate a word of of the year. Like the Merriam Webster. Dictionary does one. The Association of Linguists does one but they just nominate one word of the year and it sort of like experts nominating that and this list as far as I know is the only List where the American populous can actually nominate where it so so. It's a way for people to be word watchers themselves and then sort of keep an eye on the language and the winner. She says hands down with the most. Nominations is the phrase phrase pro quo and Latin. It just means something for something and it actually comes The the first reported instance of the phrases. Actually we all the way back in the sixteenth century so It started with apothecary when they would substitute one medication for another sometimes they would intentionally smelly substitute them. But another time they would fraudulently substitute one medication for another and as the years passed It started to be any Substitution of one thing for another and then it started to have the negative connotation that we have with the word with the phrase now where it sort of means pay for cray from the pretentious section of the list comes the word artisanal which appears on a lot of menus. These days trying to make your water salad dressing or sandwich. Sound more exciting and from the explosion of Foodie shows incites comes mouth feel. That was the one that surprised me to But but basically it's the word that is used to describe the texture of food in your mouth but texture isn't good enough you have to say mouth steel which is which is kind of gross. Because you know what where else are you gonNA put your food. Are we gonNA talk about foot. Feel or hands. Then there's literally the word literally means the synonym for actually right and the way that it has been changing over. The a year is the APP. Is it actually become its own anthem. So instead of meaning actually people are using it for emphasis or for Figurative so I could say I was so surprised my head literally exploded which would mean that my head actually exploded but people are using thing it for emphasis meaning that You know my head almost exploded for figurative. So it's a very interesting where that it's become too mean it's opposite. mcminn says an important source of words and phrases for the banishment. List in recent years has been social media including friend as verb Google Selfie and ghosting the latest additions editions thanks to social media included chirp Jelly and tote one that was new to me was Chirp And I talked to my students about this. Just one They they had said that it was an insult For that millennial views to talk about somebody who is insulting someone else. So it's a verb. SORTA like tweet is a very where you say you know. I tweeted about district that and you're talking about what you're saying on twitter but CHIRP is sort of like talking about something but talking about it negatively So I get CHIRP for being out of touch basically for not knowing that words. Joey knows an abbreviation of the word jealous. While tote is another other abbreviation for totally at if there's some use of a word or phrase it really bothers you some new and terrible pretension or let's face it something on social media the other US older people just don't understand like Superior State University accepts nominations all year round just to L. S. U. DOT EDU slash lash vanished. I'm herb tricks. The city of Aurora appointed its first poet. Laureates Yvonne Booze tells us more Karen who let Christianson is most comfortable surrounded by books like here. At the Royal Library West Brent. She's written around three thousand poems and has created several collections of her work. She shares these with close friends and family she flips through one of of her many manuscripts. Then she finds a poem to read. We went out to clean the riverbank. Big black sacks heavy gloves CBS sturdy boots to clear the bottles and cans and shoes and carts and tires and tanks and beds and cords and bikes and on and on and on. What are we thinking? Are we so rich. That nothing warrants. Our attention the night before we saw the Dalai Lama smile smile. That poem is called trash. The Dalai Lama it was written April of two thousand and eight. Who let Kristen started writing? When she was fourteen years old? She started by journal which eventually turned into poetry. She says she was inspired by her English teacher. I brought things into show to my teacher and he was very encouraging In fact I won a national teachers of English writing contests and now she's the first laureate of Aurora fillet. Chris and says she wasn't going to apply for the position. I was encouraged by some friends to change my mind and so I did and when I saw the application I changed my mind completely. She Says S. The application had meaningful questions. And it showed that the staff of the mayor's office had done their research poulet Christians than is a retired city worker but retirement. It didn't stop her work within the community in two thousand and thirteen. She Co found to a local poetry group. A town poetics she credits this group. I think think the work that eight town poetics has done in the community in terms of raising awareness about poetry in terms of hosting some curated readings and events helped hoped my name rise to the top. There were three other finalists. Those finalists are now deputy poet laureates they include Anthony Staffer Quinton Johnson and for mean opponents. Say she says she planned to work closely with them. But I also hope along with the three other people that are going to be part of our little poetry Passi that that we can reach out to organizations in the community. She says her mission is to work with the city's young people. I'm hoping that we can encourage kids to write to to not be afraid of writing to not be intimidated by the notion of poetry poulet. Christianson poetry is her preferred platform because of his power and the poetry section of the Aurora Public Library West Branch. She admires the work of her role models. This looks like all the port. Laura will many of the poet laureate so billy Collins one of my my favorites. I love him because he writes about every day. Life Collins was the poet laureate of the United States between two thousand and one and two thousand and three and while he he was poet laureate He created a program called one hundred and eighty days of poems. She says she wants to incorporate something. Similar in Aurora Select Christopherson will hold all the title of Port Laureate through April twenty twenty one and official installation ceremony will take place in January Gwendolyn Brooks Elementary School. This ceremony it will include the poet laureate as well as a three deputy poet laureates. I'm Yvonne both a longtime collector of rare sheet. Music has died Lee Schreiner donated. I needed much of his collection to Northern Illinois University. where it found new life Jinadu has that story in two thousand fourteen leash? Reiner of Rockford started donating his collection to his Alma Mater Librarians at Northern Illinois University created an online database for the world. War One sheet music which is now in the public domain. One of the pieces. This is called the Third Illinois. Infantry March played here during an interview in twenty seventeen trainer says every piece in his collection has a story. I think it's really interesting to look at small town. Mill Annoy sheet music basic was published by someone. Small town had something they wanted to say. Schreiner I'd January second. After a long battle with Informa- He was seventy I'm genital You're.

Yvonne Booze US billy Collins Lake Superior State University Christianson Merriam Webster Public Relations Office Michigan Mary McMahon Lee Schreiner professor of English twitter Illinois Royal Library Aurora Association of Linguists L. D. cray
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

09:10 min | 1 year ago

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Television and social media once again rich sources for abuse of the English language during the past year. They're the main contributors to the latest list of words words and phrases banished from the Queen's English for misuse overuse and general uselessness as herb tricks tells us more the twenty nineteen banished list list is the forty fifth to be issued by Superior State University in Michigan in past years it was overseen by the Public Relations Office but this year became the responsibility of the English department. Mary McMahon is an associate professor of English and creative writing and a member of the banished. Word Committee. I think that the list serves a really the interesting role. There are a lot of organizations nationwide that that Nominate a word of the year. Like the Merriam Webster Dictionary does one. The association creation of linguists does one but they just nominate one word of the year and it sort of like experts nominating. That and this list as far as I know is the only list where the American populous can actually nominate words. So it's a way for people to be worried watchers themselves and then keep an eye on the language and the winner. She says hands down with the most. Nominations is the phrase quid pro quo in Latin. It just means something mm for something and it actually comes The the first reported instance of the phrase is actually all the way back in the sixteenth century so It started good with apothecary is when they would substitute one medication for another. Sometimes they would intentionally substitute them. But another time they would fraudulently substitute one medication for another and as the years passed It started to be any substitution of one thing for another and then it started to have the negative could've connotation that we have with the word with the phrase now where her to me pay for play from the pretentious section of the list. Comes the word Artisanal Lil which appears in a lot of menus these days trying to make your water or salad dressing or sandwich sound more exciting and from the explosion of Foodie shows incites. Comes mouth feel that way. The one that surprised me to But but basically it's the word that is used to describe the texture of food in your mouth but texture isn't good enough you have to say mouth steel which is which is kind of gross because you know where else are you gonNA put your food or we're GonNa talk about foot feel or hands then there's literally the word literally means it's a synonym for actually right and the way that it has been changing over. The years is to is actually become its own anthem so instead data meaning actually people are using it for emphasis or for For figurative so I could say I was so surprised my head it literally exploded which would mean that my head actually exploded but people are using it for emphasis meaning that You know my head almost colluded or for figurative. So it's very interesting where that it's become to me. It's opposite McMillan says an important source of words and phrases for the banishment list in recent years. Here's has been social media including friend is a verb Google Selfie and ghosting the latest editions. Thanks to social media included chirp Jelly and tot- one that was new to me was Chirp And I talked to my students about this one They had said that it was an insult. for AH millennials us to talk about somebody who is insulting someone else. So it's a verb. SORTA like tweet is very where you say you know. I tweeted about district that and you're talking about Out what you're saying on twitter but CHIRP is sort of like talking about something but talking about it negatively So I get CHIRP for being out of touch. Excuse for not knowing that word. Joey knows an abbreviation of the word jealous. While tote is another abbreviation for totally at if there's some use of a word order phrase it really bothers you some new and terrible pretension or let's face it something on social media that US older people just don't understand like Superior State University accepts nominations all year round just go to L. S. U. Dot. Edu Slash vanished. I'm herb tricks. The city of Aurora appointed its first poet. Laureates Yvonne Booze tells us more careful. Christianson is most comfortable surrounded by books like here at the Aurora Library West Brent. She's written around three thousand poems and has created theban collections of her work she shares these with close friends and family she flips through one of her many manuscripts then she finds a poem home to read. We went out to clean the riverbank. Big Black sacks heavy gloves sturdy boots to clear the bottles and cans and shoes shoes and carts and tires and tanks and beds and courts and bikes and on and on and on what are we thinking are are we so rich that nothing warrants our attention. The night before we saw the Dalai Lama's smile that poem is called trash and the Dalai Lama it was written in April of two thousand and eight. Poulet KRISTA since started writing. When she was fourteen years old she started by journaling which eventually turned into poetry? She says she was inspired. Inspired by her. English teacher brought things into show to my teacher and he was very encouraging In fact I won a national teachers of English English writing contests and now she's the first poet laureate of Aurora Select Christie's and says she wasn't going to apply for the position. I was encouraged by some friends to change my mind and so I did and when I saw the application I changed my mind completely. She says the application had meaningful questions and it showed that the staff of the mayor's office had done their research full Christians than is a retired city worker but retirement didn't stop her work within the community in two thousand and thirteen. She co-founder a local poetry group. Eight town poetics. She credits this group. I think the work that town poetics has done in the community in terms of raising awareness awareness about poetry in terms of hosting some curated readings and events helped my name rise to the top. There were three other finalists. Those finalists are now deputy poet laureates they include Anthony Staffer Quinton Johnson and from Meena Ponce. She says she planned to work closely with them. But I also hope with the three other people that are going to be part of our little poetry Passi that we can reach out to organizations in the community she says her mission and is to work with the city's young people. I'm hoping that we can encourage kids to write to not be afraid of writing to not be intimidated by the notion of poetry to let Christus and set poetry is preferred platform because of his power and the poetry section of the Aurora Public Library. West branch. She admires the work of her role models. This looks like all the Portland. Well many of the poet laureate so billy Cowan's one of my favorites. I love him because he writes about every day. Life Collins was the poet laureate of the United States between two thousand and one and two thousand and three and while he was poet laureate He created a program called one hundred and eighty days of poems homes. She says she wants incorporate something similar in Aurora. Full let Chris. Dickson will hold the title of Port Laureate through April of twenty twenty one and official installation ceremony will take place in January. Ed Gwendolyn Brooks Elementary School. This ceremony will include the poet laureate as well as the three. Deputy poet laureates. I'm Yvonne booth a longtime collector of rare sheet. Music has died Lee. Schreiner donated much of his collection Northern Illinois University where it found new life Sunni duly. Has that story in twenty fourteen leash. Reiner of Rockford started donating his collection to his Alma Mater Librarians at Northern Illinois University created an online online database for the World War One sheet music which is now in the public domain. One of the pieces is called the Third Illinois Infantry March played here during an interview in two thousand seventeen trainer says every piece in his collection has a story story. Yeah I think it's really interesting to look at small town. Mill Annoy sheet music was published by someone in a small town. Had something they wanted to sack. trainor died January second after a long battle with them. Former he was seventy genital labor. No one ever said give it a bed said no one ever said. Given less we say give it everything world. It wasn't built by uh half-measures by the.

Aurora Word Committee Superior State University US Merriam Webster Dictionary Michigan Mary McMahon professor of English Northern Illinois University twitter Public Relations Office Yvonne Booze Third Illinois Infantry Christie Aurora Library Google Poulet KRISTA McMillan
"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

14:05 min | 1 year ago

"yvonne booze" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Beneficial? Because I would have gone to college blind to like not really knowing where I can do this. Consider towards my mom because my mom's ones paying for it. He says after taking the class he did some thinking and made some financially based decisions he got into number one choice for College Northern Illinois University but decided to attend the more Affordable University of Illinois at Chicago. He's switched his major from psychology to marketing. A career he thinks will be more lucrative. Taking all loans is in funders interest I in a cruise and you know I just thought about like my mom. You know like how much like she would have to work because he was not cheap. Back in Laura Jacobson's class she says even if students don't take out college loans. The lessons apply to other future decisions. Like buying a home or paying off major medical expenses. Jacobson says a few parents parents have thanked her for the course and said they wish they'd had something similar when they were teens. This is a daunting one on one. Should you have you know you can't have your parents hall on your behalf. Because one day she tells the class it will be their responsibility Tuzon. WBZ News having having apparent behind bars can negatively impact a child for the rest of his or her life I had a chance to speak. With reporter Marine mckinney. About her latest story on the impact of appearance. Appearance Incarceration on a child. And what could be done to protect those bonds. So Maureen. What led you to look at the issue of children of incarcerated? I was looking through some bills that were approved last year and to caught my eye about children of the incarcerated one John was to create a task force to look at the issue of what can be done to help and the other requires fires judges to take into consideration how defendants children will be impacted by their sentence. You've written about this Just recently another Illinois issues piece that you put together a Gibson background on that a bit of a recap on on the earlier story last week focused and and the harm that done to children when their parents are incarcerated They are more likely to end up in prison. Present themselves more likely to have health issues mental and physical and more likely to use drugs. People I talked to said that's why creating the task force was important that we need in to look out for those kids whose parents are already in prison or in jails awaiting sentencing marine. Can you describe some of the problems. The advocates you interviewed cited first of all like eighty percent of the women in prisoner parents. Parents and the locations aren't conducive for people who live in Chicago of the women who are in prison forty percent are from Chicago and the prisons are located in Lincoln and Decatur which Earth hundred eighty miles approximately from Chicago ago. They also talked about visitation. How that can be extremely Scary and off putting Golden When advocate talked about children seeing their mothers and being very excited and then they run up against the glass? Can't touch their mothers or reach out to them and they get very very frustrated and the mothers will be so upset about that. They won't want to have the children visit again and visitations important because it helps keep up the bond between parents and child so can this issue be dealt with quickly Probably not it's a problem with with the criminal justice system in its entirety throughout the nation. So it's not unique Towel Annoy Ellen way. It does have some unique situations like the largest women's prison logan. In Lincoln MM can has real issues with its visiting area for instance children who are coming to visit find it to be cold barren there. I know a lot of toys. I guess thirty three percent of jails don't even have can tag visits which the advocates are really supportive of. That's reporter Marine mckinney. She wrote about how children are impacted affected by having apparent in jail or in prison and you can read her full story. We have a link at our website at statewide show dot com. Uh Politics Television and social media or once again rich sources for abuse of the English language during the past year. They're the main contributors contributors to the latest list of words and phrases banished from the Queen's English for misuse overuse and general uselessness as herb tricks tells us more the two thousand nineteen banished list is the forty fifth to be issued by Lake Superior State University in Michigan in past years it was overseen by the Public Relations Office but this year became the responsibility of the English department. Mary McMahon is an associate professor of English and creative writing and a member of the banished word committee. The list serves a really interesting role. There are a lot of organizations nationwide that that Nominate a word of the year. Like the Miriam Webster Dictionary. He does one The Association of Linguists does one but they just nominate one word of the year. And it's sort of like experts. Nominating that and this list. As as far as I know is the only List where the American populous can actually nominate words. So it's a way for people to be word. Eric watchers themselves and then to keep an eye on the language and the winner. She says hands down with the most. Nominations is the phrase quid pro quo in Latin. It just means something or something and it actually comes The first reported instance of the phrases actually all the way back in the sixteenth century so It started with apothecary when they would substitute one medication for another. Sometimes they would intentionally substitute them. But another times they wait fraudulently substitute one medication for another. And as the years passed It started to be any substitution of one thing for another uh-huh and then it started to have the negative connotation that we have with the with the phrase now where it sort of means pay for play from the pretentious section action of the list. Comes the word artisanal which appears on a lot of menus these days trying to make your water salad dressing or sandwich. Sound more exciting and from the explosion of food shows incites comes mouth feel. That was the one that surprised me to But but basically it's the word that is used to describe ride the texture of food in your mouth but texture isn't good enough you have to say mouth steel which is which just kinda gross. Because where else are you gonNA put your food or are we gonNA talk about foot. Feel our hands then. There's literally the the word literally means the synonym for actually right. And the way that it has been changing over. The years is to is it actually. Has I become its own anthem. So instead of meaning actually people are using it for emphasis or for For figurative so I could say I was so surprised my head literally exploded which would mean that my head actually exploded but people are using it for emphasis meaning that You know my head almost exploded for figurative. So it's a very interesting word that's become I mean it's opposite. McMillan says an important source of words and phrases raises for the banishment. List in recent years has been social media including friend is a verb Google Selfie and ghosting the latest editions thanks to social media included clued chirp Jelly and tote one that was new to me was Chirp And I talked to my students about this one They they had said that it was an an insult For that millennial us to talk about somebody who is insulting someone else. So it's verb. SORTA like tweet is a very where you say. I tweeted about district. And you're talking about what you're saying on twitter but CHIRP is sort of like talking about something but talking about it negatively So I get get chart for being out of touch for not knowing that word. Joey knows an abbreviation of the word jealous. While tote is another abbreviation for totally. And if there's some use of a word phrase it really bothers you some new and terrible pretension or let's face it something on social media that US older people just don't understand like Superior State University accepts nominations all year round. Just go to L. SSU DOT EDU slash vanished. I'm herb tricks tricks. The city of Aurora appointed its first Poet Lore yet Yvonne Booze tells us more careful let Christianson and is most comfortable surrounded by books like here at the Aurora Library West brant. She's written around. How three thousand poems and has created several collections of her work? She shares these with close friends and family she flips through one of her many manuscripts. Then she finds a poem to read. We went out to clean the riverbank. Big Black sacks heavy gloves sturdy boots to clear clear the bottles and cans and shoes and carts and tires and tanks and beds and cords and bikes and on and on and on. What are we thinking? Are we so rich. That nothing warrants. Our attention the night before we saw the Dalai Lama smile. That poem is called trash and the Dalai Lama. It was written April of two thousand and eight poulet Chris and started writing when she was fourteen years old. She started by journaling which eventually turned into poetry autry. She says she was inspired by her English teacher. I brought things into show to my teacher and he was very encouraging In fact I want a national teachers of English writing contests and now she's the first poet laureate of Aurora fillet. Chris and says she wasn't going to apply for the position. Listen I was encouraged by some friends to change my mind and so I did and when I saw the application I changed my mind completely. She says the application had meaningful questions and it showed that the staff of the mayor's office had done their research poulet Christians than is a retired city worker but retirement didn't stop her work within the community in two thousand and thirteen. She Co founded a local poetry group. Eight town poetics. She credits this group. I think the work that town poetics has done in the community in terms of raising awareness about poetry in terms of hosting some curated readings and events helped my name rise to the top there. There were three other finalists. Those finalists are now deputy poet laureates they inclu Anthony Staffer Quinton Johnson and for Meena Ponce. She says she plans Lhasa work closely with them. But I also hope along with three other people that are going to be part of our little poetry Passi that we can reach out to organizations in the community. She says her mission is to work with the city's young people. I'm hoping that we can encourage kids to write to not be afraid of writing to not be intimidated. Aided by the notion of poetry Poulet Christus and set poetry is her preferred platform because of his power and the poetry section of the Aurora Public Library. West branch Chad Myers the work of her role models. This looks like all the Portland. Well many of the poet laureate so Billy Collins One of my favorites I love him because he writes about every day. Life Collins was the poet laureate of the United States between two thousand one and two thousand and three and while he was poet laureate He created a program program called one hundred and eighty days of poems. She says she wants to incorporate something. Similar in Aurora Phil Let Christian will hold the title of Port Laureate through April of twenty twenty one and official installation ceremony will take place in January at Gwendolyn Brooks Elementary School. This ceremony will include the poet laureate as well as is that three. Deputy poet laureates. I'm Yvonne Booze. A longtime collector of rare sheet music has died. Lee Schreiner donated much of his collection to Northern Illinois University University. where it found new life genitally has that story in two thousand fourteen leash? Reiner of Rockford started donating his collection to his Alma Mater Librarians at northern in Illinois University created an online database for the world. War One sheet music which is now in the public domain one of the pieces called the Third Illinois. Infantry March played here.

Chicago Illinois reporter Marine mckinney US Yvonne Booze Laura Jacobson Chris College Northern Illinois Univ Billy Collins more Affordable University of Chad Myers Poet Lore twitter Maureen Lake Superior State University John Miriam Webster Dictionary