35 Burst results for "dr brian"

Florida Hospital Removes Doctor for Offering Parents $50 Mask Opt-out Letters

Orlando's Morning News

00:31 sec | 3 weeks ago

Florida Hospital Removes Doctor for Offering Parents $50 Mask Opt-out Letters

"Area doctors out of a job after offering a mask exemption letters for a Price Capital Regional Medical Center recently dismissed Dr Brian Warden from his role he allegedly took to an anti masking website to offer parents in Leon County. Written letters to explain that their Children do not have to wear face coverings. He apparently asked for $50 per letter. It comes as the county instituted a mandate for students K through eighth grade to wear a mask unless they have proof of a medical condition. And

Price Capital Regional Medical Dr Brian Warden Leon County
Several Olympic Athletes Test Positive in Tokyo Days Before Games

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 2 months ago

Several Olympic Athletes Test Positive in Tokyo Days Before Games

"Dr Brian McCloskey chair of the Tokyo twenty twenty independent panel of medical experts says the layered approach of testing has been effective people tested before they leave we see people who get then get to the airport and they get filtered out there then you get for that when you get to finish the game start Friday in a city that is under a corona virus state of emergency there's also a slower than hoped for vaccine rollout in Tokyo McCloskey was asked about the positive coronavirus cases so far what we're seeing is what we expected to see essentially if I thought all the tests that we did we're going to be negative then I wouldn't bother doing the tests in the first place McCloskey says they need to make sure the number of positive cases is as low as possible and every case should be properly managed I'm at Donahue

Dr Brian Mccloskey Tokyo Twenty Twenty Independen Mccloskey Tokyo Donahue
"dr brian" Discussed on Order of Man: Protect | Provide | Preside

Order of Man: Protect | Provide | Preside

03:09 min | 3 months ago

"dr brian" Discussed on Order of Man: Protect | Provide | Preside

"Poorly powerful very powerful stuff and in line with everything. We've been talking about for six years. We'll brian where do People go to learn more about what you're doing the research that you have tobacco and support the things we talked about today and everything else. Very simple n. H. e. r. I dot org. That's national home. Education research institute n. h. e. r. Dot org and go to go to connect and you can just sign up and twelve seconds. You can get free homeschool research news. We do not send out a bunch of junk mail. I don't have time for that so free homeschool research news and you could poke around our website. There's a fact sheet. There's a gaba research Just just go there. it's all over. Great will sink it all out. O'brien i really appreciate you joining us and sharing some of this stuff. It's been a tremendous part of our journey over the past couple years. We made the decision to do this when we moved from utah to main two years ago and i never saw ourselves doing this. But i'm so grateful that we did. And i'm grateful for men like you and women as well. Who have the research have. The information are sharing this information trying to let people know that it isn't it doesn't need to be overwhelming that it isn't impossible that we make choices. They may be difficult but we can do it. And i appreciate you and your work. You're welcome and i love doing it. I enjoy doing it. Thanks for having me on ride. Thanks again guys. they're gonna conversation with dr ray. I hope you enjoyed it. I know a lot of your home. Schooling children already in the immense value in it not to say that You don't have your challenges and struggles with it because their sacrifices obviously we talked about that to be made if you decide to school your children at home and maybe there's a bunch of you on the fence thinking about doing this. I would say hopefully that this conversation gives you at least some information to consider as you're making your decision and then also again check out the national home education research institute because Documents findings data science research ideas concepts. You'll find it all there and you can connect with dr ray there again at the national home education research institute. So guys again. I hope this serves you. I hope all of our conversation serve you pleased as we leave today. Just make sure you hit punch subscribe wherever. You're listening to the podcast. That goes a long way in the algorithm to promote. What we're doing here take a screenshot share. Send somebody attacks if you know and have guys that you've been talking about homeschooling. Shoot them a link to this. Podcast whatever you can do to promote what we're doing here. No it goes a very long way and if we have hundreds and hundreds of thousands of men which we do who are listening to this podcast and they're all sharing and they're all putting that information out there. This order man movement is going to become a force to be reckoned with and we're going to gain attention and credibility and influence. And that's what we need actually. We need the influence to influence society and culture these. I don't think it's going the right way. And you and i have the power to do something about it maybe to the nth degree but if a bunch of us do it then we're to start moving the needle in meaningful and significant.

twelve seconds two years ago national home education resear hundreds O'brien brian six years utah today e. r. Dot org dr ray past couple years men Education research institute degree thousands r. I dot org
Rapid Changes in Slow-Growing Ecosystems

In Defense of Plants Podcast

02:09 min | 3 months ago

Rapid Changes in Slow-Growing Ecosystems

"All right. Dr brian bouma. Thank you so much. For coming on the podcast. It's an honor to have you here. But first let's start off by telling everyone a little bit about who you are and what it is. You do short. So i am a plan to disturbance ecologist in particular so i studied things like Communities respond to disturbances like fires in wind and in particular how the edges of those things respond so my interest is in climate adaptation in one important aspect of that is the migration movement of species in response to climate change and things like disturbances and worming ends disasters. Give opportunity for that. So i tend to seek out areas of recent wildfires or windstorms or landslides and then look at how. The community is responding changing right on. Yeah i mean. Unfortunately you read the news. There's no shortage of that and a lot of ways but it also gives you know colleges like yourself a lot of opportunities to understand these dynamics but what brought you to this in the first place i mean. Were you always a plant person or do you just enjoy ecology and understanding the distribution of species. You know where did this all start for you. I was always in exploration person. I always liked wandering around in the woods. I grew up in the northwest northeast. Seattle couple hours north of seattle and spent most of my childhood wandering around the woods. Nice i always found it interesting to figure out what's wearing why maps always fascinated me and so it was a natural jump distributions of species being out in the wilderness in thinking. Well why is a species here and why is it not over there and it's a it's a natural jump into where things are geography and then my interest in forests Because i grew up in biggles forest led me to actually to disturbances because forests are fairly slow. Fairly slow moving on human time scales in many ways. It may respects up until they're not until you have his disturbed and so those quick sort of catalysts for change became an interesting target of investigation because a lot of stuff happens in a very short period of time even in a forest which has trees thousand

Dr Brian Bouma Northwest Northeast Seattle
"dr brian" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

The Toxin Terminator

04:12 min | 5 months ago

"dr brian" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

"We haven't been able to be with our elderly people to to be with them in death on. What is it that whole pitcher inside of the equation as well. Oh it's horrible. I mean for. Somebody's last breaths to be isolated. Do not have their friends and family near them. I just i can't fathom i mean. We went through that in our family. You know you know protect privacy. I won't say who it is but a very very close family member passed away during this time and he was basically isolated for most of it. We get a memorial service months later on. It wasn't related to covid his death by what it's all related in one way shape or form on and so i just can't imagine especially in the beginning like as it got later on. There's a little bit less isolation they have better testing now and with some of the people being protected through the vaccine in. What have you Their opening things up more for that but for those first three to six months just brutal. And i think that's what i think that's killed a lot of people to you know just because they were so isolated and alone. Yeah you know. And of course. They weren't getting type of care that they needed. They weren't getting you know the different treatments that they might need to sustain their life. They weren't being able to take their. I mean what. What did we do in our country right. We have a disease. That's mostly killing. People who have diabetes high blood pressure obesity all that but instead they closed the gyms they isolate brutal they close the healthy restaurants. Small mom and pop restaurants leave open. Mcdonald's and fast food places and that's going to make a healthier nation. Yeah it makes us and if they're concerned about our health and well-being why aren't they outlying cigarettes wire aren't they outlawing fast food places. We already correlate fast food to diabetes obesity heart disease. It's already correlated to it. So why aren't they shutting that kind of stuff down. There is so much more behind this. Then what we've been led to be on but i want to get back to the all this.

six months first three Mcdonald one way
"dr brian" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

The Toxin Terminator

05:20 min | 5 months ago

"dr brian" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

"It's it's how are you going to respond to it. And can you get your hand off the fire for the most part right so i love this. So let's talk about. Do we want to talk about each one of those stressors. The will yeah. So what in your world it would you say is kind of the leading chemical stressors that we are exposed. Chill oh my gosh. Aside from the plethora of medications in biologics that people are filled with and stuff and sometimes life. This not an anti thing right. This is if you have to take medicine for whatever reason it is. Make sure that you're doing detoxification afterward. You're not relying on it because it is a chemical stressor whether you like it or not whether it's lifesaving or not and even if it's something you have to take for life if you have one of those illnesses that requires medication life. You have to do extra stuff to neutralize the negative effects of it. They refer to them as side effects. They're not side effects their affects. They haitian is doing what it's supposed to do. The problem is one of the things that i talk about with medication. I mentioned this in the book is that you would not take a healthy person and put them on a medication. You winning a healthy person insulin. Why not because it would make a healthy person sick right. So what makes you think you're gonna take a sick person. Give him medication. It's gonna make healthy right. It doesn't work. It'll help you overcome whatever it is hopefully and you can detoxify move forward. So that's an example of a chemical stressor. The one that everybody deals with no matter. What are your household items you know. You're you're detergents your fragrances. Your bathroom products. Your house will price. Would you cleaning your house with all of those. Those are on our skin that goes into our body or skins our biggest oregon so we're bombarded by that another word pollution. We can't get rid of you right. You have to wear a gas mask all the time so you live in. La for example you dip levels of pollution than if you live in idaho or iowa that matter right so.

idaho iowa haitian one each one one of things those illnesses
"dr brian" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

The Toxin Terminator

05:20 min | 5 months ago

"dr brian" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

"Back and giving opportunities for our children that maybe the parents in hab or if you're a grandparent. Maybe grandkids that. Maybe you didn't get to give to your kids because you didn't know any better. Because i look at the way that my family fed may they didn't know any better lucky. Charms fruit loops in all the yummy stuff. Coca-cola my parents loved me very much. They didn't know anything right. They didn't know any difference off right. Then you know exercise will give you a heart attack. Smoking was good for you. I mean come on vitamin will kill you. So things have changed. We have a lot more information and my job is to empower parents and grandparents to make better choices with their kids and for themselves as well. I love that so talk to me about you. Know there's always reasons. There's always something that has happened in your lifetime or maybe it's the client your your patients that you're seeing that really made you like. Wow i've got to do something about this. What was the catalyst behind writing the book. So the catalyst behind writing the book. Interestingly is microsoft's pediatric family wellness chiropractor. I've been practicing since nineteen ninety eight. And i take care of tons and tons of kids pregnant women and so on and so forth so the women that i've adjusted throughout the pregnancy is and give some advice to lifestyle advice. They understand the naturalness of what we do especially as a chiropractor they get it and those kids typically grow up really healthy that well just been on the ear infections and not taking antibiotics the not getting all these other medications biologics and everything else because then learning about a different way of living a life but that four year old kid that ten year old kid who dealt with Toxic blow in their life. Maybe it was a vaccine that they were injured by and they come in and they're just kinda like you can't even connect with them or something household that is causing such a chemical stress. That i'm like. I need the world to know about this. So because this being the best kept secret is no good. This is our packers. Know about natural paths know about acupuncture snow about so many people in health and wellness know about this but parents don't know about it general unless they come to our offices and i've always found myself telling.

microsoft four year tons and tons of kids ten year old Coca-cola forth nineteen ninety eight so many people
"dr brian" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

The Toxin Terminator

02:03 min | 5 months ago

"dr brian" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

"Be able to bring back then for on the shell. Thanks for coming on. Oh thanks amy for having him so excited to chat with your audience today. Oh my gosh. so this book. it's it's really kind of a guy. Bright it is. It's the manual that parents should have been given when they first child was born. Giving you don't even give it a manual. Your parents aren't giving him anyone you're born and you're not given a manual when your kids were born and you knew if you knew all the things that on how to raise a healthy child for literally a lifetime physical mental health. Wouldn't that be a value to you. So that's what is your guide. It's your manual. I love that because you know there's so many questions. I think when we're new parents even second time time four time parents so many changes and you know from the time i had my children to you know now with my grandchildren is so very different. And knowing what. I know today if i could go back and change boy would i ever and what a blessing to be able to know way. This is your goal back. Here's the tool that we can put into your arsenal so that you can really make those healthy lifestyle choices not just for yourself but the impact you're going to have on your child and your generations to come right. Well that's just it. I mean it's exactly right. Some people may be regretting where they are in their current health status many things that they're on a good good page or good good path. Whatever it is but the truth of the matter is what this beautiful thing that we have called grace we can make changes and have our forgiveness and have our bodies start changing now because everything you have in your life right now is a result of your thoughts your choice in your actions in the past so everything you can have in. The future is going to be determined by what you do now. So if you if you keep saying stinking thinking that you can't get out of it and you won't you'll stay on that same half but if you decide to change your journey make some different choices. Live by choice versus chance. Then we could actually start taking control taking.

today second time first child four time many questions
"dr brian" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

The Toxin Terminator

02:05 min | 5 months ago

"dr brian" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

"Welcome to the toxin terminator helping people to restore and renew their health by removing the toxins from the home and their lives join in as industry thought leaders help you understand the physical and emotional effects. These products can have on you and your family and the safe alternative. You can use to remove the hidden taxes for renewed health now. Please welcome your hopes. The toxin terminator herself amy. Carlson research shows. The being part of a community really helps us feel united support it safe and secure and were more apt to reach our goals. This is exactly what we had in mind when we created our roadmap to wellness club. Join us now. For our monthly membership group we coast weekly meetings hosted live rene and content created. How view transform your health. As wells monthly experts speakers go to transforming women's health dot com and click on roadmap to wellness club. Thank.

"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

03:10 min | 5 months ago

"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"Hello and welcome to based on a true story. The podcast that compared to your favourite hollywood movies with history. Today we're going to be learning about the two thousand three movie. The last samurai to help us separate fact from fiction in the film. We'll be chatting with dr. brian dirk. Who is an author historian and professor at anderson university before we connect with dr dirk though. Let's set up our game to truth and a lie if you knew the show. Here's how it works. I'm about to say three things. Two of them are true and that means one of them is a lie. Are you ready. okay here. They are number one for hundreds of years. Japan was isolated from the rest of the world number. Two ninjas didn't wear black clothing like we see in the movie number three the..

Two one hundreds of years anderson university dr. Today three things dr dirk two thousand brian dirk Japan hollywood number three Two ninjas three movie
'I don’t need the vaccine': GOP worries threaten virus fight

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | 6 months ago

'I don’t need the vaccine': GOP worries threaten virus fight

"Republican opposition remains strong to getting a corona virus shot seventy five year old Ron Holloway in Missouri is at a very high risk of getting the virus but he won't get the shot I don't believe my government's gonna save me my mask is going to save me the vaccine is going to save me only Jesus Christ can do that following supported Donald Trump an AP N. O. R. C. poll found forty two percent of Republicans say they probably or definitely will not get the shot public health Dr Brian Castro G. took part in focus groups he says health not politics was the deciding factor they said that their doctor was more important than the influence of the former president Castro G. says facts are needed to get more people vaccinated good data plus good stories get your behavior change as for Ron Holloway people call it a pandemic I cold or damp panic I'm at Donahue

Ron Holloway N. O. R. C. Dr Brian Castro G. Missouri Donald Trump Castro G. Donahue
How severe are Tiger Woods' injuries?

John Landecker

00:43 sec | 7 months ago

How severe are Tiger Woods' injuries?

"Sustained in a single vehicle rollover. Yesterday he's undergone surgery. Dr Brian Cole of Midwest Orthopedics at Rush tells W G and more about the nature of the damage what we call it accommodated or segmental tibia fractures, and that's a very difficult fracture to manage itself. That was rotted. He had a hind foot injury and maybe a mid foot injury, which even in isolation, those air profoundly difficult injuries to manage. Woods. Had back surgery in December. He was hoping to recover in time for the Masters tournament this April. His position in Los Angeles describes Tiger's chances of ever playing golf at the professional level again as highly unlikely back locally. Cook County board President Toni Preckwinkle is offering

Dr Brian Cole Midwest Woods Los Angeles Golf Cook County Toni Preckwinkle
"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

02:50 min | 8 months ago

"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"Before he <Speech_Male> enlisted in the union <Speech_Male> army. <Speech_Male> Jefferson davis of course <Speech_Male> being the president <Speech_Music_Male> of the confederacy. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> That is also <Speech_Male> true as <Speech_Male> we learn the way. <Speech_Male> The movie portrays aken <Speech_Male> as a soldier devoted <Speech_Male> to the union. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> There's some <Speech_Male> truth to that because <Speech_Male> aching <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> did <Speech_Male> join the union <Speech_Music_Male> army <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> there's also a lot more <Speech_Male> complexity to <Speech_Male> in since there's some <Speech_Male> evidence like the letter <Speech_Male> that he wrote to jefferson davis <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Male> aken may <Speech_Male> have had some confederate <Speech_Male> sympathies. Himself <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> that means <Speech_Male> number three is the <Speech_Male> lie. Lincoln <Speech_Male> wasn't supposed to be <Speech_Male> at ford's theatre the <Speech_Male> night he was killed <Speech_Male> as brian <Speech_Male> told us <Speech_Male> the scene in the movie. <Speech_Male> That implies <Speech_Male> mrs lincoln decided <Speech_Male> to go to the theater instead <Speech_Male> of the party <Speech_Male> that we see secretary <Speech_Male> of war edwin stanton <Speech_Male> captain aitken at <Speech_Male> well. <Speech_Male> That was <Speech_Male> made up for the movie. <Speech_Male> That just <Speech_Male> about wraps up our time <Speech_Male> together today before <Speech_Male> we go. The last <Speech_Male> thing. I like to do on. Each <Speech_Male> episode is to share how <Speech_Male> much time and effort went <Speech_Male> into creating this <Speech_Male> episode. And <Speech_Male> that's not something that <Speech_Male> most podcast do. And <Speech_Male> it's exactly <Speech_Male> why i'm sharing this information. <Speech_Male> If there's <Speech_Male> one thing that's really <Speech_Male> surprising to most <Speech_Male> people who are new <Speech_Male> to podcasting themselves <Speech_Male> or have never <Speech_Male> created a podcast <Speech_Male> before <Speech_Male> it's really just. <Speech_Male> How much time goes <Speech_Male> into creating them. So <Speech_Male> i figure maybe <Speech_Male> if you find out more <Speech_Male> about how much time and money <Speech_Male> goes into creating a podcast. <Speech_Male> Like mine than <Speech_Male> maybe. You'll start to <Speech_Male> appreciate all <Speech_Male> the podcasts that you listened <Speech_Male> to for free <Silence> just a little bit <Speech_Male> more with that <Speech_Male> said. Today's episode <Speech_Male> took a total of twenty <Speech_Male> eight hours to create <Speech_Male> and costs. <Speech_Male> Nineteen dollars and eleven <Speech_Music_Male> cents in out of pocket <Speech_Music_Male> expenses. <Speech_Male> Know as i <Speech_Male> always do. I wanna make <Speech_Male> it clear that that time and <Speech_Male> cost is only my <Speech_Male> time for this <Speech_Male> one episode <Speech_Male> in other words <Speech_Male> that twenty eight hours <Speech_Male> does not include my <Speech_Male> guest time researching <Speech_Male> the subject matter. <Speech_Male> We talked about <Speech_Male> and also doesn't <Speech_Male> include the time it takes <Speech_Male> for me to do podcasts <Speech_Male> related things. That <Speech_Male> aren't a part <Speech_Male> of creating this one episode. <Speech_Male> For example <Speech_Male> the time it takes to <Speech_Male> maintain the based on <Speech_Male> a true story website. <Speech_Male> Social media <Speech_Male> the email <Speech_Male> newsletter. And all <Speech_Male> those other little things outside <Speech_Male> creating <Speech_Male> natural podcast <Speech_Male> episode that are still <Speech_Male> required to make a <Speech_Male> podcast <Speech_Male> similarly on the expensive <Speech_Male> side that nineteen <Speech_Male> dollars and eleven cents <Speech_Male> just for things related <Speech_Male> to this one episode. <Speech_Male> It doesn't include <Speech_Male> all the podcasts <Speech_Male> related expenses <Speech_Male> go beyond <Speech_Male> making a single <Speech_Male> episode for <Speech_Male> example the cost <Speech_Male> of maintaining <Speech_Male> the based on <Speech_Male> a true story website. <Speech_Male> There's a website <Speech_Male> hosting there's <Speech_Male> podcast hosting costs <Speech_Male> the cost of <Speech_Male> the microphone <Speech_Male> and i'm talking into the <Speech_Male> computer software. <Speech_Male> All <Speech_Male> of that cost <Speech_Male> time <Speech_Male> and money <Speech_Male> and it goes beyond <Speech_Male> things <Speech_Male> that are associated with this <Speech_Male> one episode. <Speech_Male> But they're all things that <Speech_Male> require. Because if i <Speech_Male> didn't do those <Speech_Male> things or pay for those <Speech_Male> things that they really <Speech_Male> wouldn't be any episodes <Speech_Male> of based on a true story <Speech_Male> at all <Speech_Male> in a nutshell. This podcast <Speech_Male> is free to <Speech_Male> listen to but <Speech_Male> it is not free to create <Speech_Male> track. <Speech_Male> Spend all that time <Speech_Male> trying to make money with something <Speech_Male> else. But i'm only <Speech_Male> able to spend that time <Speech_Male> and money on the <Speech_Male> podcast because of <Speech_Male> the

Nineteen dollars lincoln Today Lincoln twenty eight hours nineteen brian eleven jefferson davis eight hours twenty eleven cents today one episode Each Jefferson davis Speech_Male war edwin stanton captain aitken ford
"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

04:06 min | 8 months ago

"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"One where there we don't know to this day. We have no idea that is actually. That's going to be my last question for you is no no. You're you're i mean just because the movie does that it at the very end you. You don't know if she's guilty or not and i would do. Is there a general consensus as to whether or not she was actually guilty today or the just looking back through history you know. There's a huge sub literature sub-genre maybe of lincoln sas books. I mean god. I mean it's everything i mean. There's there's books on his dog okay. And there's books on everything on lincoln. And there is a spirited argument among people who like i said there was a book called the judicial mayor murder of mary surat but then they're saying really good one of my favorite authors steers blood on the moon. This is an exhaustive study desalination that might professor at rice university us. They're getting my master's harold hyman. I'm bringing literally railing in the coronavirus classroom. Mary surat was guilty as hell. They're all guilty ascent. You know so you know. I would say probably i wouldn't try it as a consensus and i don't think frankly unless somebody finds some treasure trove of letters buried in somebody's backyard someplace or something. I don't think that we will ever know the actual truth about this interesting side note. Whiteman but one of the witnesses actually after led this move to my neck of the woods moved to anderson indiana and he's buried not far from my office place. Yeah he actually moved to town where my college is kind of followed them. The rest of their lives. Is there anything in the movie. That wasn't in there that you wish had made it in given that you've got to make a movie that fits under two hours or three hours and like i said earlier. I can see why they would compress the events of boost death for example. I can see why a red for needs to get to the meat of the story as it were me. I would love to see a bit more moral about the character he's a little two-dimensional to my feeling especially with the maybe harbor confederate sympathies. I would've loved that they've done but they want to turn this into a really long an endeavor. This is the sort of thing is that i think would have loaned itself well to these days. A multi season netflix series. That you can really play with all the stuff but within the context of a short film. I think they didn't sign jon. Thank you so much for coming on to chat about the conspirator. I know we're talking about books. You've written a number of books about lincoln. Can you share an overview of your books for someone listening and where they can pick up a copy. abe is actually. You've been good to me. I tried to get you know. Yeah i've written Today eight books must all which has something to do with lincoln one way or the other the book most people know me for is only gonna lawyer. My did a study in his law. Practice that sort of an overview practice affected his leadership. My most recent book is called the black. Heavens abraham lincoln and death review topic My dad elza lincoln death book going. You know but..

netflix Mary surat three hours eight books Today today anderson indiana under two hours harold hyman Whiteman mary surat one abe jon abraham elza lincoln one way rice university one of the witnesses two
"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

04:54 min | 8 months ago

"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"We touched on this a little bit earlier but at the very end of the movie it talks about being sixteen months after mary's execution and we see her son john being held as a prisoner a. does come to visit. We find out that he's no longer a lawyer and this is john tells aitken that he had no idea. They're going to kill his mother. He seems to be regretful. Impression i got was more that he was not so much regretful of what happened with president lincoln but really just what happened to his mother and then at the at the very end. There's some texts that explains a year. After mary's trialists cream court ruled that citizens were entitled to a trial by jury and john's trial ended up with a jury that couldn't decide on a verdict so he was free said pretty much what happened well. There's no documentation for aching visiting surat. None that whole scene is is a hollywood recreation or fabricated. Or what have you bat said. We don't know john. Ross mindset was about all this we simply don't know when you when i watched that and is it just me because i'm a bit of a movie buff. It reminded me of the last scene of another great classic courtroom drama film called judgment at nuremberg back to nineteen sixty. Don't if you've seen eh. the very last scene is about the nerve trials. The berlin casters care. Jews has been fidget. War-crimes is talking to tracy to judge. You convicted him and saying i didn't know it was going to come to that. You know it kinda fell black bat scene to me Liked the scene. Actually although that whole part of the scene where johnson dot says here. You keep my mother's rosary. You're more of a son to her. That's pushing it. Because we don't know what. Mary sue rox exact opinion of agent. Was she always felt like he was a lightweight. She should've gotten better lawyer more time to prepare her case. We don't know if they were personally fond of each other or not film seems to suggest that makes sense because hollywood needs to tell a story about human relationships but that's that's hollywood fabrication. Now the rest of it's true just shortly after this trial in expertise million Supreme court rules that you cannot try civilians in a military court of law if the ceiling courts are in operation which is a landmark decision. Still stands to this day. I mean yes. As i said john did walk on all charges another touched on earlier we were talking about aken initially refusing the job of defending but then by the end of the movie re re we see a character arc light when he gets the writ of habeas corpus. He's he still not sure if she's innocent or not. But he is convinced that the case against her is a farce and she's not getting a fair trial and so that is the impression the movie gives is wise fighting so hard didi have this sort of character arc where he started to feel. The trial was almost rigged against her probably.

john johnson Mary Ross rox judgment at nuremberg lincoln president sixteen months Jews nineteen sixty cream court court habeas corpus a year hollywood aitken
"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

03:30 min | 8 months ago

"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"The boardinghouse there and there's a part where i think they found like a photo of john wilkes booth in her daughter's room which will be john sister was there. Was there any sort of documentation like this is that was found or any any sort of suggestion that the movie kind of implies like the daughter had a soft spot and so if if john was working with them than impression i got a mary being the mother and make sense that she would just kind of overlook these conversations that are going on in the boarding house right right. Well i mean it is true than anisa right. Really really really. Try it or mom clemency. After she very very much movie isn't suggestion is working hard to try and spare her mother from gallows. It's quite true. There's no evidence about any relationship. I know of with jungles booth on the other hand. That dude had women chasing him around the block. I mean it's it's if you really think about boots by got hit more girlfriends than than you can count including Women they're absolutely fascinated with him because he was considered to be extremely handsome so it's totally plausible than she is famous arguably one of the handful of famous theatrical people in america at the time thinking magin this young girl jumping over. You know seeing this very imagine you know. My daughter's twenty years old tall cruises coming into my lingering. Mary note something frame sake. You know so. There's that there were some suggestions. During the trial we don't treat that she was actually romantically involved with whiteman. We don't know if that's true or not. The movie you think wisely didn't go down that path because who knows that tanja photos led the movie implies that there might have been some relationship with booth. We know nothing about that all okay. Ultimately at the end of the movie. Mary is declared guilty of conspiring to kill and murder prison. Lincoln andrew johnson. And william seward aken then prepares a writ of habeas corpus calling for a retrial with a civilian court and jury of peers and he actually manages the movie he actually manages to get it signed by judge wiley but then president johnson suspends the very. Last moment and mary surat is hanged alongside the other three conspirators. How well do showing the end of. Mary suits trial more overall again. Within the context of hollywood having to create drama and the need to tell a gripping story fairly well now whether they literally received that news wilder celebrating in her cell that they've actually beat the rap. There's documentation it's possible. But i don't. I don't know that we got good documentation for that but the rest is quite true. Agent did secure rid of habeas corpus from local judge that was ignored because President johnson basically suspended the ribs for these for all these prisoners precisely to head off that possibility in were last minute tips from a fair number people to get mary off Largely because she was a woman in the idea of the federal government executing a woman was just horrid a lot of people. The timing of that also caught my attention to in the movie because it is a very much like a rollercoaster. Finally we got this. It's gonna be you know retrial. And then right there. Crashes down again yeah. I think like interstate early. I think they probably depressed the time a bit. But it's still is essentially true..

america Mary william seward wiley Lincoln andrew johnson President twenty years old three conspirators john mary surat president johnson anisa one of the handful of famous t tanja hollywood johnson wilkes
"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

04:42 min | 8 months ago

"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"How did the movie do showing aken as her lawyer. Being kind of inexperienced. But a yankee captain that one of the reasons why he was picked by the senator to take over the antenna okay. I'm a college professor would have given c-plus okay and again as with the scene with murder i get why robberies. Who's the dragic made the decisions that he made. Okay that said ake in is a much more ambivalent complicated figure in the film seems to let on first of all. He was a newspaper man. More than a lawyer yes. He was a lawyer but he was more a newspaperman. His loyalties were much more compromise to in difficult pin down than the movie suggest because when war broke out he actually wrote a letter to jefferson davis offering his services as a reporter for the confederacy in a never answered him so obviously at some confederate sympathies but then he turned journalists in the union army. Unlike what the film shows. It's a lot harder out. What exactly did in the union army. He was listed as a volunteer aide to a couple of units and there was a claim and david's obituary that he had wounded but we're not clear which battle he was wounded in after the war's over or he was going to be tagged as loved. Defense lawyers for jefferson. Davis dame's ever been offers reasons. So yeah i. His loyalties are much more a much more hard to pin down than the movie suggests as this web behind the ears union captain but the point about him being inexperienced this entirely true. He really wasn't a trial lawyer by any stretch of the imagination. He had very little experience with the movies. That one seem or mary's meaning. So how many cases have you tried. And he's like I probably would've reacted because he was getting remember damn back on those days. It was really easy to become a lawyer. Okay you get a lot of greeks if just convince the judge or completed and you're there was even that was even a written exam okay. So he was a lawyer for the air quotes okay. But he wasn't a by no stretch any kind of whiz bang. That could take on a murder trial. And in fact mary barra was quite quite incensed that they had given her that kind of a war. That's completely different. I got the idea that he was all for the union. And because when he's given that like i first refuses like i like how can i go against what i believe i think redford is using a very common hollywood trope the united off familiar with and everybody else who watches movies involved courtroom dramas the lawyer takes on the sketchy client. That's going to destroy his practice in his personal life but he doesn't anyway because by god we're going to fight for the constitution and the rights..

mary barra david jefferson davis jefferson one Davis redford yankee hollywood first units union god
"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

Based On a True Story

05:27 min | 8 months ago

"dr brian" Discussed on Based On a True Story

"Hello and welcome to based on a true story. The podcast that compares your favourite hollywood movies with history. Your call last year. We learned about the steven spielberg movie simply called lincoln. Well after that episode was released quest to cover. The robert redford directed. Movie the conspirator so today i'm excited to be joined once again by dr. Brian dirk who helped us separate fact from fiction in lincoln last year. And he's back with us today to find out more about the real history behind the conspirator. Dr dirk is a professor at anderson university and author of multiple books on president lincoln including lincoln and the constitution the black heavens abraham lincoln and death and lincoln the lawyer before we connect with dr dirk though. Let's set up our game two truths and a lie if you're new the show. Here's how it works. I'm about to say three things. Two of them are true and that means one of them is a lie. Are you ready okay here. They are number one. Lincoln was not supposed to be at ford's theatre the night he was killed number. Two aitken wrote a letter to jefferson davis offering his services to the confederacy before he enlisted in the union army number three after his involvement. Lincoln's assassination. John sarut joined the vandyken bodyguard. Got him okay. Now as you're listening to our story today your challenges to find the two facts scattered somewhere throughout the episode in a simple process of elimination. You'll be able to find out which one is alive. And of course we'll do a recap at the end of the episode to see how well you did all right now. It's time to chat with dr brian. Dirk about the historical accuracy of the conspirator at the beginning of the movie. We see the night of fourteenth. Eighteen sixty five movie shows three different events happening at the same time. It kind of cuts in between them. One of them were all familiar with john. Wilkes booth sneaking up behind president lincoln to deliver the fatal shot. The other two were probably not as well known in one of the shots. A man makes his way into secretary of state william seward house and after killing a few guards. He brutally stabs secretary seward then. The camera cuts a few times. So we don't really see how many times he was stabbed but accounted at least eight different times that we see him stabbing him in the movie when the last seen that we see isn't quite as violent as the other two we do see someone sneaking into a house. We see the vice president. Andrew johnson is there but then the man ends up making his way to a bar and a party. That's going on in. The house takes a few drinks and then leaves without incident however simply because of the violence going on in the other scenes. I'm gonna assume that he was there to do violence to the vice president as well. So how did the movie do showing these three different. Assassination attempts overall quite well. I'm actually a bit surprised. Bet they included this. Because in an most hollywood depictions of the lincoln assassination.

Andrew johnson steven spielberg John sarut Lincoln robert redford jefferson davis Two last year Dirk today One dr. two truths one anderson university Brian dirk two facts two Dr dr dirk
Trump doctor insists team was not 'trying to hide anything' about president's condition

WGN Programming

01:48 min | 1 year ago

Trump doctor insists team was not 'trying to hide anything' about president's condition

"Team team of of physicians physicians provided provided an an update update on on the the president's president's condition condition earlier earlier today today as as he he continues continues to to recover recover from from covert covert 19. 19. The president's physician, Navy commander Dr Sean Conley, says that the president since Friday is experience two episodes of sharp drops in blood oxygen levels. And that he did have to take supplemental oxygen. Now. Due to this development, the president was given a steroid called Dex A method zone. Dr. Conley said that in a previous press briefing on Saturday he was trying to reflect the upbeat attitude of the president and his medical team. But he declined to say that Trump was placed on oxygen the day before. Democrats on Capitol here all are asking trumps doctor on the White House to be much more forthcoming about the president. Presidents position. As for today, he has remained without fever since Friday morning. His vital signs are stable. From a pulmonary standpoint, he remains on room air this morning and is not complaining of shortness of breath or other significant respiratory symptoms, is emulating himself walking around. The White House medical unit without limitation or disability. Our continued monitoring of his cardiac, liver and kidney function. Uh, demonstrates continue normal findings or improving findings. Dr Shindou Lee and team Dr Brian Garibaldi talked about the plan for today. Today he feels well, he's been up in around our plan for today's tohave him to eat and drink. Be up out of that as much as possible to be mobile. And if he continues to look on DH feel as well as he does today. Our hope is that we can plan for a discharge is early is tomorrow to the White House, where he can continue his treatment course.

President Trump Dr Sean Conley White House Dr Shindou Lee Dr Brian Garibaldi Commander Donald Trump
Doctors: Trump's blood oxygen level dropped twice recently

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

Doctors: Trump's blood oxygen level dropped twice recently

"An update on how President Trump is doing today We learned from his doctors that he was given a steroid on Friday because his blood oxygen levels fell twice. He's also he also was running a high fever that day, the doctors say. Now he's doing in their words great. Dr Brian Garibaldi, Apollon ologists who is treating the president says he may go back to the White House tomorrow. If the president is still improved. Today, he feels well. He's been up in around or planned for today's tohave him to eat and drink. Be up out of that as much as possible to be mobile. And if he continues to look on DH feel as well as he does today. Our hope is that we can plan for a discharge is early is tomorrow. So the White House where he can continue his treatment course.

President Trump Apollon Ologists Dr Brian Garibaldi White House Donald Trump
Trump’s medical team says he could be discharged from Walter Reed as soon as Monday

Weekend Edition Sunday

05:18 min | 1 year ago

Trump’s medical team says he could be discharged from Walter Reed as soon as Monday

"Could be headed back to the White House as soon as Monday that from the president's medical team who held a briefing today, here's a clip from that Dr Sean Connolly, speaking in front of Walter Reed National Military Medical Center. Over the course of his illness. The president has experienced two episodes, Transit drops his oxygen saturation, and and there there was was much much more more information information from from today's today's briefing, briefing, particularly particularly compared compared to to yesterday's. yesterday's. Let's Let's welcome welcome NPR NPR science science correspondent correspondent Richard Richard Harris. Harris. Good Good Morning, Morning, Richard Richard and Dr Carlos del Rio, an epidemiologist at Emory University. Hello, do you Are you? Well, Richard, I'm going to start with you. But let's hear first. Ah clip from Dr Brian Garbled E. On the treatments the president has received. We continue to plan to use a five day course of Rome disappear. In response to transient low oxygen levels as Dr Conley has discussed. We did initiate Dexter methadone therapy, and he received his first dose of that yesterday. And our plan is to continue that for the time being All right, Richard, What does that tell you? Well, that tells me that the president was at fifth had very least serious course of disease, and he's getting sort of the top line treatment to address it. The decks the method zone is a steroid. Drug that helps tap down inflammation, which can be a really bad sign in somebody who's immune system may be starting to overreact to the virus. So doctors have come to realize that this is actually capable of saving lives in people. This is the only drug that has actually been demonstrated to do that with Corona virus, and so they've given it to him that will really help stabilize his immune system. That's the hope and of course, the room disappear is a drug that is designed to stop the virus from mass producing itself inside the body. The FDA is authorised its use, but specifically people who are really sick enough that they need help breathing. It has now become evident that the The president's had a couple of episodes where his oxygen levels were dropping. And and at least one instance where they gave him supplemental Oxygen. So s so it looks as though he's you know, getting pretty aggressive treatment for his for his condition, which seems appropriate And surprising to me is how quickly they expect that he may actually be able to go home. Maybe as soon as tomorrow. Well, Dr Del Rio. Let's talk about that. We heard in the clip in the introduction. The doctors they're talking about the president's oxygen levels. As we know with covert 19. It does affect the lungs and oxygen. Saturation is a real big indicator about how well you're doing. So, what did you hear there? Well, you know, I heard several things that hurt that. He he was there when you need to put things together. He's initially diagnosed. He's got mild of these, like, you know, 84% of people of covert have smiled. But they made the decision to give them the one of the two call antibodies Regeneron one and that's currently being studied in people with mild disease. We don't need to be in the article. Then his options saturation crops, and the decision is to transfer into the hospital because once your oxygen saturation cross below 94%, even if it's transitory. You're immediately in the category of no longer mild or moderate, but in the category of being released and its investigations that boat from disappear and Memphis on has proven to be effective. And that's exactly what the president has received was given disappeared. He conceded that the medicine and that's where he currently is right now, Dr Florio. This's important so I'm going to put this to you all along. They had been describing The president's symptoms as mild. You seem to be suggesting that the moment his oxygen levels dropped and he was given supplemental oxygen and then put on these experimental treatments. You could no longer categorize him what he was experiencing as mild symptoms. That is correct. Correct at that point in time, the president no longer having me having mild disease. That's how he's having severe disease, and he's put in a different category. And you know, that explains why Mark Meadows was concerned as express complains why he was actually he told us you know the president. We were very concerned. You know exactly that. I think he's telling you, he was telling the truth. But then I guess the question is your your doctor. Why wouldn't the presidents of the president's doctors have explained it in the same way? I mean, we heard today. Dr Conley say that he wanted to give an upbeat assessment. But that seems at odds with perhaps what the truth may have been. That is correct. I mean, I don't want to to say you know, but I was quite frankly, very disappointed by the press briefing yesterday. I think the press briefing yesterday. What spent he was speaking like a spin doctor. He wasn't speaking like a medical doctor. And you know the job of a loss in medicine when you're doing something like this, especially when somebody who is as important as president is to is to speak the truth and to be transparent, and I think, you know, Unfortunately, we are an administration were transparency and truth has not been at the forefront of this of this response. And we're seeing even in this case when the president of the patient

President Trump Richard Richard Richard Richard Harris Dr Conley NPR Dr Sean Connolly Dr Carlos Del Rio Dr Del Rio Dr Brian Garbled Walter Reed National Military Dr Florio Emory University Methadone White House Memphis FDA Mark Meadows
Washington DC - Physician Says President Trump Is Fever-Free And Not On Oxygen

AP 24 Hour News

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

Washington DC - Physician Says President Trump Is Fever-Free And Not On Oxygen

"Midday Saturday, White House physician Dr Sean Conley said is not on oxygen right now. That's right. But a person familiar with the president's condition says Trump did receive oxygen at the White House before being taken to Walter Reed. White House chief of staff Mark Meadows says the president went through a very concerning period Friday in the next 48 hours will be critical. Trump's doctors maintain the president's condition has improved since his arrival. He's on a five day course of from death. Severe which curbs the viruses, ability to multiply and Dr Brian Garibaldi says of the treatment plan, since he's in such great spirits and doing well is to encourage them to eat. To drink to stay hydrated to be up out of bed and to be working and doing the thing things that he needs to do.

President Trump White House Donald Trump Dr Brian Garibaldi Dr Sean Conley Walter Reed Mark Meadows Chief Of Staff
Official: Next 48 hours critical for Trump on virus fight

AP News Radio

00:55 sec | 1 year ago

Official: Next 48 hours critical for Trump on virus fight

"President trump continues to receive treatment at the Walter Reed national military Medical Center for covert nineteen the first week of it on a particular day seven to ten of the most critical in determining the likely course of this illness briefing reporters mid day Saturday White House physician Dr Shawn Conley said he's not on oxygen right now that's right but a person familiar with the president's condition since trump did receive oxygen at the White House before being taken to Walter Reed White House chief of staff mark meadows says the president went through a very concerning period Friday in the next forty eight hours will be critical trump's doctors maintain the president's condition has improved since his arrival he's on a five day course of from death severe which curbs the virus's ability to multiply and Dr Brian Garibaldi says of the treatment plan since he's in such great spirits and doing well is to encourage him to eat to drink to stay hydrated to be up out of bed and to be working and doing the thing he things that he needs to do to get well Ben Thomas Washington

Donald Trump Walter Reed National Military Dr Shawn Conley President Trump White House Dr Brian Garibaldi Ben Thomas Washington Walter Reed White House Chief Of Staff Mark Meadows
Interview with Dr Andy Gillham PhD Sports Psychology Coach

Moving2Live

03:59 min | 1 year ago

Interview with Dr Andy Gillham PhD Sports Psychology Coach

"Welcome, back to another edition of the moving to live podcast, we are along with our sister podcast fit lead PG h five. The House movement is a lifestyle noxious and activity as you heard in the intro for moving to live our knowledge is to interview different professionals and break down the silos of knowledge where the strength coaches talked to the straight coaches physical therapist the physical therapist and on across the fitness or movement spectrum at the end of the day, most people who are working to get people to move more or. To move better and I've been looking for a person with knowledge sports psychology to interview for the last few years I've had a couple of people that hasn't worked out and a big shoutout to Dr Brian Geraghty from Denver. who was generous enough to give me the introduction today's guest Dr Andy Guilhem who has a doctorate in sports psychology he's also a strength coach and I know there's two questions I want to get out of the way I because I think it's important my first question I always ask everybody kill him is. What do you do when somebody sees you in the elevator and maybe you've got a t shirt on or you're talking or you're coming from a presentation at a conference somebody says, oh well, what do you do? What's Your Elevator Spiel? Elevator Spiel as I help folks get their performance better I. don't care if it's In Sport Out of sport moving base or not quite as much moving basis, maybe we'd like but the reality is that's what I try to do. Help folks get their performance better. And I'm sure there's a great story we're going to get into and how you decided. That was the career path you wanted to follow. We were chatting prior to recording I kind of put my foot and mouth a little bit, and you were very quick to say make sure that you understand the distinction and I think if I didn't really understand the distinction, a lot of listeners aren't going to either you have a doctorate in sports psychology. But as you corrected, me said, you are not able to call yourself a sports psychologist if we could kind of break that down before we find out more about your story. No. Yes. So it's a huge. Problem to be honest for the field of sports like algae. The term psychologist, the G. I S. T. part at the end that's the legally protected term, and that means you have licensor in a state and the requirements for licensure changes across states. And there's some some basic can training differences there between someone that cannot use gist and so the. Quickest way to sort of decide that is a psychologist, has the clinical background to deal with all the big nasty scary things. We humans do to each other, all the domestic violence and the marriage counselor or marriage and therapy and family systems. Just all the big scary things in life they have that training. And then if they so choose because they are a psychologist, they can slap the word support in front of it. Even, though they have no training in sport never took a sport class have no idea the difference between one hundred meter and a thousand meter and a ten K. and all of that they can call themselves a sports psychologist. I however who my PhD is officially in education with a major in Sport and exercise psychology. That's the way the University of Idaho did it. I however cannot claim psychologists because I'm not licensed I. Don't have the clinical background. So I cannot call myself a sports psychologist. This is really important for if I can be so bold all of your listeners to understand because when someone googles sports psychologist, they will not find me I will not show up and yet I am the guy that has. Three degrees in sport apply certifications in both starring conditioning and Sports Ike and I work with coaches and athletes every day on a field honoring on-court somewhere. But I am not and cannot call myself a sports psychologist. So the folks that Google will not find me when they google sports psychologist

Dr Andy Guilhem Dr Brian Geraghty IKE Google University Of Idaho Denver.
Boston Parents Protest State’s Student Flu Shot Requirement Outside Massachusetts State House

WBZ Midday News

01:09 min | 1 year ago

Boston Parents Protest State’s Student Flu Shot Requirement Outside Massachusetts State House

"A protest on Sunday in Boston at the Statehouse against that new mandate that requires all public school students in Massachusetts to get a flu shot. Officials say this is a matter of safety. But others say the state shouldn't tell parents what to do. I think that parents are vulnerable right now they need their kids to go to school, and they've backed us into a corner so that we feel like we have to either just comply, or now we have to rearrange our whole lives and homeschool our Children on Tufts Medical Center, Dr Brian Chow says. This really is just about taking all precautions in a year of Corona virus. You want to make sure that our Children whose Educations already been disrupted so much this year have every opportunity to learn so the new mandate, the governor, Baker announced and his health and human Services Secretary Secretary Sutter says students need to get the flu shot. This is pre K all the way through college by the end of this year. If they do not, they won't be allowed inside of a classroom. But there are exemptions. You can claim either a medical exemption for the flu shot or a religious exemption for the flu shot in Massachusetts,

FLU Services Secretary Secretary S Massachusetts Tufts Medical Center Dr Brian Chow Boston Baker
"dr brian" Discussed on Moving2Live

Moving2Live

04:11 min | 1 year ago

"dr brian" Discussed on Moving2Live

"Welcome back to another edition of moving to live moving to live along with our sister podcast fit let ph believe movement is a lifestyle not just an activity with moving to live. . We try to interview professionals literally across the world although today were interviewing a professional from Denver. . Colorado. . We are in the middle of covid nineteen and and high school and college sports are either canceled postponed or up in the air. . So you read a lot in the literature in the newspaper about what's going to happen to the student athletes the stresses that are placed on the student athletes. . And as I was reading this, , I was thinking there is not a whole lot has been mentioned about coaches some of them who may be new to the profession. . Some may be in a profession many years. . So I reached out to Dr, Brian , Geraghty who is program Director of the Sport, , Coaching Program at Denver, , university to get his insights on it first of all about the education of coaches and why it's so important and second of all to give some insight about what we can see with coaches with covid nineteen possible suggestions to help with what's going on in a crazy time. . So Brian, , thanks for taking time to talk to moving to lift. . X Ray I haven't been is good to be back with you've been a while. . Bryan Bryan was one of our first interviews for moving to live. . We found out about his. . Long strange trip from Ohio to the deep South all the way out to the rocky mountains. . Now, , now, , look at him, , and now you decide that big deal with spotify. . Glad. Glad. . . You've taken me a long ride. . I, , know you and I have talked a little bit before it conferences and I think many people who are in the movement profession across the Board kind of think that coaching is something you kind of do and your athletic career is over or on the other hand. Some . people say, , well, , if you can't teach or if you can't do you teach you you coach and if you can't do that you consult but there is a whole body of research that's growing on the importance of the Education of Coaching and the Socialization of coaching, , which you're one of the people at the forefront kinda briefly describe what is the program at a Denver With Sport coaching and who is it intended for? ? <hes> well I if I Oscar Wilde was a terrible teacher that right? ? So, , just just check that off my list here Oscar Wilde is rolling over in his grave because he couldn't teach him but. . <hes>. . So, , our program do you <hes>? ? In. . This is kind of my 'cause I founded the program I, , created the curriculum. . Guidelines and I took advice. . Right. . People in great minds that came before me and curriculums, , structures, , national standards but ultimately, , somebody has to decide to Zeina curriculum. . When they hire me I was the only person here to start the program. . and. . So it's a combination of sciences and arts and humanities that's throughout the courses throughout the actual assignments in the activities that we do. . So we've got you know <unk> everything's about athletic performance in a bit about health and wellbeing too. . When you've got to think about that because depending on the what we're using sports or sports are not necessarily earn inherently healthy. . <hes> oftentimes they are that can be but right like nowadays if you're playing sports in. . And you get sick Corey, , you have long term damage or Some sports result in long-term Marthe, , rightous no. . Various tendonitis is or pains a psychological emotional abuse. . Have to say these things and I'm not a cynical or pessimistic. . With bad it's being realistic in more wide awake in truthful in in what you see in. . Sport <hes>. . So we've got bom mechanics. . Collagen sociology. . There's a great I don't know if you part of it would have been the. . Model now back in the seventies. . And I believe it's angle I always get tripped up if it's angle or Berg. . Forget what is called the bio psychosocial model. . And it's a way that we would normally talk about interdisciplinary. . Approaches to research as well as practice. .

Bryan Bryan Brian Geraghty Denver Education of Coaching program Director spotify Ohio Ray
Interview with Dr. Brian Gearity

Moving2Live

04:11 min | 1 year ago

Interview with Dr. Brian Gearity

"Welcome back to another edition of moving to live moving to live along with our sister podcast fit let ph believe movement is a lifestyle not just an activity with moving to live. We try to interview professionals literally across the world although today were interviewing a professional from Denver. Colorado. We are in the middle of covid nineteen and and high school and college sports are either canceled postponed or up in the air. So you read a lot in the literature in the newspaper about what's going to happen to the student athletes the stresses that are placed on the student athletes. And as I was reading this, I was thinking there is not a whole lot has been mentioned about coaches some of them who may be new to the profession. Some may be in a profession many years. So I reached out to Dr, Brian Geraghty who is program Director of the Sport, Coaching Program at Denver, university to get his insights on it first of all about the education of coaches and why it's so important and second of all to give some insight about what we can see with coaches with covid nineteen possible suggestions to help with what's going on in a crazy time. So Brian, thanks for taking time to talk to moving to lift. X Ray I haven't been is good to be back with you've been a while. Bryan Bryan was one of our first interviews for moving to live. We found out about his. Long strange trip from Ohio to the deep South all the way out to the rocky mountains. Now, now, look at him, and now you decide that big deal with spotify. Glad. Glad. You've taken me a long ride. I, know you and I have talked a little bit before it conferences and I think many people who are in the movement profession across the Board kind of think that coaching is something you kind of do and your athletic career is over or on the other hand. Some people say, well, if you can't teach or if you can't do you teach you you coach and if you can't do that you consult but there is a whole body of research that's growing on the importance of the Education of Coaching and the Socialization of coaching, which you're one of the people at the forefront kinda briefly describe what is the program at a Denver With Sport coaching and who is it intended for? well I if I Oscar Wilde was a terrible teacher that right? So, just just check that off my list here Oscar Wilde is rolling over in his grave because he couldn't teach him but. So, our program do you In. This is kind of my 'cause I founded the program I, created the curriculum. Guidelines and I took advice. Right. People in great minds that came before me and curriculums, structures, national standards but ultimately, somebody has to decide to Zeina curriculum. When they hire me I was the only person here to start the program. and. So it's a combination of sciences and arts and humanities that's throughout the courses throughout the actual assignments in the activities that we do. So we've got you know everything's about athletic performance in a bit about health and wellbeing too. When you've got to think about that because depending on the what we're using sports or sports are not necessarily earn inherently healthy. oftentimes they are that can be but right like nowadays if you're playing sports in. And you get sick Corey, you have long term damage or Some sports result in long-term Marthe, rightous no. Various tendonitis is or pains a psychological emotional abuse. Have to say these things and I'm not a cynical or pessimistic. With bad it's being realistic in more wide awake in truthful in in what you see in. Sport So we've got bom mechanics. Collagen sociology. There's a great I don't know if you part of it would have been the. Model now back in the seventies. And I believe it's angle I always get tripped up if it's angle or Berg. Forget what is called the bio psychosocial model. And it's a way that we would normally talk about interdisciplinary. Approaches to research as well as practice.

Oscar Wilde Denver Brian Geraghty Covid Bryan Bryan Education Of Coaching Program Director Spotify Colorado Tendonitis Ohio RAY Berg Corey Marthe
Dr. Brian Gearity Phd- Denver University Sport Coaching Program

Moving2Live

04:11 min | 1 year ago

Dr. Brian Gearity Phd- Denver University Sport Coaching Program

"Welcome back to another edition of moving to live moving to live along with our sister podcast fit let ph believe movement is a lifestyle not just an activity with moving to live. We try to interview professionals literally across the world although today were interviewing a professional from Denver. Colorado. We are in the middle of covid nineteen and and high school and college sports are either canceled postponed or up in the air. So you read a lot in the literature in the newspaper about what's going to happen to the student athletes the stresses that are placed on the student athletes. And as I was reading this, I was thinking there is not a whole lot has been mentioned about coaches some of them who may be new to the profession. Some may be in a profession many years. So I reached out to Dr, Brian Geraghty who is program Director of the Sport, Coaching Program at Denver, university to get his insights on it first of all about the education of coaches and why it's so important and second of all to give some insight about what we can see with coaches with covid nineteen possible suggestions to help with what's going on in a crazy time. So Brian, thanks for taking time to talk to moving to lift. X Ray I haven't been is good to be back with you've been a while. Bryan Bryan was one of our first interviews for moving to live. We found out about his. Long strange trip from Ohio to the deep South all the way out to the rocky mountains. Now, now, look at him, and now you decide that big deal with spotify. Glad. Glad. You've taken me a long ride. I, know you and I have talked a little bit before it conferences and I think many people who are in the movement profession across the Board kind of think that coaching is something you kind of do and your athletic career is over or on the other hand. Some people say, well, if you can't teach or if you can't do you teach you you coach and if you can't do that you consult but there is a whole body of research that's growing on the importance of the Education of Coaching and the Socialization of coaching, which you're one of the people at the forefront kinda briefly describe what is the program at a Denver With Sport coaching and who is it intended for? well I if I Oscar Wilde was a terrible teacher that right? So, just just check that off my list here Oscar Wilde is rolling over in his grave because he couldn't teach him but. So, our program do you In. This is kind of my 'cause I founded the program I, created the curriculum. Guidelines and I took advice. Right. People in great minds that came before me and curriculums, structures, national standards but ultimately, somebody has to decide to Zeina curriculum. When they hire me I was the only person here to start the program. and. So it's a combination of sciences and arts and humanities that's throughout the courses throughout the actual assignments in the activities that we do. So we've got you know everything's about athletic performance in a bit about health and wellbeing too. When you've got to think about that because depending on the what we're using sports or sports are not necessarily earn inherently healthy. oftentimes they are that can be but right like nowadays if you're playing sports in. And you get sick Corey, you have long term damage or Some sports result in long-term Marthe, rightous no. Various tendonitis is or pains a psychological emotional abuse. Have to say these things and I'm not a cynical or pessimistic. With bad it's being realistic in more wide awake in truthful in in what you see in. Sport So we've got bom mechanics. Collagen sociology. There's a great I don't know if you part of it would have been the. Model now back in the seventies. And I believe it's angle I always get tripped up if it's angle or Berg. Forget what is called the bio psychosocial model. And it's a way that we would normally talk about interdisciplinary. Approaches to research as well as practice.

Oscar Wilde Denver Brian Geraghty Covid Bryan Bryan Education Of Coaching Program Director Spotify Colorado Tendonitis Ohio RAY Berg Corey Marthe
Over 900 students in Georgia school district have to quarantine

Atlanta's Evening News and Rick Erickson

00:26 sec | 1 year ago

Over 900 students in Georgia school district have to quarantine

"Cherokee School Superintendent, Dr Brian Hightower says in a written statement that the high school will close until the end of August as more than 900 students and staff 1/3 at Ottawa are in a cautionary quarantine, thanks to the positive covert tests of Five dozen teachers and students. Dr Hightower ads that while some parents don't believe in the scientific research that masks help stop Corona virus he does, and he's masking up himself, saying it's an important measure toward keeping

Dr Brian Hightower Dr Hightower Cherokee School Superintendent Ottawa Corona
USTA Chief Medical Officer Dr. Brian Hainline

Beyond The Baseline

07:04 min | 1 year ago

USTA Chief Medical Officer Dr. Brian Hainline

"Yesterday Dr. Brian. Hey Line he is the chief medical officer for the Ncaa College Sports for our international audience. He's also the chief medical officer for the US Open and the USDA and has been since the early nineties. He is also a former college tennis player. So today's discussion is a lot about what it will take for sports to come back what we make of this closed-door scenario and then we talk specifically tennis. What are the unique challenges tennis bases and whether the twenty twenty? Us Open can happen. If so under what circumstances so Thought after a lot of speculation from lay people who was time we consulted someone who had real expertise so here does a great job is Dr Brian Halen. I I've seen you quoted a number of times and I feel like everyone has become an instant expert on sports science and And Virology these days. But I figured we've talked to a real expert and let's let's just start. Generally I mean what? What are you seeing out there? And what's going to be the biggest challenge for sports to restart I think the Two biggest challenges are really having surveillance. That's firmly in place and and really really good testing. So you can imagine and you know resocialised and you can't imagine re socializing in sport if you don't have both of those you know once we start opening up where no longer saying. We're just trying to flatten the curb or or were trying to really make certain. Our healthcare systems are not overwhelmed him so New York City which is a great example of that. The healthcare system were ninety percent of the hospital were devoted to taking care of patients who had colds and were in respiratory failure. We're now opening up. Doing procedures elective procedures. Insult going forward. If this is GonNa work you have to be able to test large segments of society and especially in sport and you have to do contact tracing and do what's right when there's a positive so it really does fundamentally rest on those two principles and you're just to be clear. You're talking about testing testing. And not just the temperature checks that's correct. And and it's two types of testing the indoor being you know even good advances and even in the last week so The rapid diagnostic testing shifting to what we may call point of care testing where you can even have on your your own kit in. And that's two of. That's going to be evolving in two ways. One is on looking for the virus particles so the PC artas to to see if you really are wait on infectious and even the serology testing if there wolves out properly and we really get good out. There's two ways to look at serology. One is to see if you have immunity but also when you first are infected with a virus your immune system kicks in right away. What's it's called? Gm and that may even evolve as as a screening tool for for seeing someone has accused effect infection so I think bolts are going to really advance in the next month and then were GonNa be strategies for how to work with teams without and you think testing is available and sufficient. I mean I don't know if you saw the UFC card that they held Saturday night and Florida. They went through. I think was twelve hundred tests for one. Sporting event and people eyebrows raised over that you think we have enough test to pull the saw. I think we're going to get there so so we had a a meeting. We meaning the chief medical officers of sport on so I was representing amateurs or Z. A. And then you had the chief medical officers of the NFL NBA Major League Baseball. H Own. We're all meeting with Dr Birch's office in the White House and we emphasize we said. We can't do this if we don't have adequate tests so you know the White House response is the usual response. Were were increasing them substantially but. I think what's happening in ups obscene. This happened as a least at university levels. They're either working with a hospital or university lab so they can take care of their whole campus but the private companies have have really been rubbing up as well and you know that's challenging and on on the one hand you WanNa make certain Dutch. You aren't testing for one segment of society while the rest of the state is still prioritizing test and they only have enough so but I I think the way the private companies and and and even with you know I just saw another. Fda approval reverse serology. Tusk come in our yesterday. So it is starting to substantially increase where. I think we're going to be moving into a different APP testing on we. We keep talking about the possibility of sports returning but I wonder how granular you get to what extent UC distinctions between sports and the benchmark for football is GONNA be much different than the benchmark for golf no absolutely so So so you know aside from the event Florida this past weekend so the PGA tour will be hosting event and in Texas the first week of June and on and they happen. You know a really cool without getting into too much detail but you know you. Essentially we have to create what's called an inner bubble and then you have outer bubbles out in the inner bubble was who would be really going to be around the athletes. So it's the athletes the core of athletics. Sam personnel the coaches. And you have to make sure that they're sort of walled off and really well-protected. I mean in these first early events like that you know when we look at the NCAA and the false or so ranges from cross country to And Soccer and field hockey and then of course. There's there is football insults. It's a little easier to imagine pulling off cross country than than it is onto to pull off off on but even across country meet the logistics of it are not straightforward and on. You know when you're starting off across country event. You're pretty close to a lot of people at the end. You're pretty close when you're trying to pay someone you know it's a The elbows are flying. And so you have to make sure that done might too and so we are actually getting a very granular levels. Were at the NCAA. We we have these committees that are our staff and members of committees working in conjunction with other. And we're developing basically all of the what if scenarios that we can think of and the other thing is we're building off of the core principles of resocialization document that we put together and were beginning very granular in terms of general guidance. For what needs to happen in a lock of what needs to happen in in the gym. What needs to happen. You know for showers and and you know the whole old idea of just kinda show up in the training room was actually sort of a choice for athletes to hang out. I mean it's going to be by appointment so it's really going to be staggered and I think it'll be easy in the first couple of phases but the tricky part is going to be when you start having contact

Medical Officer Ncaa Dr Brian Halen And Virology Tennis Florida United States Usda New York City UFC FDA Dr Birch White House GM Tusk Baseball SAM
Whistleblower complaint alleges virus warnings were ignored

All In with Chris Hayes

04:54 min | 1 year ago

Whistleblower complaint alleges virus warnings were ignored

"Remember Dr Rick Bright. He was the guy who would be in charge of the government's efforts to find a corona virus vaccine and two weeks ago. He was removed from this extremely important job with zero explanation. Then Dr Bright claimed he was fired for pushing back on President. Trump. President trump push for an unproven malaria drug to be essentially distributed on demand. Today he filed a really revealing and shocking whistleblower complaint charging among other things and abusive authority or gross mismanagement. He elaborated on a conference call reporters this afternoon two years however had been beyond challenging time. After time I was pressured to ignore or dismiss expert and scientific recommendations and instead to award lucrative contracts based on political connections in other words I was pressured to let politics and cronyism dry decisions over the opinions of the best scientists. We have in government Dr. Brian also described his concerns about the lack of government response to the growing outbreak. As far back as January after bright relayed concerns from domestic surgical mass produced that quote the mask supplies at imminent risk. Nothing happened for Week. Leading the mask producer. Email bright quote rick. I think we're in deep shit joining me now. Sam Stein politics editor of the daily beast reporter. Dr Rick Complaint today and Sam. It's it's a long and detailed document and it is quite revealing. What jumped out to you? Well two things. One is the stuff that happened prior to the corona virus outbreak. Which is he details. The systematically corrupt HHS process in which Huge contracts being awarded to people who are very close to top officials at the Agency. The more pressing thing obviously many detailed an administration that was basically had their heads in the sand. I with respect to the corner virus outbreak in China for weeks. Not Months you touched on a bunch of stuff early on but just warning for seeing that a shortage of n ninety five masks was going to be a huge problem and being unable to convince anyone up the chain that this is something they had to deal with also a or lack thereof around getting a vaccine in the developmental process which we now see the administration. The president has but he was talking with officials. January early February about the need to prioritize the stuff and of course got nowhere. But I think the larger thing I was it was interesting to hear. Kathleen civilians. Talk about this is that there's sort of a bigger picture here. Which is that. The careerist and the scientists in the administration were more or less ignored or pushed aside and have been since the onset of the administration's not just the disbanding of the pandemic units. But its people like Dr Bright who are dismissed as alarmist even though the scientist nistration and this is sort of common pattern that you see with his presidency where he goes more with his political guts and how he's thinking than actually doing any long term strategic planning and it's more than guts and there's an allegation of essentially corruption. Here right that that that you have career. Scientists and civil servants were making determinations based on the science and there's pressure from above from the trump administration to steer things in the direction of people that have a a monitor interest because they're buddies of the president like that. And that's one thing if you're talking about know a contract for buying pencils for a federal agency it's another we're talking about vaccines and lifesaving drugs right now. There's so there was this story which detailed the president's push for hydroxy chloroquine as therapy drug To be stockpiled against all sort of prevailing scientific evidence or lack thereof that it was effective in Dr Bright raise. Those concerns admitted that he brought to the attention or confirmed an inquiry from a journalist which ultimately led to his dismissal from his post. So that this is a case of someone saying this is really crazy. What we're doing is borderline not completely unethical. I mean stop and he took provocative steps to stop it. There was another story today. Involving a jared Kushner is Coronavirus tasks in which one of the complaints made against that was that Fox News personalities were able to jump to the front of the line in terms of getting people to hospitals that they deemed helpful. Or you know emotionally close to. So you're absolutely right. There's a horrific way to do this. In the trump administration is basically hitting every which is cronyism favoritism and dismissal. The science I want I want play. What a bride had to say about H- dismissal the of high hydrochloric being the kind of breaking point in terms of Administration take a listen. Americans need to have all the fax they need to know the truth about this pandemic need to be able to trust their government

Dr Bright President Trump Donald Trump Dr Rick Bright Cronyism Sam Stein Rick Dr Rick Malaria HHS Jared Kushner Dr. Brian China Producer Reporter Editor Chloroquine Fox News
Reports: Capitol physician says he lacks enough tests for all returning senators

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:36 sec | 1 year ago

Reports: Capitol physician says he lacks enough tests for all returning senators

"The capital's attending physician says there just aren't enough tests to preemptively test senators for the corona virus as they return to work on Monday multiple reports say Dr Brian Monahan has stated he only has enough tests to test senators and staffers who have symptoms of covert nineteen he also says that he doesn't have to have the access to quick tests that the White House has been using Axios reports Dr Monahans test results would take between two and seven business days Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell has repeatedly said senators can return to the capitol

Dr Brian Monahan White House Mitch Mcconnell Attending Physician Dr Monahans Senate
"dr brian" Discussed on Front Burner

Front Burner

04:08 min | 1 year ago

"dr brian" Discussed on Front Burner

"And unfortunately body wade BMI waist circumference simply. Not Enough information in those numbers for me to as a doctor make a diagnosis or decide. What the best Plan of action is the obesity is not a diagnosis that you can make by looking at someone on the street or by even even having them step on a scale. Obesity is a diagnosis. That should be made in a doctor's office After having run the appropriate tests. And what's the trip wire to talking to your doctor about doing something about Being overweight or obese. If you're worried about all those diseases like heart disease type two diabetes. While a lot of these diseases are very early with early signs and so your first step is to see if you have any of those early signs and sometimes it's not just the early signs sometimes just having strong family history. So if there's a lot of type two diabetes in your family. You know that you're gaining weight of your weight is up then once again. We're back to the doctor's office run the test and see if you have prediabetes and if you do then you need to start thinking about what it is joined to do about the body weight Automated comes down to the question. Is Your Body Weight. Always your body fat affecting your health. That's the question you're really asking and if it is then you need to do something about it and if your doctor runs all the tests and they look and see. Your cholesterol is fine. Your triglycerides are fine. You don't have sleep apnea blood. Pressure's find your kidney. Function is fine. You don't your liver seems to be fine well then. Hopefully your doctor is going to tell you that this is not something you need to worry about On the other hand this might prompt your doctor to run a few tests and they might find something that actually is wrong and that needs treatment so So I look at it as a screening tool maybe as a conversation starter but not as not as a diagnostic tool. So what's the bottom line on? Bmi the bottom line BMI is don't obsess about it Use it as as a screening tool. So if you if you're interested in you check your own body mass index and one of the calculators or look at body chart then I would advice to bring this topic up the next time you see your doctor but don't lose sleep over it because chances are that doesn't mean much Dr Sharma. I WANNA thank you for joining us today on our very first episode of the dose. I gotTA run. Take Care Bye bye. Aria Sharma is a professor of medicine at the University of Alberta. You can find out more about the work he does at Obesity Canada DOT CA. So what's the dose of advice on your BMI at best it's a signal that might tell you to lose some weight but the BMI tells you nothing about your health your blood pressure triglycerides blood sugar liver tests and family. History will tell you far more about your health if you WanNa talk about BMI and any other questions you'd like us to tackle on the dose tweet me at night shift MD or at CBC podcasts or at VC white coat using the Hashtag the DOSE CBC. You can also e mail us. Our address is the dose at CBC DOT CA. You can find the dose wherever you get your podcasts. The dose was produced by Nicole. Ireland Donna Dingwall and with digital support from Olivia Pasquarelli and Fabulous Carletti. This week we had help from Austin. Pomeroy shout out to Alison. Brutal managing editor. Cbc RADIO ARE AF- Noorani the executive producer of CBC podcasts and Leslie Merck Linger CBS's Director of audio innovation. And one more thing. The dose wants you to be better informed about your health but if you're looking for medical advice see your healthcare provider. I'm Dr Brian Goldman until your next dose. You've been listening to the dose with Dr. Brian Goldman a new health. Podcast from the people who bring you white coat black art. If you liked what you hurt you can listen wherever you get front burner. Just search the dose for more see PODCASTS Goto. Cbc DOT CA slash podcasts..

Obesity Aria Sharma CBC Dr. Brian Goldman MD Obesity Canada Austin managing editor Nicole Donna Dingwall Ireland Olivia Pasquarelli professor of medicine Pomeroy executive producer Leslie Merck University of Alberta
"dr brian" Discussed on Front Burner

Front Burner

11:45 min | 1 year ago

"dr brian" Discussed on Front Burner

"The BMI and whether you need to stop worrying about it the BMI or body mass index has been around for around two hundred years. You know those charts where you plug in your height and weight and it spits out a number that tells you what your BMI is having a high BMI is supposed to be a call to get serious about your health by losing weight. But here's the thing recent studies say. Bmi is both inaccurate and misleading. So should you care about your BMI to cut through the BS ABOUT BMI? I've dialed up Arias Sharma. Who's a professor of medicine at the University of Alberta and who just happens to be Canada's obesity guru high area high so for people who might not know what BMI is or? Maybe just aren't sure how it's calculated. Can you give us a simple rundown? Short body. Mass index has been around for a long time and You know we might get into the history of BMI but what it basically is. It's a number. That's calculated based on height and weight off so you measure your height you measure weight and then there's a simple formula you plug the numbers and then you end up at this number. Which for an adult can be anywhere between Fifteen and the over one hundred and what body mass index actually is number? That's often used to you know to diagnose obesity and it's a number that's been used for a long time for exactly that purpose but not a very good number to be using for that purpose and I guess that's where we're going to be talking about in just a moment so so give us a sense of what the numbers are supposed to mean if you have a BMI of thirty or thirty five for example the conventional cutoff that if you open any medicine textbook checkup. Look at any of those charts. What he'll normally find is that anything below. Twenty five is considered normal weight. And once you get past. Bmi number of twenty five to thirty. It's considered overweight. And then you go from thirty to thirty five now now we start calling it. Obesity and you have class one obesity and then thirty five to forty s clash to obesity and anything over forty class. Three obesity have you ever figure out your own. Bmi while my own Yeah it's just it's hovering around twenty twenty five so so that's good so it's supposed to be good. Well we'll get into that. Where did this measurement come from well the BMI number used to be called the kettle at index? And it was actually a. It's all almost two hundred years. Old was figuring out by mathematician. Who who liked you know putting numbers to things and and he actually developed the number of looked at the number When he was describing the size as off people I believe it was in the Belgian troops at the time. And that's where the number came from and It kind of found its way into the medical literature. Probably more in the early seventies where those a guy called keys and then actually called the body mass index and started using it in a lot of studies that he was doing on body composition and actually he's best known perhaps for recall the Minnesota starvation experiments where they took a bunch of Conscience deniers didn't want to go to Vietnam and they said well. You know volunteer for a good cause and they put them in these camps and they starve them as a way of studying. You know what would happen to you. Know to soldiers who were being held in concentration camps and prisoner camps and would be starving to death and so they took these guys and they put them on these. Basically starvation dies starved them These quote unquote wall in tears And very carefully measured their metabolism and their body chain you know body composition and how they lost fat mass etcetera and so in the context of those studies somehow the body mass index was used. And that's how it found. Its way into the medical literature and then became this measure of body composition. What's the biggest myth that's out there about BMI? Well I think the biggest myth in general is that you can step on a scale and decide whether you're healthy or not the biggest problem out. There is so-called healthy weight because the term healthy weight implies that there's a weight that you have to be at to be healthy when we all know that there's actually a wide range of weights that people can be be be be healthy The same reason not everybody who's big mistake or has a health problem. Not Everybody who skinny is healthy. So this idea that there's a healthy way to there's a b. m. y. number. There's a certain amount of pounds or kilos that you're scaling needs to show Which defines whether or not your health. You're not I think that's the biggest misunderstanding in all of this. I'm doing population study though. So Sam Statistics Canada. And I want to know you know I is going to be more obesity across Canada. Well then. Bmi's okay for that. You know because we're looking at populations where the problem is is not everybody who falls into that higher. Bmi category you know actually has a health issue and not everybody was below. That category is is healthy. But you know chances are that the higher the BMI the more health problems you have and you know chances are the lower BMI fewer health problems you have but when you take this down to the individual level when you see when I look at the Guy Sitting in my office And all I know about him is his his. Bmi is body weight. I and that's not enough information to be any kind of decision on So it works nicely for Population Studies. it does not work in in medical practice. When I'm trying to you know come up with a treatment plan for someone or even trying to figure out if somebody actually needs a treatment at all so if it's not useful when it's applied to an individual why are we still using it. Wide thing is larger because it simple. It's a number. We like numbers and be like things that are simple and I think a lot of the thinking in medicine has often been for. Many conditions has been eroded numbers. If you think about you know what's a normal blood pressure. Well there's a number What's normal cholesterol level? There's a number Watson Watson being a healthy blood blood sugar level. There's a number so for a lot of things that we do in medicine. We have certain numbers and those numbers did define the Cutoff. But the problem is that it. You know it doesn't work. The obesity doesn't work that way because one of the things we've learned about. Obesity is not just that it's not about the amount of body fat that you have what it's really about the kind of body fat that you have and we don't see the kind of body fat we're talking about quality of the fad but also location of the fat and that has a huge impact on whether or not that that body fat is affecting your health. The body fat. That's not so good in the one that causes. That seems to cause a lot of problems is the body fat. That's inside your body so it's not body fat that you can pinch using your finger. So this is the fat. That's inside your abdomen. It's around your internal organs so that in itself actually explain why you can see some people. They have a lot of body fat but all of this body fat is located on their thighs. It's on their hips And doesn't seem to cause a lot of health problems they might not like like it they might not like the appearance In fact there's actually even data showing that if you have large ties and large hips. Your risk for diabetes might actually be lower And not hire in contrast someone who has all their all their excess body fat inside their abdomen or around. Their belly is B. M. I. Affected in any way by ethnicity or genetic background. What we know that that ethnic background and and ethnicity and ultimately genetics plays a huge role in whether people develop certain health problems when they gain weight or not and so it absolutely does play a role in what we do know about at this city and weight gain is that people from South Asia for example are much more sensitive to changes in body weight. So let's take somebody who comes from east India if that person simply by gaining two or three pounds can make all the difference between not having diabetes and having diabetes. So they're very very sensitive changes in body fat And there's other people of other ethnicities who are much more visit. And so they can gain quite a considerable amount of weight and not have health problems so So yes at necessity plays a role. Genetics plays a role. And that's exactly. What makes this so complicated? I like to of body mass index As a clothing size so it can you tell me you know someone with a body mass index of forty five. I know that that's a pretty big guy but it doesn't really tell me much about health. I mean let's. Let's talk about a sumo wrestler. Those are high-performance athletes and they'll all clock had BMI's of forty five and fifty. So you would say well. That's that's that's severe obesity. But I wouldn't call it severe obesity because like I said there are athletes. So just having. That number doesn't really tell me much of what helped yet. We still see those charts and offices and you can go online and plug in your height and weight to get the number. But I wouldn't make too much of that number I would. I would look at those numbers more as a screening tool so yes. As as people's body mass index goes up the likelihood or the chances that they might end up with the health problems related to their to their body fat or their body. Weight goes up. You know and and the heavier you get in the the larger you get the the greater the risk and when you talk about health. You're talking about trying to connect some number two. To what fatty liver to elevate triglycerides. Is that what you're talking about? Type two diabetes. Exactly whatever. The problem is our size a at United said early. There's a there's about two hundred conditions Well defined conditions or medical diagnosis. That you want in fatty liver is one of them. Sleep APNEA is another type. Two Diabetes High Blood Pressure. If you could ask you to write is you've got a whole bunch of you know conditions you know there's a lot of cancers that may be caused by and maybe driven by by by excess body weight if you want But not everybody has all these problems. And so so what? A lot of people don't like about throwing out. The body. Mass index is now when you say obesity is something where we need more information while now. We're really talking about a visit to your doctor's office and we're talking running some lab tests and we're talking about doing physical exam you don't talk about a whole bunch of other things and subtly distinct becomes complicated but it is complicated. I mean it's it's no different from a lot of other medical problems where you actually have to actually go to your doctor to find out if you have the problem. Do you think some people might avoid that visit to their doctor because they're ashamed of how high their BMI as well absolutely you know very few doctors have actually training and obesity and even today always say you know if you WanNa mic drop moment. You know you're still graduating from medical school. Who HAVE NEVER SPENT THIRTY MINUTES? Treating someone for their obesity. We had the come on and say obesity as a chronic disease. Six years ago you asked him. But what have you done about it nothing? We've not trained one extra doctor since then right so your chances of seeing an obesity specialist in your lifetime which zero if you live in Canada or any world's MIC DROP. There you go okay all right so is there a better number than a BMI that we should be using instead well. Unfortunately there's not a number you know that's and that's what people don't like about this discussion. You know they want numbers but there is no number some people some experts. I've spoken to have been talking about measuring your waist circumference circumference. Well again. You're talking a number so you know those people who have large waists who have you know have health issues in those people who have large waste who don't have health issues. It doesn't add a lot to the clinical test So again you know if if you measure your waist circumference and you're about one of those cutoffs on a chart Then again you don't maybe WanNa bring this up at your next doctor's visit but it doesn't. It's not diagnostic. And that's the that's the key key issue here In medicine we want something that differentiates people who have a health problem people who are saying if you want From people who are healthy.

Bmi obesity Canada professor of medicine Arias Sharma fatty liver diabetes South Asia University of Alberta Sam Statistics Canada Watson Watson Population Studies. India Minnesota
"dr brian" Discussed on Quirks and Quarks

Quirks and Quarks

04:29 min | 1 year ago

"dr brian" Discussed on Quirks and Quarks

"About one of those cutoffs on a chart Then again you don't maybe WanNa bring the sub at your next doctor's visit but it doesn't. It's not diagnostic. And that's the that's the keep key issue here In medicine we want something that differentiates people who will have a health problem. People are saying if you want From people who are healthy and unfortunately body WADE BMI WAIST CIRCUMFERENCE. At you know there's simply not enough information in those numbers for me to as a doctor make a diagnosis or decide. What the Best Plan of Action as the obesity is not a diagnosis that you can make by looking at someone on the street by even even having them step on a scale. Obesity is a diagnosis. That should be made in a doctor's office After having run the appropriate tests. And what's the trip wire to talk to your doctor about doing something about Being overweight or obese. If you're worried about all those diseases like heart disease entitled Diabetes while a lot of these diseases start very early l. You know with with early signs and so your first step is to see if you have any of those early signs and sometimes it's not just the early signs symptoms that just having strong family history. So if there's a lot of type two diabetes in your family that you're gaining weight of weight is up then once again. We're back to the doctor's office run the test and see if you have prediabetes you know and if you do then you need to start thinking about what it is that you want to the body weight Ultimately it comes down to the question. Is Your Body Weight. Always your body fat Affecting your health. That's the question really asking and if it is then you need to do something about it. And if Dr runs all the tests and they'd look and see. Your cholesterol is fine. Your triglycerides are fine. You don't have sleep apnea blood. Pressure's find your kidney. Function is fine. You don't your liver seems to be fine well then. Hopefully your doctor is going to tell you that this is not something you need to worry about on the other hand. This might prompt your doctor to run a few tests and they might find something that actually is wrong and that needs treatment so So I look at it as a screening tool maybe as a conversation starter but not as not as a diagnostic tool. So what's the bottom line on? Bmi the bottom line one BMI is don't obsess about it Use it as a as a screening tool. So if you know if you're interested in you check your own body mass index and one of the calculators or look at a body chart then I would advice to bring this topic up the next year Dr But don't lose sleep over it because chances are that. It doesn't mean much Dr Sharma. I WANNA thank you for joining us today on our very first episode of the dose. I gotta run take by Yup by Aria Sharma is a professor of medicine at the University of Alberta. You can find out more about the work he does at Obesity. Canada got CA. So what's the dose of advice on your BMI at best it's a signal that might tell you to lose some weight but the BMI tells you nothing about your health your blood pressure triglycerides blood sugar liver tests and family. History will tell you far more about your health. If you WANNA talk m any other questions you'd like us to tackle on the dose tweet me at night shift. Md or at CBC PODCASTS or at CBC White Coat using the Hashtag the dose CBC. You can also email us. Our address is the dose. Cbc DOT CA. You can find the dose wherever you get your podcasts. The dose was produced by Nicole Ireland Donna Dingwall and meet with digital support from Olivia Pasquarelli and Fabiola Carletti. This week we had help from Austin. Pomeroy shout out to Alison. Brutal managing editor at CBC Radio RF Noorani the executive producer of CBC podcasts and Leslie Merck Linger CBS's Director of audio innovation. And one more thing. The dose wants you to be better informed about your health but if you're looking for medical advice see your healthcare provider. I'm Dr Brian Goldman until your next dose. You've been listening to the dose with Dr. Brian Goldman. I knew health podcast from the people who bring you white coat black art if you like what you hear. Listen for free wherever you get your podcast. Just search the dose for more. Cbc PODCASTS GO TO CBC DOT CA slash podcasts..

obesity CBC White Coat Aria Sharma Dr. Brian Goldman CBC Diabetes Dr Canada Md Austin professor of medicine Pomeroy managing editor University of Alberta Leslie Merck Nicole Ireland