38 Burst results for "pain"
Fresh update on "pain" discussed on Thinking Sideways Podcast
"Through? Those three on Blackwell's. His story continued to say that he and Jesse were sitting in a car and Jesse had fronted him some weed. Out of nowhere, some dudes surprise them on both sides of the car to on Maurice's side and two on Jesse's. He said the suspects pulled Jesse out of the car at gunpoint and pointed the gun at him as well. He said the man with the gun pulled the trigger and he heard it click. The detective interrupted him and said wait. You fought a guy with a gun. And Maurice said that he was quote shellshocked from doing eight years in the Marine Corps. Maurice Than said that one of the other men had a knife. And the detective him, and said so one has a gun and one has a knife. And Maurice said that he told Jesse to just give up whatever he had. and. The detective cantered. Wait. You took your eyes off of a suspect holding a gun on you. And he's got a little flustered. And he said that he was about to tackle the guy when the gun clicked, and he said at that point, he thought there weren't any bullets. The following is Maurice Johnson's verbatim answer from the court transcripts and one note. Maurice Calls Jesse Bracelet bill the nickname given to Jesse by his grandmother. And that's when I heard it like. Click or whatever bounce you know, so. It didn't sound too real, and that's when the other dudes starts attacking with the knife. He's jumping on me so bill they all got, and they start jumping on bill to because I hear him scuffling with them and Shit. So now you're fighting two guys. The detective said. I'm fighting to dudes. I'm fighting to hurt somebody now. Because I already know, the gun is useless, so now I've got you know this guy with the knife, and that's when one comes across right there like he when I went to swing at him, and he went like this and hit me like you know trying with a knife. What kind of knife was it a razor a box cutter? The detective asked. Like a pocket, not a pocket knife, but you know like a regular blade so this. I grabbed the blade after he started stabbing after he was stabbing me and Shit, because I got stabbed in the leg so I'm hitting him and he goes to like. Stab me again, and that's when I grabbed the knife and shit, so you know that's where so I go to the knife and shit, and then I guess the other dudes you know. They get whatever off bill, but I don't hear bill like you know. They're scuffling and Shit, so I told Bill I was like. Hey, the guns, not real and Shit, so I me and the dude. We get the scuffling and shit and I'm hitting one dude and one due to stabbing me. Can you smell the bullshit? Good Lord I hope so. While the homicide detectives tried to sort through Maurice. Johnson's rambling story Kim Long asked me to go head over to the homicide office to document meritas injuries and get the rest of his clothes. A packed up my camera and my DNA kit and I drove downtown and I met with the lead detective. What's he saying I asked? He is full of Shit. He says they were robbed by some dudes. He said enrolled his eyes. I asked if I could go in and take photos and collect as close and some DNA samples. Yes, sure go ahead. Are You GONNA book him? I asked. He yeah, he's not going anywhere. So I went and looked at the video monitor and I saw Maurice Johnson wrapped in the hospital sheet snoozing away. Where's a shirt? I said hopefully at the scene he came in with a sheet tie, smiled, and said Yeah Kim founded in the Bushes Willa. We'll give it a check out later I. grabbed my camera and my DNA kit and I opened the interview room door. Hey Maurice. Wake up! I need to get some things from you. He lifted his head and looked around. What's up? What's up as I need to get photographs and some swabs of your hands where you injured? He pulled his left arm out from under the sheet, and look down at his shoulder, which was covered by a large white piece of gauze and tape. Took a few photographs of his whole body in the bandage I couldn't remove it because I didn't want to risk any type of infection. Anywhere else I asked. He tilted his head back my nose, he said. He had a couple of stitches at the base of his nose, so I took some photos of that and said where else. My leg, he said, and he proceeded to stand up and turn sideways. I could see tiny tears in his jeans. One of the injuries was located just below his butt cheek, and the other one was on his thigh. They were really small, superficial stab wounds that barely broke the skin. They didn't even bleed through the material. Knowing that everything I said, and did was being recorded. I told him that a male detective would take photographs of those injuries. I grabbed a couple of cotton swabs. Some distilled water envelopes from my kit and I changed my gloves. The collection of DNA doesn't require a search warrant when it's considered a noninvasive process so I, wanted to be sure to collect any blood or transferred skin cells. That would directly link Maurice Johnson with Jesse Bracelet at the scene of the crime. Let me, see your hands. As I photographed them, I could see brown stains between his fingers and I took swabs along with saliva sample, known as a buccal Swab, which is known standard for DNA analysis. Hopefully the lab work a mixture of blood from both men on Maurice's hands, which would place him directly at the scene and in contact with Jesse Bracelet after his wounds were inflicted. I'm going to step out and leave you these paper bags. I need your genes in one bag, and your socks and shoes in the other one, okay? Yeah. What am I gonNA wear. He asked A. we'll give you close not telling him that it would be an orange jumpsuit with pretrial detention stamped on the back. I left and watch. The video monitors. As he complied with my request, he was wearing red shorts underneath his jeans. And I would need those as well since there were bloodstains on them I, told the lead detective to have. Maurice put those shorts into another bag once they finished his arrest docket and gave him the orange jumpsuit. I took is jeans out of that bag to make sure the blood was dry, so that any patterns on them wouldn't get all messed up. They were dry and absolutely covered in blood so i. put them back in the bag and I went back to the scene to help Kim finish up. When I got back to the complex Kim and I looked at the bloody shoeprints on the sidewalk, and I retrieved Maurice Johnson sneakers from my van. They were red and white Jordan's size twelve with a pretty unique tread pattern. Any. Reasonable person could see the similarities right away. We took several swaths of blood that had been embedded in the tread for comparison to DNA samples taken from Jesse Bracelet and for Maurice Johnson. Kim and finished her documentation at that point, but the one thing we were still missing was the murder weapon. We called a canine unit to help us complete an article search, and we looked through every hedgerow.
Mnuchin Says U.S. Will Consider Another Round of Stimulus Checks
"Some good news for those who are hoping for another stimulus check from the federal government. Eric Watson is a congressional reporter for Bloomberg Very strong. Steve Mnuchin came out a two White House today and said, they're looking very strongly. Another stimulus package looking another round of direct payments checks the $1200 check two individuals They're good looking at help for businesses and possibly some age of state lost revenue. We also seeing Kevin McCarthy's a House Republican leader. He did a press conference this morning as well as saying that he and which McConnell, the leader in the Senate, are looking at doing a package by the end of July, I think is very much still alive issue. You know, even though the unemployment rate is down to 11% still historically very high and the president's motivated with the election coming up to make sure that that number gets even lower pain, Wally says there is ongoing disagreement over additional federal aid for states and localities. Republicans. They're worried that Some governors are going to try to fudge the numbers and make up for physically responsible policies intentions in the past, they want to see really documented Cove. It related losses, expenses and really narrow that down. The Democrats propose a trillion dollars in that age. Another big point of contention is on unemployment insurance at the top priority for for liberals in the House. They want to see the $600 per week bump that a lot of unemployed people are receiving. Now through the end of July. They wanted it extended, possibly the next March, while linking that to state's unemployment rate, So if things do look better in Texas or another place Like that, then that would drop off. But Republicans are growing in many parts of the country, especially, you know, in the upper Midwest or elsewhere where wages or much Well, our people are receiving a significant premium over their normal salary. Your wages By staying in unemployment that could hinder the ability of especially small businesses soak your people back to the workforce. So that is a real bone of contention. I think it's going to be a really tough one to crack. Ah, but at least one Ah, Senator yesterday was telling me on the Republican side with me. We'll go to $200 will go a little bit lower, so let's get to a dollar number. I think it's a possibility for common ground Zaric wasin from
Fresh update on "pain" discussed on Thinking Sideways Podcast
"Paramedics attended to Maurice and transported him to the Trauma Center. He had been stabbed in the upper left chest. Jesse. Bracelet remained face down in the parking lot that was now encompassed by patrol cars and yellow tape. Bright, red blood flowed from his body, and spatters covered the pavement in every direction. Onlookers began to gather, and they leaned over balconies and crowded the stairwells to watch the controlled chaos, and a few eye witnesses came forward. Robberies and assaults were very commonplace at this apartment complex and sometimes witness accounts are not completely accurate. It was still way too early to figure out loyalties and rivalries between everybody involved including the witnesses. Detectives were sort everything out. During the interview process including Maurice Johnson's statement to the nine one one dispatcher, being the victim of a robbery, any information he could provide about the assailants would be crucial to the investigation. At the Emergency Room Maurice. Johnson was treated by trauma surgeon who said that his? were, not life threatening the cut on his chest, had gone through the muscle, but it had missed all of the major arteries. My cell phone rang at about six in the morning with a request from detective Kim long to come to the scene and assist her. She said the scene was pretty extensive and that we would likely be there most of the day. I rolled up to the complex as the sun peeked over the horizon, illuminating the area around Jesse Bracelet. A temporary shield had been placed by his body to prevent the crowd and news crews to the north from seeing the details, but his body was still visible from the East West and South Kim briefed me about the evidence aside from the body that had been marked so far a blood trail, leading between two buildings that extended to a back porch, bloody shoeprints on the pavement and sidewalk, and a beige Toyota four door with bloodstains on it. Kim Long worked on the blood trail, taking photographs and samples of each stain, and she asked me to do an analysis of the blood stains around Jesse bracelets body on his clothes, and on the surrounding blacktop. This is detective. Kim Long they had located a blood trail, leading throughout. This is a large apartment complex that went in between buildings. You could see the you know. The blood trail on a sidewalk in look crossover a parking lot. There was a large pool of blood, especially round his head. His body was face down on the pavement. His white tank top was stained red and pulled up to the middle his back. The majority of bloodstains were situated on his right side, and a closer look at the injuries to his neck showed the reason why. His attacker was clearly right handed. The slices to Jesse's neck started on the left side and pulled across the front and ended near his right ear. His left arm was outstretched above his head, and his right hand was tucked under his face. His legs were straight, and there was no blood on the bottoms of his bare feet. Blood covered nearly every square inch of his upper body, but the backside of his blue sweatpants was pretty clean with very little blood anywhere on the except along the waistband. His lower back and the bottom left side of his white t shirt also lacked any bloodstains. Moving away from the victim onto the BLACKTOP, the bloodstains were still wet and very bright red. They had definitive directionality evidenced by the long spines that moved right and back away from his neck and his body. These repeated patterns were indicative of throwing motion. Close to the ground as the weapon was moved from left to right and back. They were cast off created when an object is swung through the air, and blood is released in a ten general line or ninety degrees from the point of departure, continuing in a straight line until the droplets land on an intervening surface or are overtaken by gravity and come to rest on the ground. In this case the stains had pointy ends that landed on the ground and a semi circle, starting at his neck, and continuing all the way back to his right knee. A large pool of blood surrounded the upper half of Jesse's body and was concentrated mostly on the right side as well. The Sun was shining, so it was much easier to visualize the bloodstains, and I moved backward past his feet to the Beige Toyota Salora part about fifteen feet to the south. The car was pulled into the parking space and several evidence markers near it identified shoeprints and additional blood drops on the sidewalk near building number one. The rear of the Toyota was covered small bloodstains. Some were circular in shape and others were elliptical. These were the end result of that castoff forced off of a knife or some weapon as it was swung backward. Because the car was parked fifteen feet away. A. Great Deal of force was necessary to send those tiny droplets that distance. Little droplets of blood like that lack the mass required to travel very far without a good deal of kinetic energy or energy possessed as the result of motion. This broke the blood into droplets that flew through the air, and ultimately landed on the rear lower half of the Toyota and all over the intervening pavement, the circular droplets located at a near, Ninety degree angle, and the elliptical droplets landed at an acute angle. The important aspect of the droplets on the car, besides the fact that they existed at all, was that all of them were located on the lower half of the vehicle, not one droplet was present on the roof on top of the trunk or any surface higher than about forty inches from the ground. This meant that they originated from a low position to the north of the car. Right were Jesse's body was. The perpetrator was low to the ground when the blood was released from the weapon, and it required a great deal of force to send those minute stains fifteen feet through the air. The medical examiner investigator arrived, and she took her initial photographs of Jesse's position and injuries to his neck, his back, his hands, and his arms, the medical examiner in the body removal. People refund if you start him over. I actually remember we all kind of kind of gap. Because it, they had to literally told his head..
Allied Pilots Association proposal for the government to buy middle seats
"American Airlines pilots. Union wants the government to buy middle seats. And this comes from the Allied Pilots Association of the APA. And they're her proposing in a white paper that the government by seats so that no passenger has to sit next to a stranger. Interesting concept, it'll have much in the way of legs, but interesting idea. Yeah. It sounds expensive to me. I'm not sure that the US to go for this but certainly give them Kudos for trying It sounds a little bit like another stimulus package, or you know perhaps a bailout, but you know they're. They're saying that they'd like to see the government by some minimum number of seats at average twenty, nine thousand nine hundred fares well Gosh. That's that's a sweetheart deal. Especially when you figure, fares are probably less than half of what they were last year. I'm guessing. What what what have you seen? Miami Reconfirms Affairs? What I've seen a little bit of everything. Really although it's kind of hard to tell because a lot of times when I have to be position from one side of the country to another the travel department will obviously by this ticket on very short notice, and obviously those takes a bit more expensive so but overall I have seen when I when I book my travel to be at the beginning of my patterns, I have a couple of days to kind of look around. See what works best and overall I have seen a an overall decrease in the prices. Of those of those tickets, but then again. I am no longer able to book anything direct from from Phoenix to Cincinnati. I have to sometimes You know to change planes twice, which is unheard of just a few months ago there? There's still certain certainly tons of will. They used to be certain twin tons of direct flights on South West from Phoenix Cincinnatian an even American Airlines so. But now obviously having a change your airplanes. Once or twice, it's really really a pain, but up to answer. Your question is i. have seen prices go down. If you plan accordingly well there. There's the other solution is just have the airlines take out the middle seats. You'll lose weight. You Save Gas. You know and. Am I wrong I if you're paying somebody. If there were going to do it as current prices. It's probably better that everybody's interest just to take out the middle seats. You know and Just for the weight savings and the efficiency of it than it is to you know, try to have the government. You know. Is How much the middle see how much a middle seat is worth. To every airline, you know, 'cause a middle seat to South West is not the same as middle seat to. American or United? This is fine, but why don't we just? I don't know. We've all wanted. The middle seats eliminated anyway, so let's just eliminate the. Row IF YOU WANNA learn more about the as concept here. They came up with a great acronym. seats as he ats for the so at seats probably came first, and then the IT stands for safe essential air transportation seating and gave them a link to that, and in the show notes, and yeah, it is based on available seat. Miles by airline scaled to available seat miles. ASM's in two thousand nineteen, so they're they. They've come up with a calculation here. That tries to not give anyone airline an advantage, but certainly sure interested in learning more about this you can. You can check out their white paper. It's not hugely long or difficult to read. but the the executive summary simply states under seats this concept the government would purchase enough seats on each flight to eliminate the need for any passengers. Sit next to a stranger. Thanks to uniform social distancing passengers would be more would be encouraged to fly more here. Lines would be encouraged to operate more flights, and the government would ensure the preservation of critical transportation infrastructure and associated jobs, so partners wouldn't have sit next to each other. Kids would not have to be in in seats next strangers. A whole good thing. I think there is one problem with that I. Mean when you said I thought. Hey, that's a great idea. And I started thinking about any time I've seen. After the fact seats usually those three are all joined together I don't think you can just pull out the middle seat. Does anybody know for sure my recollection is? It's one unit well at It's It's quite common actually in Europe. When you fly Intra Europe. On on business class or quote unquote, business class. The first couple of roses seats will be will be your standard. Your standard three abreast you know the left hand the right. But the middle seat. The lumbar support of the middle seat actually falls down, and that becomes kind of like a little table between the two seats on the left, and on the right window and the aisle. So that's that's that's kind of one way of doing that. But to that point the whole social thing. I find it kind of interesting because it Yeah, it's it's. It's one of those feel good. Thanks to hectic to have your seat, mate, you know once he depart from you and that's great and all that stuff, but at the end of the day. Airs being recirculated in. It's all the same pressurization and air conditioning system. Obviously you know running that air through filters and everything else and the introduction of some new air into the cabin, being tapped from the engines through the bleed air system, but at the end of the day you're opening the same air. Obviously like I said Oh precautions are taken and all that stuff, but it really does matter whether you're sitting on top of each other or not.
Fresh update on "pain" discussed on Thinking Sideways Podcast
"Would think that Christmas time might give some respite violent crime, but often it's just the opposite and one area of the criminal element never stops. It churns twenty four hours a day seven days a week, three hundred sixty five days a year. Drug deals. It's no shock that not everyone on this planet is on the up and up. Some people make a living doing things that go against Seattle norms and mores and a lot of the time they fall victim to violent crime. I am not the judge and jury regarding anyone else's life decisions I'm also not privy to their background circumstances, economic disparities, perhaps things that were completely out of their control from the beginning. My job is to work the scene. Find the evidence and use objective means to do so. My job is not to judge. It's to solve. In the following case, the victim was a drug dealer, and maybe someone who's choices would cause conviction because his life was different than your own. As a detective, I would obviously caution you against that to us. A victim is a victim. Regardless of the reasons were called to the scene, and there will always be. Somebody left behind. Who loved them? But let's move on to this story. On December seventeenth two. Thousand Twelve at about two thirty in the morning, just two blocks down from the zone, three police substation. Twenty two year old Jesse bracelet lay bleeding in the parking lot of Williamsburg apartments. Patrol units race to the scene from every direction when a call came into the nine one one call center reporting screams coming from the area next to Toledo road. One. A car at thirty seventy Leila role somebody the park lot by. He beat me in a concert. You're ambulances. Feeding head and mccaren Corey. Hurry up. You have already been stand. On the phone with me, not Dr Driving over there, okay? Somebody ground south. What what? offending. You know these people..
Task Force Goes After Suspects Who Committed ‘Significant Crimes’ During Los Angeles Protests
"Special task force formed in the wake of recent protests wants help identifying a number of suspects for looting arson assaults in more pain extensively Margaret Quayle live outside LAPD headquarters in downtown LA known as a safe LA the task force was created specifically to investigate serious crimes that were carried out during the demonstrations LA police deputy chief Chris picture we had five attempted murders of police officers in four of those instances we have made an arrest and charges were filed against the individual the other one is outstanding he said there were a hundred and thirty nine incidents of assault with a deadly weapon against officers and civilians ten origins including businesses and police cars that were destroyed and twenty incidents of looting Lafayette Morgan is with the F. B. okay on identifying and disrupting the individuals that are inciting violence and engaging in criminal activity the F. B. I. is just one of several agencies that have joined at the LAPD on this task force they have launched a website for people to provide tips video or other evidence what they were ward of up to ten thousand dollars for information that leads to an arrest in any of the cases that they're
How Does Stress Trigger Physiological Conditions?
"Hey guys welcome to not another anxiety show I'm your host Kelly Walker and joining me today as my co-host Erica late them. My, Darling. Good sweating just existing. It went from the dead of winter in a like distortion. What was that show that I never watch game of thrones like the white walkers are coming to the Sahara chocolates too Humid Sahara. If the Amazon. My hair is huge right now I've got some curly hair, so my friend was like. Why is your hair so curly? Did you check the humidity? It's like a thousand percent. That's what. Science! Science it can become a thousand I am drinking the air so. In such rated we'll. However you tell me everything. All besides that, you know just. Just hitting up the Instagram, where I saw an interesting, a really great question. Right like we have a great question. We got a great questions, but this one was. And I will read it to you any second now, but this one was something that we both went. Okay okay, we can talk about this like it's even beyond. Anxiety bites because it's sort of getting back to the basics of song. Yes, so. and. I think there's like you know I WANNA make sure. We sort of answering a no read it in a second here but I wanNA. Make sure we sort of answer the question, but there's a little more to it underneath the surface that I, also WanNa touch on, which is why it's not just like a simple anxiety bites because it was like sort of an evocative question for us and I definitely thought it was worth probably something we've touched on here and there, but never like dedicated an entire episode to so Yeah I think it's. It's definitely worth taking some time. Okay Ready. I understand that things like heart palpitations may lead one to think that they have a heart condition, which is not actually present. I'd like you to do a segment about how stress can trigger actual physiological conditions. Love. This thing I mean you remember this coaching? air-cooled heart palpitations, but I was like yeah, okay, thanks a lot for the vice. Mine's real. And, it's no less real, but. Yes. Yep Yep and so I WanNa make sure I answer this listeners question about stress, and how it, how it impacts our bodies, so I'll take a second to sorta like dive into a biology lesson, which is my favorite thing. Ever sorry Erica bear with me. There's going to be I listen. I love. The biology I just don't understand sixty two percent of it. To Hey. That's passing right on. Oh. Yes, that's passing. That's a New York it is. That's passing. So yeah, I do WANNA speak to to how stress can trigger actual physiological conditions I don't want to share them here, but she she sort of shared a few things that have arisen for her as the result of anxiety so. It is it is well researched documented that chronic stress is one factor keyword one factor of so many others that can contribute to the development or exasperation of physiological conditions. Right stress makes chronic pain worse. It makes gastric issues worse. It makes cardiovascular issues worse. It makes it really exacerbates everything because. Stress touches every single one of our system, so I mean it really does make sense since chronically elevated stress, hormones like cortisol disrupt so many of our body's metabolic functions, but let's hear Mon. that's the one I can remember cortisol. I. Bet you know more than you, thank. For years later. Okay so! I wish it was as simple. This a little more nuanced I wish it was a simple saying. Anxiety and stress caused sickness right, but. We've sort of touched on this or mentioned it in a few previous episodes Dr Kelly mcgonagall. She's a psychologist from Stanford and go watch Ted Talk She's. She's very. He has a Tedtalk But to like basically some up her ted talk on and her and her research She's focused on how. Our understanding, of. Stress. And how it affects the body so. Finding was that when we change our relationship distress, or whatever are currently ship is, we can change how stress affects our body. More, specifically yet right like it always feels like an end. She says this in her Ted Talk. She's like you know I came into practices as a psychologist demonizing stress, eliminate stress managed stress, control, stress, right, but so many of us in the anxiety. Psycho are well. Of how trying to control stress or anxiety goes tension rises, anxiety rises. It's not very effective and Her major finding was that when we change our relationship to stress, right, we change how stress affects our body more specifically when we relate to stress as a natural response that exists to prepare, motivate and protect us than we don't suffer the same negative health outcomes is someone who relates to trust to stress as something to be entirely. Avoid it when we relate to stress as the former, a completely different physiological response occurs different ratio of stress hormones in addition to protective hormones are released mitigating the effects of stress on our body.
The Science of Happiness
"This episode at this fraud moment in our history. We're bringing on a leading scientists to help us tackle one of the most pernicious misconceptions that humans have ever fostered. The, very roots of the word happiness reflect our assumption that happiness is something that happens to us rather than something that we can actually cultivate for ourselves HAP- ha. That's the same root of such words as hapless or haphazard, it implies luck. But again, happiness is actually a skill that we can cultivate. Emiliana. Simon Thomas Helps people learn this. Kill themselves. She got an online course called the science of happiness that has reached more than half a million people across the world. She's the science director of the Greater Good Science Center at UC, Berkeley and in this interview we discuss how to make ourselves happier through generosity, which is literally part of our biology. How the pleasure of caring for other people means we'll do it again. How empathy fatigue however is real, and then we debate a little bit the meaning of selfishness, and how we've got love wrong. Before we dive in I wanNA, flag that this is a conversation. We recorded late last year prior to the pandemic and the recent racial justice protests here in America, but the insights in this interview are as vital as ever so here we go with Emiliana Simon Thomas. Nice to meet you in person I don't know if you remember this, but when I was writing Timpson, happier I used to call you to make sure I was correct on my research on a few things I do remember that, but it was a long time ago and I'm glad I was able to be helpful. That was just going to say. My memory was that you were really helpful. It's always willing to hop on the phone, so thank you belatedly. You're quite welcome. It's a pleasure as a pleasure to have you on the show your parents were Buddhists while so my parents grew up in the Midwest and one of them came. Came from an Italian family and the other Irish family, and they were not Buddhists as young people, but I think they're sort of early life. Spiritual experience left something to be desired for them, and they wanted to see the world in a different way, and they. You know got in a car with their. You know minimal belongings and came to California and as young people here they found a community and that community where people for the Buddhist leaning and yes, so I grew up going to teachings to temples I. Remember kind of crawling all over my parents while they were sitting still and you know keeping this sorta serene demeanor. I remember China. Take the sweets off of the altar. I think that's a no no. And I heard that when you would throw tantrums over not getting enough desert, your parents would say life is suffering yeah. I don't know. The Buddha would've. Would've. Doors the usage of his signature phrase. I totally agree it's a little hard on a little kid, but you know I fought back and in a strange way it's fueled this lifelong quest for understanding like real happiness in life, so so what? HOW WOULD NOT GETTING ENOUGH DESERT? Play into understanding real happy you know I just didn't buy the notion that we had to always look through a lens of the potential for harm or disappointment or let down and I think that was the message I was getting the. Hey, you know I. Don't get enough. Dessert. I didn't get as much of a toy as someone else got. Or you know we don't have as nice of a house as someone else. Then even those people in their comforts are probably disappointed by various things in their lives and struggling in ways that I can't imagine I don't think. I picked all that up. Though I was like. No sometimes I feel great. You know sometimes I'm having so much fun I can't even like. Hold of myself and just laughter and excitement and I'm not suffering in those moments. How do you define compassion so to find compassion? When I was studying in the laboratory had to find it in an emotional way. It was a specific state. It was the experience that you have when you encounter suffering can be in person or even in your mind, you think about some suffering, and you feel the urge, and you have an intention to do something about it to help to alleviate the suffering that you encounter. That's the experience of compassion as an emotion, so that separates it from empathy, which is yeah, misses the action. Yeah, I mean empathy, I think of as kind of necessary, but not sufficient for compassion, and but the is really more simple, and it is our ability to resonate with each other and our ability to understand the meaning of a another person's emotional expressions, but if If, you only have empathy. You have a lot of other paths. You can go down. That are not compassion, right? You can feel distressed yourself. You can feel Oh, I'm overwhelmed. There's I'm upset in in in being confronted with the suffering, you can kind of suppress any emotional experience that you have. That is sort of mirrored from another person and sort of look apathetic. Kind of Mandra down the road towards compassion, and that means you're not really thinking about yourself anymore, right? You're not focused on the potential for something to threaten you or the extent to which your physical experience is recognizable or familiar as your own pain or suffering, but you sorta channel whatever whatever feeling you have into activating your care, nurturance systems right you're. You're actually orienting yourself as a care provider as a nurture rather than sort of frenetically worried about the possibility that something could go wrong in in your own right.
Duncan Hamilton: This Guy Won Le Man DRUNK
"Yeah. Man I just want a baby out of the way right now in no way. At all condoning. Driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs or anything? Else Dude in your house. Have a good time. Stay stay off the streets. Drive in fours or Yet sure, go ahead. That being said. We all think that this is hilarious. Honestly, please do not drink and drive. Yeah, lot of senseless accidents and needless pain is caused because of it do not do it. So doing drive, we are not condoning drinking driving This is a hilarious story. We wanted to take a break from some of the heavier subjects that we've been covering recently seems like there's been a lot of deaths a lot of. Yeah we. From hells, angels, the most violent story I've ever read. Into Center, which is the most? It was both optimistic, but also heartbreaking story ever so the last two months now have been pretty taxing on the old mental health there, so we just wanted to have a little breather. Cool and we hope that you guys enjoy it. That being said Nolan Halloween jump into the story of James Drunken. Dunkin Hamilton yes, but before that. Let me just introduce welcome to pass gas everybody. You drive yeah. Yeah let me drive. I'm good. My name is known Sykes. I'm joined as always by my two co hosts and good friends James Humphrey. And Joe Ever. Fired Our baby more power maybe. Lightning. Let's get ending lightning. James Duncan House and was born on April Thirtieth nineteen twenty in Cork Ireland. At the age of six, he and his family moved to west London. Anyone who knew James or Dunkin as he would be known, would tell you how the only thing that complemented his colorful and outgoing personality was his extraordinary talent for most things he was just one of those guys, those good at everything. That's actually the case for most James's I have heard that just really good kissers playing guitar awesome at skateboarding. great drawers especially graffiti street art. Are you at the Grill? However have great grill master perfectly. Your meat game is pretty strong meat game strong although I. don't eat a lot of meat these days. Can you serve? In Surf, I can hang glider paraglider pretty much. Do all the glides I can heidrick lied. I know how to allied. Our The. Car Joke. This is a car podcast. Anyway Hamilton was sent to Brighton College at the age of thirteen. His father sent him to the Aeronautical School, which was in the next town over from where they lived. Dunkin tried to convince his parents that he needed a car, but they objected out of fear of him driving on the open road at age thirteen
Will the Best Atypical Stand Up?
"We have four Atypical Working Bipolar Depression Corinne Rey lar- larizza Don the Tuta Olonga. WALKS TEEN COMBINATION SYMBIOTIC CER- will call it. Oh, FCC, an top Ian Circle. Among them only Oh, FCC is supposed to be used with an antidepressant. That's the only way they gotta landscaping to work in the clinical trials, the other three work on their own for bipolar depression. And, what about the rest of the class? If you're thinking that the other atypical is probably work because these four do your betting on hope two of them era peppers, all and the president were tested in bipolar depression and failed. The others are untested. If we have to rest our hope on one, maybe it's a seraphine staffers. Osama. Pain has never been studied for acute bipolar depression, but it does have good evidence to prevent depressive episodes in bipolar disorder while the other eight typicals outside of the. FDA approved for that I. Just mentioned, do not. So that foot works, but how well do they work Leslie? Trauma and colleagues looked into that question with the likelihood to be helped or harm ratio, which tells us which Med has the best ratio of COSC- and tolerability. It's based on the more familiar number needed to treat the number needed to harm. Here's what they found Larussa. Don La. Tuta rose to the top in nearly every category. The, categories were based on different side effects. When we're talking about ethics, we were talking about one thing treating depression, but side effects are many, so they measured the likelihood to be helped or harm in several categories of side effects, weight gain, extra parameters, symptoms, fatigue, academia, and nausea as well as dropout dude at any adverse effect, which might be the most important of the bunch. I should note here that the study was sponsored by Sylvian, the maker of Larizza Don, but I have reviewed the data in other less biased sources and agree with the general consensus. They're Larizza Don is one of the better tolerated and psychotics, and with the number needed to treat of five. It stands comfortably alongside OFC and Qu Taya Pain. Those two are high on C., but they're lower on tolerability. Zipping Fox teen combination was actually a close second to Loretta Don in most categories except weight gain. Quantify opinion on the other hand sank to the bottom and most of the categories, although Kotite, typing ranks for both short and long term efficacy in bipolar depression and mania. It's also the typical that patients are most likely to quit in the short term and it side effects like fatigue and hypertension or often the reason. What about the newest on the block curric- present very lar- it's basically the less effective cousin Laura Zone, the to have never gone head to head, but careens number needed to treat indicate. It's about half as effective as Laura Zone. It does have two advantages. However, it works in Mania, which Larizza Don is not been tested in, and it's among the most tolerable of the atypical anti psychotics. Laura Zone as I said does not have any studies in mania, but it did work for mixed states and a new poster presentation, also sponsored by the industry brought some reassurance to those of us who worry that it may make mania worse like so many other anti-depressant therapies do. They re analyze Larizza domes main clinical trials again. None of these were done in mania, but they looked at manic symptoms and found that they did tend to improve with Larizza don and did not get worse.
Weathering The Storm
"Before jumping into the topic that I have for today I wanted to discuss the Cohen that was shared in the last podcast episode. It goes like this. As the roof was leaking zen master told to monks to bring something to catch the water. One brought a tub the other a basket, the I was severely reprimanded. The second highly praised. I want to share some of the thoughts that were discussed in our patriotic community, because there are always good perspectives shared their, and this first one comes from Darlene. Who says quote this Cohen on makes me think of the emotional enlightenment. You discussed in the episode. We think that happiness comes from cleaning to pleasant emotions, but that actually causes suffering. In the same way roof is leaking except that it is leaking and water will get on the floor because that's what happens when the roof leaks. If we catch the water in a Tub, it will eventually overflow in the end. We can't deny our emotions because they will find a somehow. We can find peace by accepting them wholeheartedly close quote. Tani says quote. I wonder if this. Cohen speaks to our tendency to try to control our emotions. If the roof is leaking, we must wait until the rain is over and fixed the roof work on the source of the anger pain, bringing a tub will only result in a harder time removing it or it will overflow later causing a bigger mess, the basket I'm imagining. One of those meant to carry water from the well to the house. So it holds the water, but not as much as the tub may require more trips outside to dump the water, but it doesn't let us ignore it for too long. We still have to pay attention to the basket and water in this way instead of trying to stop emotions from happening, we need to weather the storm as best we can, and then work on the source of the pain and emotions when things are clearer, if possible close quote. And then Mike shares this, he says quote. Maybe I'm doing this wrong, but I seem to be interpreting each of the most recent, the same way, and most of them I see it as a reminder to not look for wisdom and others, but to look for it in yourself instead in this case, the answer of the Tub was clearly the more appropriate tool for catching water, but the students who chose that severely reprimanded. There's no reason to reprimand this student. He chose an appropriate tool for achieving the particular goal. Perhaps the students only air was in believing the Zen master to be more of a master than himself. I really liked the ideas that were shared. These are only three of the several thoughts that were shared in our Patriot community, but I particularly liked Mike's thoughts here at the end. And I wanted to share some of my thoughts about this Cohen. One I. think that we tend to make meaning of things that we make assumptions and we don't know all the details, so we fill in the gaps I think it's it's what we do. It's a human thing. So with a story like this, we immediately make the assumption. If there's a hole in the roof and water is coming in. We paint a whole picture around that. That water must be leaking on the floor. We need to bring something to catch the water so that it stops leaking on the floor a tub in this case. What does it mean a tub? Is it a? A bathtub, because if it were a bathtub on one hand and a basket on another very much could be that the tab was the wrong answer because it was too big, and the thing is, we don't know so we. We paint the story we fill in the details, and then we make the assumption based on all of these details that we we just don't know. So, we're really good at making meaning of things, and because of our discomfort with not knowing the details we fill in the gaps. And! That's what this story kind of reminded me of the fact that I don't know the details I mean first of all. Why do even assume that? Just because the master reprimanded one and didn't reprimand the other that that means one was wrong and one was right. What if? What if the one who brought the basket has been struggling in class, and has been getting everything wrong, and was feeling really down, and the Zen master decided to praise him this time, so he wouldn't feel so bad and reprimanded the one who brought the TUB. Who always gets things right and maybe needed to feel a little more humbled.
"Ww DC and data. Season is upon us every year. I, I, him in Haw, and I always install all the Betas usually. We don't cover them a lot. Until the we're closer to release, but because of this year that changes are so significant, and people are just so interested in the stuff that Steven and I, both kind of made a point to go a little crazy with Beta installs and we've been using them now for a weekend. I thought it'd be fun to report how these features are working and. And given. This is Betas with some of this stuff could change, but you know. Let's kind of dive in deep on it I will say you've gone a little deeper than I have so the pool right I'm swimming in the pool. You did a cannonball from the top of your house into the deep end. Oh, I did I. Did I I wrote a post in the payers forum saying Hey Steven I've gone a little crazy with the bait. If you've got questions, let us know and a team. Oh, wrote crazy like install watch os Beta. And one of us did I'll give you one guess. Not, me. Like I had actually Rosemary. went in that pool I I said well. Did you watch blow up anything? She says well when I wash my hands at once crash, but otherwise it's been fine, and like you know it and also I feel kind of cavalier this year because I'm home, not traveling. if if my phone gets to messed up I can always unwind. The Beta I'm. Home doesn't matter that much so I. I didn't feel that bad about it, so so let's just Let's list the devices right What have you got? The BETAS installed on, so I've got the Beta on a external SSD that. I'm booting my macbook pro from I, need my fro some later this year, so I'm not willing to put the bait on at directly yet. And running it on my I've had many other. My leverage IPAD PRO is probably going to succumb to it. By the time this episode comes out out of my phone, and the definitely not my Mac pro The this machine is where I make my living, and it will stay on Catalina for some time, but yes. I'm playing with it kind of getting my. Getting in the pool. I spent more time with it on the Max I've got thoughts around that, but. I want to get back. Somebody said a second ago. The interest in Beta cycle is way higher than it normally feels like. And maybe that's because a lot of people aren't home. Life's a little bit slower now. It's because like big Sur in particular is a huge change having we just on your iphone. Who Change like there's a lot of things that are really attractive about these Betas. Wherein some years it's like yeah, it's better, but you know. You can live without it for three more months. Some of the stuff people want to really experience now. Yeah, agreed. And and there is kind of some themes to these Betas as we go through it. In the show today I started with the Beta on my is because I have two IPAD pros because I'm that guy so I started with a on the big IPAD pro and it was running fine, and then it quickly cascaded over a couple of days. And I put it on the laptop, so I had big Sur on the laptop in it on the IPAD. Then suddenly I had it on the second IPAD I had on my own. I also put it on my Mac pro because we have a the way. The recording situation is right now in the sparks headquarters. Has You know there's there's four people living in fifteen hundred square feet and so? My studio isn't really where I'm recording shows where my I MAC PRO is. It's where I do all the edits and all that stuff, but I'm not doing the recording there My old studio has been turned into my daughter's. Daughter's bedroom, but we have an extra in there, and that is the kind of recording machine I'm sitting at it right now, so my fancy Mike and Everything so that one is not upgraded or or running Betas, but but but the all the others should Max. The to Max I own are and then a few days ago I. Put on the watch, too. Because I as I told Rosemary and the automakers. If it breaks, it's her fault. But it's you know so, I, I've been reading on everything. This one thing that you may have heard in the news is these are pretty stable Betas I. think partly because wwe came later. This is more like Beta or Beta three in normal year. That being said do as we say, we do. Don't don't know these. If you need to get your work done Yada Yada Yada Yeah. I, mean they're still developer Betas. At this point, you have to have a developer account. The Public Beta will be in July. That's when they're more widely accessible and usually in the past. At least it's been to developer bills for everyone public Betas so. Developer Beta two or three be public Beta one and there'll be a couple of developer builds and then. A couple more puppets, this sort of tiktok approach, and just because this Betas good doesn't mean the next one will be in fact very often. They get worse before they get better. So yeah, do what we say like. Let us take the pain and you know if you have a spare me, shake my head many if it bursts into flames, that'd be sad, but it's not the end of the world. Then yeah, I think it's fine to play with on that, but definitely out of production machine now something you need for work because you can this situation where the you know, it's always like the one happy really need the one workflow you really depend on. That's the one that's broken for months. That'll get you.
Apple announces Mac transition to Apple silicon
"Apple even says we've got a few more Intel macs in the pipeline interesting so they're gonna release more Intel macs over the next what I know you're they said this transition to be complete in two years that's called under promising and over delivering because I think it's gonna be one year in fact Ming chi kuo was one of the big apple rumor guy says they'll be a macbook pro laptop a thirteen inch this year running on apple's silicon and every mac next year will run on apple silicon that was it pains to say what will support the Intel versions of software and operating systems and hardware and this is the exact quote for years to come well let's at least two years it's plural is it ten years probably not somewhere between two and ten if you bought an Intel mac today you'd be fine but no it's gonna look rapidly look antiquated it's going to start to be sooner than it would
Father Of ‘Wicked Tuna’ Captain Gets Lifesaving Gift From Stranger
"Que ever watch the show wicked tuna well the father of the captain of the boat pain we all now on the receiving end of some life saving news WBZ TV's Julie McDonald explains my savior Thomas going from all right Marty McLaughlin gets choked up and who wouldn't in just days a new friend his savior will give a life saving kidney donation and the gift is an answer to prayer with ties to heaven exactly one year ago Thomas Edwards a Virginia lost his dad to kidney disease he said that was one of most likely things anybody has done for me and I remember him saying that and I said yeah but it didn't work and right after that he said well maybe it was meant for somebody else with his dad in his heart Thomas found matching donors dot com and now twelve months after losing his father Thomas will at the McLaughlin kids keep theirs thank you from the bottom of my heart Chris appreciate so much really do I'm blessed to be able to do Thomas Edward saying it was in god's hands as to who would receive his kidney after going on to matching donors dot com he soon after received an email and now Marty McLaughlin awaits a kidney from his new friend and hero Thomas
18-year-old sentenced for throwing child off Tate balcony
"A British teenager has been sentenced to life in prison with a minimum of fifteen years for the attempted murder of a six year old French boy at the Tate modern gallery in London John T. bravery through the child from the tenth floor balcony last August he told police he carried out the attacks because he wanted to be on the television news the boy's parents said that the acts committed what unspeakable that there be months of pain fear and rehabilitation for the
Uncomfortability, the Ultimate Teacher
"Learning and growth are entangled. Together in our lives, and there are times when we think that we have a very clear teacher. Certainly when we have a mentor or even were actually in school, and we have someone who has the title of teacher. But very often, the teacher is more a part of the circumstance or Maybe the learning result of multiple things there's no one specific teacher that exists in that particular environment. And today's episode I WanNa talk about one specific type of environment. The you can seek out. You can intentionally seek this out. You don't need a specific person to teach you these things. Instead you can create an environment of learning that teaches you on its own. The says really the habit the identify inhabit between really high performers and people who stay relatively static throughout their careers, and we're not to claim to have some special secret. That you can't get. On any other PODCAST, we're not gonNA talk about this differentiator being the key to unlock your future success, but instead I want to discuss this with the presence of mind to understand that we're observing it. This isn't easy to do. This isn't a simple hack. That's going to flip your career upside down. But I want to talk about this learning environment and specifically. I want you to focus on one feeling. One specific feeling or maybe a group of similar feelings. That might help you realize when you're in. This kind of environment not is uncomfortably. uncomfortable. This is the feeling of being at the edge of your ability. Or maybe. Being confronted with. Some harsh realities. Maybe receiving some negative feedback or Losing out to an opponent. Maybe. It's being turned down for a job. Or maybe it's being. Let go of your existing job. There are all of these moments of uncomfortable -bility the provide us. With a natural learning environment. We're going to talk about that learning environment but I. WanNa take a moment to differentiate between the uncomfortably. That comes from something that we should escape or we don't desire. Versus the comfortability that comes from something that we do desire. You can use this simple metaphor of exercise. Exercise is typically not comfortable. Parts of it might feel good, but. When you are exercising hard, if your heart rate is up really high, and you're pushing yourself to the edge of your ability, you're probably not going to be incredibly comfortable. However? It's a different comfortability problem, right? It's a different type of pain when you push yourself past a particular breaking point or when you do something that wasn't intended to be done. Think breaking a limb or moving your body in a way that it's not coordinated or intended to move. So these are different types of uncomfortable, and we can go through this in our mental comfortability as well. It's important to delineate and this is very hard to do or to provide you any kind of guidelines for how to do this, but it's important to delineate when you're experiencing. Stress or negative emotions were that uncomfortably. That is desirable versus the type that you should avoid. For what it's worth, some types of uncomfortably are unavoidable entirely. We all have to deal with uncomfortable situations that we can't control. And we do learn from those uncomfortable situations. But, sometimes we're in situations where we should remove elves. Even in those situations we may be learning, but we may also end up experiencing enough negative side effects that simply not worth it to stay in that situation, and so it's a simple disclaimer here if you are being for example harassed, that is the type of uncomfortable. That you don't really want to seek out. It's very unlikely that you will benefit greatly enough from the learning that comes from that the you should seek out situations where you're being harassed.
Former Anti-Apartheid Activist Hit By Rubber Bullet During Los Angeles Protests Calls For End To Militarized Policing
"And anti apartheid activist from South Africa claims he almost died during the LA protest last month he says an LAPD officer shot him in the groin with a rubber bullet and he's taking legal action the activist was badly injured in the Fairfax district on may thirtieth during the chaotic and violent protests that happened in Los Angeles that day and Bradley Stein said he was trying to help another protester at the time when an officer took game he claims as his genitals his attorneys Lisa bloom is bleeding out on the street he thought he was going to die Stein lost a **** in the incident as I passed out to depend to a looks around and all beautiful study was on fire he managed to get himself to the hospital although his attorney says he was in extreme pain from the encounter with police demanded that rubber bullets be severely curtailed or banned in fact a California lawmaker is trying to do just that have them banned meantime an LAPD spokesman tells K. an axe the department is committed to looking into each and every alleged instance of police misconduct or excessive force during the protests here in Los Angeles John Baird can extend seventy
Delivering Biologics Orally
"Thanks for joining us. Daniel, thank you so much for inviting them. At least to be here, we're going to talk about Ronnie. Therapeutics effort to develop biologics orally the potential for this technology and the technology underlying this. What's the range therapeutics were talking about? How big a market opportunity are we talking about? That is a great first question to start with so. The the range of biologics there is no constraint on rich biologic. We can deliver for instance we can deliver peptides, insulin, or bt, age, human growth, hormone, or or Therapeutic antibodies like humira percent. Dick's in others. And other Larger molecules that are like factor aid. For instance for there is no constrained on kind of one accuser. We can deliver so therefore. The market that we address is merely. In? Hundred fifty billion dollars overall march that we we can. you know and can get a small piece of that. That great outcome. What's the case for doing this? What problems would be addressed and what benefits would there be? So you know when I started looking at this problem of the. Daily injections and Found that the people have tried turning. Insulin into oral formats or Even inhaled. Insulin end there. Other drugs people have tried. D- owning them in rural in fact over the last fifty years. There have been more than one hundred attempts main Trying to convert a few of these peptides into oil, and the vast majority of those efforts failed on the handful that have had some success in Rene. Say some success what I mean is. bio, absorption, or bioavailability, as it's called or amount of drug that is absorbed is Less than one percent so. compared to Subcu- injection. You're you're throwing a ninety nine percent of the drug. Because the enzymes in the gastric gi track really digestion breakdown in so the the chemistry approaches approaches that are employed cannot protect the drug long enough and well enough do get better than one percent absorption. have. There been other challenges to doing this. You know the the the significant amount of effort that has gone has gone into this chemistry based approaches Tried to block the enzymes with the enzyme blockers and. IMFORMATION enhancers that essentially the new the mucosal lining so. that. those those. Attempts have worked in very small biologic molecules to my knowledge. No one has tried delivering therapeutic antibodies with this approach and right after that will work well. Ronnie has taken. A mind-bending approach to the problem it's it's really fascinating to me as an approach to to problem solving it in the TAC. You've taken in developing the Ronnie Pill. What is the Ronnie Pill? Could. Let me start with the premise that. Led to this the asked a very simple question I. Ask. Why can't we have a pill? That goes into the intestine. and delivers a pain-free injection. and that was a that was the question I started with. And that question it has taken several years to answer that question. And we have. Great data so the a premise was. Created capsule. That is a like a tiny robot. Very low cost. And arrived the stomach acid. Goes into the casten and then. Transformed seven when injection delivers an injection in intestinal war. And The intentional water doesn't have the sharp pain receptors that we have in our skin, so the injection is pain pre.
Healing Hypnosis with Erika Flint
"L. Everyone welcome to the addictive by PODCAST. My guest today is Erica Flint Erica. You want to introduce yourself. Yeah, sure so I spent. Fifteen years in high tech as a software engineer, and went through some really low period in my life, and ended up wanting more, and so I became a hypnotist, and now I am get to help people retrain and reprogram the most powerful computing device in the world, which is the human mind, and so I love helping people with all sorts of issues I love to help people lose weight. Stop Drinking. Stop smoking a sleep better. Better and I hope a lot of entrepreneurs get out of their own ways that they could be successful and I'm also a bestselling author, and I love helping people my latest, but can you be a hypnotist? Is All about taking people who've been through challenges in their own life, and then they want to become a hypnotist themselves and turn around and help other people, so that's the other part of what I do is I help? And people with big hearts that went to be of service in the world I helped them become hypnotists and help other people in the world. The world better place awesome. That's the whole reason. I wanted. You know podcast because I'm really curious about hypnotism. I've heard of it I have clients that asked me about a hey. Have you tried this on like well? I don't I don't know so I was excited to have you on, so you could explain it and talk about it, and we could discuss it in more detail. Yeah, and a lot of people have questions. Questions about hypnosis, because for most people you know, their experience with Enosis is oh, they saw something on America's talent, or they went to the fair, and they stop. They saw stage hypnotists or their high school graduation. They had a hypnotist, and so that's people's primary experience with stage hypnosis, and so I love telling people. How do we take what you might see on a stage hypnosis show? How do we turn that into something extremely useful in your everyday life once we make it into the hypnosis office, so just let me know questions you have about it. Great because that's that's been my experience is. Going to the fair and seeing the guy on stage. Who makes people do crazy things or do a crazy dance or I? Don't know, stand on their head. All sorts of crazy stuff and the krog goes wild and everything like that, so that's been my experience of hypnosis, but you're talking about something a little bit different. You're talking about what I understand is like a clinical hypnosis or hypnosis that can help you move through some of the stuff you were saying earlier. Addiction or eating issues or smoking are probably a lot of other. Other stuff too right right and one of the things that will tell people is. They'll say to me. Oh Eric. Are you GonNa? Make Me Bark like a dog, or are you? GonNa make me click like a chicken, and they're trying to reference you know what they see in stage. hypnosis in one of the want everybody to understand about hypnosis really is that yes, you can do things in hypnosis like you see in a stage hypnosis show, but those shows really are for entertaining. So the purpose of those shows really to demonstrate. Wow! Isn't this ICAL function of the mind? Is it really possible for me to be able to forget my first name? And under what circumstances would that be useful right we'll. It's not released. In that case, and so, can we take that function? Though is there something that can we demonstrate the power of the mind and help? You not experienced the pain chronic pain that you've been experiencing. Can we use hypnosis and help you overcome your limiting beliefs and figure out why you keep eating, even though you're not hungry and so I like to ask my clients when they when they ask me those questions. Questions about clicking a chicken or barking like a dog, I say well. Is that what you really want to do? In Your Life like that? That can kind of demonstrate the power of hypnosis, but if we're really talking about empowering your mind, what would you really liked to do? Because nobody has ever once asked me to to be able to cook like a chicken therapeutic setting people are interested in that. They want to stop smoking. They want to stop being and so that really is part of my job. As a hypnotist is to say, Hey, you know that's that's cool in that. That's interesting, but if you really could have the full power of the human mind, what would you really want to do right
Bestselling Author Publishes Novels, Online Courses, and More
"Hi I'm Jessica, Birdie, and I'm full time novelist living near Portland. Oregon I was featured on episode three three of the podcast and a full time novelist. My side hassle is a company called writing mastery, which is dedicated to teaching other writers how to elevate their writing and the writing careers through online courses, webinars, youtube videos and blog posts got started because I was doing a lot of speaking engagements as As higher to speak to writers at writing conferences and different writing events, and I found myself travelling a lot, and so I actually discovered a online learning platform called you to me, and I decided as a test to transform one of my workshops, that I would do live and transform it into online course just as a test and I. put it up on you to me and it ended up. Being very successful you, too I think we made a thousand dollars first day or something and we were we meaning me and my husband, who is my producer for the courses We are so excited we were like what else can you talk about And from there I started to brainstorm a bunch of different topics of things that I felt like I was good at or that writers often asked me about so meaning they thought I was good at it so I came up with A. A bunch of topics and I just started to go through them and and creek courses based on them so the second one. We launched a few months later. also did really well. That was a course all about productivity hacks for writers, and we've just been producing courses ever since everybody your after I was on the podcast I released my very first nonfiction book, which is a book all about how to plot a novel how to write a novel and it's called Save. The cat writes novel. It's based on a very popular screenwriting method called. Save the cat and I have adapted it for writing novels I looked back when I was on the podcast four. We had thirty seven hundred students on you to me and today we have thirty thousand students on you to me. Where I first launched my courses, so that's just crazy to me, but then I think the most exciting thing. Thing, that's happened is is was in January. Which is My husband and I launched our very first online learning platform that is all hours and it. It's called the writing mastery academy. It is a subscription site where you pay twelve dollars a month, and you get access to all of my courses unlimited access, so you don't have to decide which one you wanNA. Take our. You can dabble in them. You can take them in any order. Take them as many times as you want I think when people when people want to create online courses, they struggle with either two different kinds of things. They struggle with either what's called experts, syndrome or imposter, syndrome and experts. Syndrome is when you are so knowledgeable about something that you don't. You can't break it down or you can't figure out you. You can't wrap your head around the fact that other people don't just naturally know how to do this, so you're just so good at it that you don't understand that it actually is a skill that many people don't have that. Many people need to learn, and then on the other hand is this. This. This impostor syndrome, which is where I think people say why can't create that? Course because I'm not the best in the field like I'm not the best at whatever I do so why would people turn to me to learn that? So they feel sort of like an impostor by by making a course, and and saying I can teach this. They'd feel like a little bit of an the impostor syndrome, and I think I have I have some advice on both of those. I think for one. For the impostor syndrome, I think the key thing note is that you do not have to be the best at something in order to teach it. You just have to have some sort of skill that other people don't have, and even if that means, you're not the best in your field, it means that you have something to offer people who want to learn about that field in terms of experts syndromes. That was a little bit harder to overcome, but I think the whole idea behind creating courses is being able to break down. skills and knowledge into these bite-size learning. Nuggets or these fights is markers on a journey, so I structure all of my courses as here's a pain, point that you need to overcome like conquering writer's block, and then I look at it in. How can I break that down into bite sized skills, or bite-size sidesteps so I, think a lot of people that they make when they create a new course. is they sort of trying to tackle it all at once or they or they sort of topical, a little bit of this skill, and then a little bit of the skill, and it doesn't really have a clear learning path so I guess that's my my best advice for anyone who's trying to break into the world of online learning.
Black Lives Matter with LisaRaye McCoy
"How is your state of mind right? I'm in and out like everyone else I'm torn because when I do. You rated dance or lab? Almost a little guilty for doing because it's almost like Lamar right now and has nothing to play with right now because it's serious right now. Light. And then you get into that ball of emotion, and then you can just make yourself sick with matches crying all day or just being so emotional So you know I heard her saying Gaga crying. And that really Kinda made me snap out of a wide I. Want her to feel that I'm just having so much pain. And on influenced sorrow, and she's on threes. Kin Really explained her debt. What is really going on because we had the pandemic still in the midst of that with the Corona? Virus in so I was telling her would not going outside because the jugs outside. Explain that why she can't go to the park or go to Chuck E. Cheese on which I got. You guys probably heard it took Jesus. Anymore Ninety two other. You know what I mean, so I'm just. Filling what the world is doing and knowing that is not time. Because we have still apply oppression, they still have to know. This wasn't a one time or week time. Doing that would tired enough to keep going. And we want some answers we must justice, and that will not and cannot happen. If we just just stay where we are. You know what I mean. Right have to keep going matter of fact. We're doing another protest to Te'o and myself on June Twentieth Year Round the the stadium so. We did it last week. It was great i. Felt apart which is what I wanted to do, because I wanted to build the exhilaration in the excitement of the people, and begin because I kept reporting from it on this side. Right thinking you're right. Everybody out there. Why you inside. report, and it was like that other than that doesn't make you part of history the his I wanna I wanna be so my grandbaby. I wanted to be outfitted villain. I wanted my voice to be heard. I wanted to know that was a frontline line with them. I wanted them to know that I believe the all black lives matter. Before all lives matter. We know that. We know that, but we're saying right now. Because of what we gone through a going through black lives matter because they're not doing other lives the way to do an arm. She lives. Don't matter, and that's the real issue is and it seems like no matter what like. You would think right now. Capsule will be on like I gotTA. Make sure that I'm doing what I'm supposed to be doing, and it's mind-boggling that they can still go out there and. Committing crimes. OPS like what happened in Atlanta. You know people were filming. You know people will how you know. People will watch knew that we would have witnesses, but she didn't this man. You didn't even stop him or anything traffic. Driving he was. Off His drunkenness, he was like yeah been drinking and yeah had drinks. I'm just a couple of blocks away I. Need to walk. My car here. He said everything. That rock. The he was a criminal act robbed a bank. What was the cry cry like it wasn't really been June shoot him in the back of the against the law I thought she could not shoot. It is against the law that Dan aren't they trying to be able to target an area where it's not going to kill you? Shoot me an arm and leg then. What heard though when officers use their gun. They are trained to shoot to kill if they're going to use their gun at all, but he had a taser. They tell people all the time and he said that April. They feel like an Taser is a situation that is a matter of definition to use them. Yeah, and I think that was that. He took the tape there from him, but the COP had already let out the cartridge that was in there. The only has one cartridge, so so what they were saying was that the police officer knew that he could do nothing that the that. That Rashad could do nothing with the tasers, so hence shooting him with crazy. It's like we've seen police chase before. Movies are about that. How `Bout Cops? It's a whole shell about police say the white isn't always resort to murder like I just don't understand how that's. The first thing in your mind is like. Let me kill him because he was drunk driving. That's not. I did not kill anybody that man you know, and that's not even up to them to say who live there dive. Even if that man did the mighty, he has the right to a trial run.
"pain" Discussed on Our Life In Transition
"Be helping me but wasn't really helping me and I might as well just be at square one. It's kind like a cycle. I do well. I don't right now because there's a pandemic but I do go for At least monthly massage. Because that does help I get massages with. Cd Oil which I firmly believe is is helping me but I haven't had. I am now poised to miss my second month of massage because I had a massage about a week and a half week or ten days before they closed the SPA and I have not had one since. So I'm I'm missing two or probably close to three massages now and I feel it and could Shannon read my back. Yeah but it's not the same thing so so that's something that that right now an understand like there's a pandemic and there's no real good way to do physical therapy or therapy right now. When there's you have to be in contact with people to do that like the there. There's no way to do that right now. So I I get that but it's been more difficult to manage without those little things and there's a lot of people that really do use massage as an actual treatment. You know they don't. It's not just you know for relaxation. Although there's a certainly a a an element of that in in two but I don't get relaxing massages. Most of the time I get massages that are fairly intense. Because that's what helps so missing those and I can't wait for it to be okay. You know with some safety measures in place. Of course you know masks or whatever needs to be but I can't wait for that to be okay because I miss my massages far as medications go. I take anti-inflammatories over the counter in Thai inflammatories I did have a cortisone shot in my shoulder toward the end of last year which the cortisone shot didn't fix my shoulder by any means but my daughter joint had kind of was not in place it was kind of floating not exactly where it was supposed to be and so that caused a lot of inflammation which was just excruciating and it got to the point. Where like I couldn't use my arm. And the Cortisone shot took down inflammation enough that it was would allow the joint to. He'll go backwards and get back to where it was supposed to be. So the cortisone shots aren't really curious but they they break the cycle of super inflammation and that that helps a little bit. I've had a lot of doctors that have been reluctant to give me anything more substantial bent over the counter anti inflammatories. And I think you know. I don't WANNA be a Zombie. I don't want. I don't want medication. That's going to like. Make me drool on myself or anything like that. I don't want heavy duty narcotics. That can't drive with and stuff like that. I need to be able to function and live and you know take care of my two year old and and work and I want to continue to do that. But it's It's interesting we live in an area where our county is very Has Been Very hard hit with the heroin. Use Fenton all axial those those bad things and I find that. There's a real reluctance for doctors to give you anything even short term And it's also you know. There's a reluctance of chronic pain sufferers to one ask for that because I think you know we don't want to be seen as drug seekers you know so right now. I'm just on lots of tylenol. Extra Strength Tylenol. Arthritis Muscle rubs Vitamin supplements things like that. And if things get really bad I'll fall back on a cortisone shot or something like that but so that's where I'm at as far as treatment is concerned. Hey Shannon Hey Rachel. Have you been having fun making the podcast have I while? That's what is so busy as you've been handing all the production has been hard to do not at all. Do you know why yes well. Great glad runs patriots so Maybe you should have a listener so now okay I just use anchor. That's right you do. You really do know what I'm doing I do. I do you do it all.
"pain" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"Pain is palpable I have been I have been out on the streets face to face a lot of folks obviously keeping their distance but doing what we can to make a difference been giving out hundred dollars worth of giant eagle a gift cards on the streets today for folks who need them going house to house I've had several thousand dollars donated as we try to give away we're trying to raise twenty thousand dollars to give we have fifty families on that need food and that's just the beginning and a lot of folks as I like to say who are hanging on the bottom of the ladder they fall off first and I met this charming and wonderfully kind woman on Friday who is one of those folks with one arm hanging on the ladder and that was my great pleasure to meet her because she's so damn sweet and SO grateful and I wanted you to hear her story because it it it matters good morning Daphne how are you I'm telling you good good so tell our listeners where you came from and why you're here okay for those of you know that just yeah my name is Ashley will this loan and on there and then at Georgia R. K. because birds to get out of a domestic violence relationship so so people understand my dear I think this is very very important you know in talking to the experts when America gets in a crisis when folks get on edge women get beaten kids get beat then abuse and that happened to you did it not my dear yesterday at can you escaped to this work honestly without exaggeration my friend you're literally running for your life yes Sir tell our listeners what was happening to you in Atlanta and why you had to get here to seek refuge well we are very sorry several years ago right but I'm finally got enough courage to leave one I lost our baby as a result of all right very ally at October December Marshall would be nine years old okay yes we do Rio Caravaggio idea I'm all right and do you know go through the S. it was a total of ten years that will America no we dated for Tory you know when we first got together he poured on the charm each let me off my feet but while we share our news teams St may gradually stranger things went downhill from there and and then in a situation like this is more intense right because these abusive men there even angrier right right and so you're in Pittsburgh and I grab your name from the folks at four one two food rescue and and you're so kind and so sweet and we gave you a hundred dollars in guesser difficult words from giant eagle did that help to be able to go out my food here and there that I want to say thank you again for reaching out to me here transaction data well I'm here for the long run my dear I find that if we can help other people then what the hell are we in this for and exactly and and it's very stressful on you and you're not alone and I wanted to say that is so charming and so kind and so sweet and you deserve a better life and I'm glad you're sticking it out in Pittsburgh because we're here to take care of people we do that all right yeah no I definitely thank you for talking this morning your workers Mr we do we can I am my close friend there Chafin sent me a note that it sounds like this is wearing on me it's a you know what it is huh you know what it is when you feel thank you got no power to fix it all you know what it is when you feel like you can help one person what is the line at the bakery there's a thousand people behind them they have to eat M. Dio sometimes get exasperated but it's an honor to have this platform and to be able to step out and help someone like Daphne to give a hundred dollars in gift cards from giant eagle so she can buy food I want to grab some of these businesses Jim thanks for hanging in there brother good morning Hey good morning how are you doing today how are you Sir fantastic fantastic there's one particular missed call and and I know everybody this is this is one heck of a thing going on and we should be developed in one day at a time it's just it's just hard it's just super hard tell us the name of your business and what you got going are we on the Perry downdraft thousand Ross township there are nineteen and we are open for take out every day from two o'clock until nine o'clock and yeah we're we're keep our we have the lowest you're super low prices to begin with and we're still doing our annual specials I am not one of our big specials are Wednesday we still do the five dollar burger and fries and fifty cent wings adult and I'm not one of those things were known for at the at the restaurant and bar barbecue and our fish so stop out they're not going to jump I'm out there every day come on out and say I want to give us a number Sir give us a number please our phone number is four one two three six seven ninety six ten four one two three six seven ninety six ten of the ferry founder out south on nineteen in Ross township I appreciate you citing the flag hanging in there man you've got to mean that this has smacked guys like you right in the face right in the face Marty it's unbelievable we do out of competition barbecue throughout the summer to what our barbecue company Jim spoken gentle and all I've been doing is answering emails over the weekend and events have been canceled left and right and that's our bread and butter in the summer is the barbecue yeah yeah we we travel all around and it's not gonna happen this year the stories ma'am they rip your heart out early traffic.
"pain" Discussed on Every Little Thing
"And in the course of his research into this question. He came across a few stories in the scientific literature that caught his eye reports of people with chronic pain. Who said they felt pain when they saw somebody else in pain like amputees? Who got an ache in their phantom limb when they saw someone else get Hurt or back pain patients who felt a stab in the back when they saw someone do a strenuous lift so we started wondering well maybe maybe there are people without chronic pain who perhaps also have something like this so he designed an experiment to find out. We got some pitches ages of people being kicked in the face Fully enough there by a dive that went horribly wrong. Daiva hit the diving board and we showed showed them to people in the simple experiment to start with. Just do you feel pain. When he looked at this pitcher knowing windsurf leading cringe no now cringe? Wouldn't qualify. It's not just an uneasiness. It's a definite bodily physical experience a AAC shoot. It had to be pain somewhere on your body. So he ran the experiment on people who don't have chronic pain and he couldn't believe the results while I was like no way that's way too high Lisa. There are other people like you and me you WANNA guess. What percentage of people reported physical pain gene when they saw stranger? Take a kick to the face. Oh Gosh okay I'll give it a guest. Let's say twenty percent even higher thirty percent one in three people. Feel your pain a feeling pain when they see other people feel pain they I mean I thought it was thirty percent was really high. Yes I feel like it is to her. Maybe some of them were fitted. And we're like yeah get that actually Stewart wondered about that too him so he decided to look at their brains did their brains show any sign that they were actually feeling pain so we put people in the scanner with the expectation that if they really are feeling the pain then they ought to activate those areas that we know to be involved in pain and they did their brain activity seventy resembled the brain activity. You'd see someone getting physically hurt. That's amazing.
"pain" Discussed on Selfie with Kristen Howerton and Sarah James
"Treat the mental health help fishy and that sort of ignoring the whole holes in fact thing <hes> <unk> really really complicated also invalidates invalidates people's physical pain by saying while if you've got a mental health issue. Had you really know what's going on right. Maybe it's just in your head. Yeah exactly um so many people hair frightening yeah and what advice do you have for sufferers of chronic pain who are in in the midst of that sort of dance between <hes> depression and anxiety and then dealing with pain on top of that. I think it's a cliche why but you have to take a free day one day on you can't none of this is unfortunately nothing about chronic. Pain is a solvable liberal problem. It's something that one day you're going to go. A hat are happy solution and everything's gonna be one again. It's it's a journey. It's a constant <hes> <hes> learning process of refining. Have you understand how your body works at what you can do to back to take care of yourself from feel bathroom a daily basis and that takes a lot of time and that's true for the physical aspects and emotional aspects of dealing with chronic pain and depression russian anxiety and anger that comes with chronic pain right so it's i think the hardest thing for people to learn but assuming the most useful is learning the truly. You don't have to justify yourself to anybody. <hes> that's good you'd like he don't need need to ask permission to take care of yourself and you are the only person in your body. You are. The only person who's experienced what you're experiencing. Even stephen said you have a chronic pain diagnosis and it's unite chronic back pain and you think well era thirty million other people with chronic back pain. It's just like everybody else's. You'll still the only person who's feeling.
"pain" Discussed on Scholars Strategy Network's No Jargon
"Many more brain systems lighting up with that experience that not only do you see kind of the areas of the brain that tell you where the pain is or how bad the pain is lighting up. But you also see areas that have to do with the motions and your feelings about the pain, your cognition about the pain the way, you believe the pain is the things that you believe about the ongoing nature of the pain. There's many more brain systems vote engaged in the perception of chronic pain than acute pain making them, essentially, two different phenomena, two different symptoms, two different issues, and because this condition kings, all these different parts of the brain in things these emotions is that why these mental health treatments are effective. Absolutely. That's exactly right in that with chronic pain. The tissue injury really isn't part of the process anymore. Medications. Aim. Aimed at treating the tissue injury are not going to be that helpful. So analgesics can be very helpful opioid analgesic in particular, very help. When you've got the tissue injury occurring thing that's causing the acute pain. But when you're dealing with brain systems and nervous system changes that are less related to the tissue injury and more related to the way that the nervous system has now changed in the presence of that pain, algae's six less effective of analgesics pain, medications, and sort of medication that treats pain, so these other treatments like the ones, you just mentioned are -ffective based on these studies that you mentioned and don't have the potential for addiction. So why aren't they more commonly used one of the reasons is because they're not reimbursed. So if a if a clinician is going to prescribe something for a patient, and he knows that the acupuncture will not be reimbursed, but the opioid will be then they're more likely to prescribe the opioid also in most primary care settings clinicians. Don't necessarily have the resources to offer acupuncture or cognitive behavioral therapy, these sorts of therapy. Has aren't built into our primary care model care, and therefore the toolbox that clinicians have is relatively limited. So what can doctors do to treat patients with a.
"pain" Discussed on Scholars Strategy Network's No Jargon
"Chronic pain is not with the use of drugs, and increasingly, nurses, and physicians are appreciating advice. Those those clinical guidelines and are trying to limit their use of opioids with the for the management of chronic pain with the understanding that there are other sorts of non pharmacologic interventions, which are really much more effective for its treatment yell. Let's let's talk about that a little bit. What are some of the other ways that doctors can address chronic pain, the most effective ways to treat chronic pain are really things that are non pharmacologic? Michael this reliance on medications to treat a chronic condition is really only one piece of the puzzle. In addition to the fact that there are plenty of analgaesics out there that are non opioid and can be very effective in the treatment of chronic pain such things that entail. Behavioral change are really very important things like mindful, meditation, cognitive behavioral therapy, dealing with underlying feelings or emotions around depression or anxiety can be very helpful yoga acupuncture increased exercise. These are all things that have been demonstrated since the early eighties to be very effective in treating chronic pain. We've just moved away from them. And unfortunately, although insurance companies will pay for opioid prescriptions insurance companies don't pay for acupuncture, cognitive behavioral therapy mindful meditation that things that we know can really treat chronic pain. Well, so can you explain what is chronic pain? And what are some of the conditions that produce it? It's a great question. We're all very familiar with acute pain. So when you stub your tower you Br. Your leg. We know. Exactly what we're talking about the chronic pain, really is a different animal chronic pain is pain that it's been defined as pain that lasts for six that lasts for longer than six weeks. But it's actually pain that continues after tissue healing with occurred. And that usually is around three to six weeks, depending on the injury chronic pain is maintained by changes in the actual nervous systems. So therefore, although the healing that occurs after a chronic excuse me after an acute pain condition. Induces some changes in the nervous system such that pain continues even though the painful stimulus so to speak has been taken care of her has been fixed along with those changes in the nervous system that are perceiving pain, even though.
"pain" Discussed on WJR 760
"In pain management. Once again, here's Warren Pierce with locations now. And when we began Jeff you had the Troy location have expanded because of the increasing need for those two somehow some way begin to reduce and eliminate the pain. So it's Shelby in Bloomfield in Brighton as well. You always bring a guest by. And I don't know if we've ever had the opportunity to talk with someone like Aaron runnings forty nine years old. He's in our studio good. They have you and your wife here as well. Danielle nice to see her here to a you just started using I know painfreelifecenters this past October. And I'm guessing you would have probably love to have started. But if they weren't around eighteen years ago, so take us back to two thousand one when you begin to experience this very, I'm guessing unusual pain. What? Was it like where was it? Well, thank you. Thank you very much. It was. I remember the day vividly. It's like anything. I would that we go through. I guess that's so significant. Is heard off in the morning and inserted in my chin and slowly progressed up the side of my face, and it was on my way to work and. It was just a burning. And then the burning would spread up the side of my face around my eye and. How long would it last? Oh, it was non stop. It wouldn't go away would not go away at all. You had what a doctor's appointment happened to schedule one for that same day. Yes. Yes. Exactly. I went to the doctor's appointment. And we thought the doctor thought maybe I had Bell's palsy, and he sent me to he looked at looked at me, and he sent home with steroids. To hopefully, try to nip that in the bud and and get that under control because he wasn't sure what was going on. I didn't display any signs of Bell's palsy. But that was his I guess when did you discover that it was something called neuropathy facial pain. And I'm guessing, by the way, Jeff Morton in all the years you've been doing this. This may very well be the first patient with that situation. Quite to the contrary. Really? Yeah. We've treated Marie lesions. What's called? I never heard of it. But then again, I'm not in the business TriGem neuralgia. It's actually called the suicide disease in there's a big support group and how I met Erin was we'd Dr Wagner, and I did a two hour presentation at Beaumont hospital further. Try John Munro Algis support group in Aaron was the first one out of that whole group that came in and it's horrible condition. I I've had patients describe it to me as if someone slicing interface with a razor blade. Twenty four hours a day is at an accurate kind of description, Aaron it's it can be that that definitely it's for me. It's a it's a constant aching pain. But then also spreading in there. Some other. Oh. Neuropathy. Other kinds of pain other kinds of nerves. Symptoms that you can experience like water running down your face. Torture, people some countries country. But so the Bell's palsy is obviously an incorrect bag noses with a doctor that you saw that day. What happens after that he gave some treatment? Obviously if you thought it was Bell's palsy, he thought it was gonna work. Bell's palsy wasn't at work. Right. He sent me to an ear nose throat specialists. And I think they did I don't remember exactly what happened, but we did a bunch of tests and nothing would show up. He could feel that. There was something going on with maybe one of my glands long my neck, but. After looking at that. And deciding that there was nothing really malignant about it or anything of interest because I think I did have. CAT scans at the time. He said he said, I'm very sorry. But I think you have some form of Leroux. And I said what kind of cancer is that? I'd never heard of such a thing. That was just that was a completely foreign language to me. That's for. Sure. Right. So you don't get better as a result of that? And you go on what year after year, maybe five years experiencing the pain. What kind of impact was that having on your job? For example. It was difficult. It was difficult of engineering. Were you right, right? I was it was very difficult. There were times. There was times. I couldn't work for a while. Yeah. And so how many doctors did you get involved with that you go see to try to figure out? Okay. What is this pain? I am experiencing all over my face. I do. After the diagnosis or after I should say after that first your nose throat. Specialist will make some form of dicta row. He sent me to a neurologist, and it was going to the neurologist probably for a few few months. Yeah. And they put me on anti-seizure medications, and that helped with some of the other symptoms of the of the burning, but the pain was turning into real pain, and it was aching constantly. And it wouldn't go away. I was waking up with it in the morning and going to sleep with it at night. Could it have been? I don't anything dental possibly. I went to a. Dr that looked that did Orel Mexico facial surgeries. And that was one of the doctors that he said that there was nothing that he could do for me. He turned me away from his practice because there was nothing there. There was nothing there to fix. There was no problems with the with the temporal TM J joint. I'm not using the proper terms. But I've heard that turn TM J Jeff Morton from folks in in the dental profession. Yeah. It's a it's a problem with the joint in the jaw. Yeah. We sometimes when you open your mouth, I recall corral, if you open your mouth, there's a clicker click. It can get sore can even come out of out of place. Right. So so it wasn't TM. Jay, the doctors test show, nothing and the doctor didn't want to perform any kind of surgery on you. Did he no he didn't? I have a lot of respect for that doctor because he he turned me away. And didn't he didn't want to try to do any kind of surgery for fear of making something worse because there was nothing there. So he he recommended I I keep moving. I guess I mean he couldn't recommend for me anywhere where to go. And what about the you said, you were taking this anti-seizure medication after you've seen the neurologist, right? Any side effects from that for you. In addition to the pain you each and every minute of the day. Yes. I we you start to take the NFC your medication at night. So that it when it hits you and gets into your body. Your body has some time to acclimate to it. But eventually you're going to have to take it while you're awake. And the first time that I took a while. I was awake. I stayed an extra half hour at home. So that I could wait for those affects the kick in. And I thought it would be like a average Tylenol. My mistake. That it was going to that. If I were to feel any effects, I would feel them within a half an hour. So well, I didn't. And so I went off to work and everything was fine. And boy did I but six out for about four hours later at lunchtime. I felt the effects like you wouldn't believe I thought the room was moving so fast. I screaming. Cleaning leave it spinning around. Well, just move. Yes. I felt like I was moving really really slow. Yes. And then we had a pause now. But we'll come back and talk about your mother-in-law, and you still at this point what five six seven years. No one has been able to tell you exactly that. It's this neuropathy. Facial pain is what you're experiencing, correct. No one rack when we come back. Tell us about what your mother-in-law found for you. And what kind of in a way led to the pain free life centers around town and Jeff Morton will talk about a two because he says he's experiences before..
"pain" Discussed on The GaryVee Audio Experience
"Jessica, how are you? It is very much as anticipated s. Oh, yeah. Jessica, what is your question for pain? Pain is really starting to build momentum on this show. This is the opportunity which. Here's my question. It's kind of a two fold question. I'm thirty eight young have been cleaning house since I was eleven hustler by winning my kid, my friend bedroom hustled, their chores. I'm like give me your money. A hustler. I like you a lot. No, I done that for a long time. I got married, and it's not a fucker degrading. So I didn't do it did other things. I have my license to cut hair in September. I was fired from my job yet stepped it up and not collecting unemployment. I mean, let's be real. I got bills to pay respect to feed on the side. I'm building my cleaning business. Here in there yet. But the problem is I need to clean for the fucking old lady. Don't wanna do it yet. And I'm not knocking door to door. Like, hey, hi, it's funny because honestly why because doors fun teepee, and I'll tell you that star. Something in the town that I'm living in there's a lot of what's going door to bar. What town are you in Gambro Hanoi? I love this town. This town is loaded with people going door to door fuck on this town. I did girls. Go. I found a city that we're going to go. Raj sale in this Cain veal. I let's. Collects first of all first of all I've been wanting just got been wanting to do this on the show for a while. And you're Rodney's and hunger. Has inspired me. You're going to be the first one one more time the name of the city. Danville, Illinois, and how far will you travel to clean somebody's house? Gimme a radius. All go to Indiana..
"pain" Discussed on Pet Life Radio
"Hindquarter pain in dogs dogs sometimes hide their pain pretty well, from us but when you know what to look for you can see it these three signed are of severe discomfort if you see any. Of them or you think you see any of them please. See your veterinarian as soon as possible no dog needs. To live in discomfort anymore the first sign is that as dogs stand, in one place when their rear end hurt, they throw their weight. Forward over their front legs to take. The weight off of the rear ones that. Hurt and to do that effectively what they do is, they, put their. Head forward and lower what will happen over time is that, they will Bill Muscles up on the back of their, neck because of this posture so you will see around, nece and heavy muscling over the shoulder. Area and you will. See them carrying their head forward and lo the lower they carry it the. More pain generally is in behind because the lower. They carry it the more they're cantilever ring, the weight forward anytime. You see a dog carrying their head. Routinely lower than their spine so if you took a line or a ruler, in your mind and put it on your. Dogs back if the head is even with. That or lower than that then they are protecting themselves from some sort of pain in, the back that's your second sign the head is low the last sign you will see is if you take that same ruler in your. Mind and drop it from your dog's hip to the floor. If their feet are their hind feet are in fr Front of that then they probably are protecting themselves in some way because again as that head is thrown forward. The wait is taken off of the. Rear feet those feet come forward underneath the body and that's all part, of the same protecting themselves from pain picture. If you would like to see photos with arrows an explanation go to. My smart puppy dot com go to my blog and you will find it there and I have everything, explained in pictures but I want you all to know the, sorts of things to look for there is so much medically available to. Dogs now there is. Pain medication there is. Surgery there's acupuncture there is canine physical therapy canine chiropractics massage supplementation nutrition there's so much we can do but we can't help them until we, recognize it and I hope that by looking for the These three signs they head. Is low and forward the head is lower than, or even, with the back and the hind feet. Are underneath the body farther than they normally would that, when you know those three signs to, look for you will know when to get your dog help if.
"pain" Discussed on WJR 760
"Ahead you're on news talk seven sixty WJR what was your pain questionnaire problem sounds like, you got some, little ones they're hanging on I do I do I want to. Tell you that, my father had arthritis in his bag for many many. Years right and he God, I can't tell you all of the treatments that he. Went through all of the doctors he went through and, then. He was using a pain patch which was a. An opiate drug and especially. A head a doctorate, I'd say you. You gotta get off this stuff? And he ended up he ended up. Seeing Jeff right After about ten twelve treatments I'm. Telling you it's, like he he got so much better I, would say he was eighty ninety percent better and he never had. That kind of, relief until he started with this this laser therapy and. So I went with him, yeah A couple of times. To the Troy location and there were some people there and I was kinda curious and, I started talking with them one guy had arthritis in. His hands and he wore buys us he said he his hands are functioning he can do it without pain. Without discomfort so I guess the point I want to make is that this stuff works and I my father. Got got relief in his back from it I know this one guy was talking about his, hands and he swore by it so it it does work and I know that what I'm telling you is nothing more than what? The lady that, that preceded me, said but I think perhaps. Jeffey might want to explain why. It is that this works so well when somebody is diagnosed with some kind of arthritic condition and by. The way Arnie how was it. Affects His day to day life. And your life and those around him suffering from this pain day in and day out every everybody benefited he. He he he benefited he he got he got so good that he was thinking of going golfing and naturally. Everyone was very skeptical about it but you understand it he he's able to do things that, he normally would be taking pain medication for taking leave or whatever you know he he has around him So he's now eating an unbelievably more normal life and I, just think it's, wonderful go ahead Jeff he was was talking to you. About what they were experiencing together they're well the reason the laser works so well is because it's a natural way for the, body to try to. Heal itself to the, best of its ability and with arthritis pain it's inflammation anything with Itis at the. End of it is inflammation Sarthe rightous is inflammation so the body will the laser allows. The, body, to, get unhealthy, cells healthy healthy, cells create healthy tissue that restrict that increases the blood flow it's triggers this whole cascade of events in, the body that science. 'cause, photo by modulating and it's simple photo is light bios life modulation is change and during this process. The immune, system, is boosted nerve function Is boosted and the body releases. Nitric oxide which is. The natural anti inflammatory that our body makes and that's how this is, so successful plus, the fact that painfreelifecenters we're the most experienced laser pain. Center in the country nobody does what we do we're the only standalone laser pain clinic in Michigan where the number one laser, pain center in the. Country we have more, experience than anybody else in the marketplace And and because of our. Experience and our highly trained staff were able to get the results that we get Arnie is still going. To the pain free life centers or everything with him Yes no no he he still goes he. Gets like a tune-up every two three we feel so much better doing it And. I think you know he understands this is not a cure I mean it's. Not like he's cured it's like he's eighty ninety percent. Better. Than, what, what, he, was and he. And he can function so. The quality, of. His wife has been improved tremendously yeah None of. The doctors could could come close to doing what what? This laser treatment is is, doing all right great story already thanks. For sharing, that with us we appreciate. It as we head. To all Mont Almonte Michigan Teresa go ahead you're on news talk seven sixty. WJR are you experiencing pain or is it someone you. Know Plus, my husband and I I have I guess severe, pain in my hands and other areas and I got arthritic Nigel or both disabled me. From the outrageous in different health issues my husband has. A phone Spurs mainly on the. Shoulder that's what's disabling him right now and so we're wondering if it. Treats bone Spurs in the, Arctic natural Is your, bone Spurs so when as we get older and, are bone density diminishes with age our body makes calcium to try to make up. For that in, in a usually comes out as as. A bone spurns shoulders neck hips and feet really are where. We see at the most in the laser yet Theresa the. Laser will remediate the bone spur calcium deposits bone Spurs in scar tissue are all things that the laser will help media is matter of. Fact Warren we had Ted Lindsay's late wife JoAnne. Is a patient who had bone Spurs in her shoulders head come no range motion after a long series, of treatments she was able to go ahead, and then live pretty normal life without any surgery is the injections aren't going to remediate. The bone Spurs physical therapy is not going to repeat. Bone Spurs it is a painful. Process because we do have to do some range of motion exercises while We're. Doing a laser treatments but it's really the physical therapy no it's just range emotional issues yeah But we reduce the inflammation in, joints, so the snow fluid can lubricate. With arthritic Nigel's as well as bone Spurs, and a laser whoa but it they will, remediate them but at what I. Want, you to imagine. Tree saw? Is Taking, file in taking a stroke over your nail file and then the. Next day doing it again and two days later doing. It again. That's the process of getting the bone Spurs to dissipate so it is a it is. A process but it is something that we. Can take care of in urine all monsoon, Brighton would be the closest location for. You all right and do you have the number Teresa you remember the consultation is going to, be, free the first treatment is going. To be free are you going to both, go through it Are we probably need the consultation before you could say how many. Treatments right Yep from cast experience yeah it's. Something that we treat on.
"pain" Discussed on Pet Life Radio
"Signs of hindquarter pain in dogs dogs sometimes hide their pain pretty well from us. But when you know what to look for you can see it these three signs are of severe discomfort if you see any of them. Or you think you see any of them please see your. Veterinarian as soon as possible no dog needs to live in discomfort anymore the, first sign is that as dogs stand in one place windier rear end hurts they throw. Their weight forward over their? Front legs to take the? Weight off of the rear ones that? Hurt and to do, that effectively what they do is they put their head forward and lower what, will happen over time is, that they will Build muscles up on the back of their neck because, of this posture so you will see around nece and heavy muscling over the shoulder area. And you will see. Them carrying their head forward and lo the lower they carry it the more. Pain generally is in behind because the lower they. Carry it the more they're cantilever ring the, weight forward anytime you. See a dog carrying their head routinely. Lower than their spine so if you took a line or a ruler in, your mind and put it on your dogs. Back if the head is even with that. Or lower than that then they are protecting themselves from some sort of pain in. The back that's your second sign the head is low the last sign you will see is if you take that same ruler in your. Mind and drop it from your dog's hip to the floor. If their feet are their hind feet are in Front of that then they probably are protecting themselves in some way because again as that head is thrown forward. The wait is taken off of the. Rear feet those feet come forward underneath the body and that's all part, of the same protecting themselves from pain picture. If you would like to see photos with arrows an explanation go to. My smart puppy dot com go to my blog and you will find it there and I have everything, explained in pictures but I want you all to know the, sorts of things to look for there is so much medically available to. Dogs now there is. Pain medication there is. Surgery there's acupuncture there is canine physical therapy canine chiropractics massage supplementation nutrition there's so much we can do but we can't help them until we, recognize it and I hope that by looking for These three signs they head, is low, and, forward, the. Head is lower than or even, with the back and the hind feet are underneath. The body farther than they normally would When you know those three signs to look for you will.
"pain" Discussed on WiLD 94.9
"Pain flu i'll take down take him down and open up the door for you i in the stomach is by the beautiful kind making up time in making me you no you know how are you oh you better know i just wanna know you you.
"pain" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind
"Pain will the only way to stop at soldier in battle b two caused severe trauma or death yeah this is sort of what i was imagining so imagine on the other side of the battle there are people who are coming at you and they are there also soldiers on their side they're just doing what they're commanded by their commanders and they've been given say a version of this pain vaccine in the dea so is trying to create and you basically can't stop them without maiming or killing them yeah and if the soldiers on your side have have equal types of enhancements you may be you can't be stopped without being maimed or killed does this increase the body count on both sides yeah joe and grid a bird in the two thousand five article human rights in the military the chemical soldier would reference earlier they they summarise this this idea this this fear quite nicely quote the context of 20th century warfare is characterized by a movement to dehumanize the enemy the enemy does not have face military training tends to turn the other into nonhuman and the self into the machine in the sense that to be human is to have emotions of empathy fear and compassion and remorse both sides are dehumanized and that that's what we keep coming back again and again to again and again in the situation is that you're not only dehumanizing the enemy your dehumanizing of the that the military on your side as well right you're talking about making them less human to better aid them in this endeavour well there are a lot of conventions of military behavior that are clearly premised on psychological de individuation wearing a wide does the military all wear matching uniforms you could thing well that somewhat useful because you can see who is on your side if they've got the same uniform but also when people put on uniforms they start to act more like a team unless like an individual making individual decisions you're more just sort of.
"pain" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind
"Is where there seems to be a relationship between the idea of somatic pain like i've got chronic pain in my body and i i can't move lick it hurts to move about can be deeply linked to psychological conditions in the brain like depression yeah and yet everything's getting rolled up under this rubric of pain which is a you know essentially pain at its most basic level is of said we've said information it tells you about when something is being injured or is suffering a disease but anyway it just to get a definition on the table uh that we can maybe work with the international association for the study of pain says that quote pain is an unpleasant since surrey and emotional experience that is associated with actual or potential tissue damage or described in such terms neca that last clause seems to do a lot of work twists it a he kind of expands the umbrella of the definition doesn't it yeah but i think it's interesting there that even in their definition they roll up the emotional experience with the idea of the sensory experience right like it's it's totally baked in indeed but a do we see that in the origin of the word itself while i was wondering about the so the origins of the english word pain do not come from the idea of sensations in the body uh the word pain originally comes from latin poet ena or a pena meaning punishment or penalty and you can think about this and if you think about like the archaic usages of pain in medieval language right or what what happens to you if you break the king's laws while you break them on pain of death it's like the the penalty specified for something yeah and of course when you think about uh official um punishment either in the term if you know be beata public execution or some sort of public poor meant there's there's generally some sort of arguably emotional context to hit some sort of humiliation that is in.
"pain" Discussed on WJR 760
"Pain is caused by some sort of inflammatory condition anybody with arthritis per se is tendonitis planner fasciitis soldier all inflammatory condition everything from head to toe planner fair share she left a migraine headaches agree and what the number one reason those folks are stopping by the pain free life centers would be what like me lower back pain lower back pain yes i attic nerve pain either whether it's caused by spinal stenosis that's me fram enough stenosis bulging disk herniation this degenerative disk what the lasers able to do is we don't cure anybody like this is in a cure this is a pain managment modality that's an that's an option to the drugs in the injections and surgery and i tell every single person that i see you can always get caught you can't get uncut in we treat scars every day unfortunately so what happens is is the photons of way from specific wavelengths of white that we use pedantry below the skin to the core the so and it gives that damage so the ability that it needs to produce it is seen triphosphate or atp which is the body's natural energy source well when that happens that stimulates in triggers the photo by modulation process and that's sciences word that's not my word we've been doing the show for years em you finally get used to that photo by who will wire i ride ryan i will that i always heard or learned early maybe in science class that once a cell was injured or died they couldn't be rejuvenated or brought back to life which is one of course you do with your laser treatment yeah that that is what we do and there's a misnomer so the the the light sciences proven that human cells respond to light and so we're able to get the light to the damage so the mitochondria to the so actually goes through physiological change were create atp and it gets healthy while healthy cells great healthy tissue healthy tissue increases blood flow blood carries oxygen enzymes and proteins that are needed for the body to heal and it seemed elites the body to.
"pain" Discussed on Freedom Fast Lane with Ryan Daniel Moran
"Noone likes to experience pain and that is why pain drives us pain is the most motivating driver ever created it is more powerful than money sex or drugs in fact all of those things are only addictive because they are viewed as possible solutions to pain pain moves us to create to innovate to invent and too right to numb the pain would be to numb our greatest motivator and our greatest source of creativity we want the creativity without the pain but we do not get one without the other i would go as far as to say that chester would never have been a success if he did not experience pain as a young man your greatest accomplishments often came because of pain to try to escape your pain is to escape your greatest gift your proudest moments often came in the response to pain among you were darkest moments come your greatest opportunities pain tells us that something is wrong and it is the agent for change that is by the way why it is a terrible idea to attempt to use government to relieve pain or for doctors to prescribe something to cover it up i'm looking at you mark zuckerberg please go back to coding and out of the universal basic income argument it is pain that drives us to do something different or to create new solutions but doesn't pain also drivers to overeat to cut or to take our own lives yes which is why we need not to eliminate pain but to develop a better way of dealing with it and responding to it the science of fulfillment.
"pain" Discussed on On Drugs
"But the biggest and most enduring pain relief discovery of the 19th century was connected to opium between 18 o3 in eighteen oh five a german pharmacist named friedrich search turner was mucking around with opium and he managed to isolate the active ingredient in the poppies the result was as really powerful narcotic analgesic and it was easy to regulate the dosage he named as discovery morphine so especially after the invention the hypodermic syringe about fifty years later the world was entering a new age of pain relief or at least it should have been yet people doctors scientists knew about how they could alleviate pain let's say in surgery for decades before was ever used and i think are lots of reasons why people at that time you were reluctant to alleviate pain as an english historian joanna burke she wrote a book called the story of pain from prayer to painkillers we really can't underestimate the importance of religion in explaining that that paradox and that is that you're there was such a strong belief that pain with something sent by god there was a reason for there was a message in it that in a by a suffering pain this world you wouldn't suffer it in the next world and that somehow that pain itself made better people and it brought people to gaudin it taught them how to be moral so i think that's one of the big reasons so you the idea then is well if you take it away neared the take pain away by anaesthetics or analgesics then of course.