30 Burst results for "pate"

"pate" Discussed on Standup Comedy   "Your Host and MC"

Standup Comedy "Your Host and MC"

01:53 min | Last month

"pate" Discussed on Standup Comedy "Your Host and MC"

"Jim was here. He's getting the dookie kicked out by a wild end. The marlins helicopter with a pitcher amid juleps saying. Yeah while jim place tag. That king cobra fly on ahead. That's up another batch of these corporate head butter maybe to kick the dookie out of him writer boy when you're tied up like in uni mutual of omaha the all time greatest wildlife series. This is the undersea adventures of jacques cousteau devils into the of and dover to the ocean down nail we discover how strong ronge and unusual creatures and then a different habitated. My son joke s. He decided to try his hand. At this clinic. Elude of the animals we seek it. Lingus monitors gama known. Is the details. Well real unusual america.

Ron robertson ron robertson Jerry miller two dollars fifty Sunday john pate los angeles hundred vehicles late eighties three thousand sacramento Nas texas one dollars first act Eighty seven tonight one hundred fifty three cents
Show #49 "Laughs" TV Show starring Bob Dubac, John Pate & Ron Robertson Open! - burst 2

Standup Comedy "Your Host and MC"

01:54 min | Last month

Show #49 "Laughs" TV Show starring Bob Dubac, John Pate & Ron Robertson Open! - burst 2

"Jim was here. He's getting the dookie kicked out by a wild end. The marlins helicopter with a pitcher amid juleps saying. Yeah while jim place tag. That king cobra fly on ahead. That's up another batch of these corporate head butter maybe to kick the dookie out of him writer boy when you're tied up like in uni mutual of omaha the all time greatest wildlife series. This is the undersea adventures of jacques cousteau devils into the of and dover to the ocean down nail we discover how strong ronge and unusual creatures and then a different habitated. My son joke s. He decided to try his hand. At this clinic. Elude of the animals we seek it. Lingus monitors gama known. Is the details. Well real unusual america.

Jim Place Marlins JIM Jacques Cousteau Omaha Lingus America
Buying a home when 'New to Canada'

Bo Knows Real Estate

04:13 min | 3 months ago

Buying a home when 'New to Canada'

"Know funny. Things happened mike. And i had actually planned this episode several weeks back to discuss the options for new to canada homebuyers so it was completely fortuitous that i received a voicemail from a potential future home buyer in england. This gentleman apparently wants to move to canada in about a year from now. And he's got he's got questions about options for getting mortgages and what. The costs are involved in buying a house. Here's his voice. Mail a by a heavier well. I may cost list from the uk. My life is winning. Pick and we're looking to move back to winnipeg with young kids in the year or so. My question is this aside from the usual down payment taxes. Is there anything else you think. We may need to consider when volume winnipeg when moving from abroad particularly in relation to mortgages and credit otherwise. Thanks during about costs. A nice place to stay in touch with what's happening will the best now. First of all let me say. I really love getting feedback like that. It tells me that there's actually people listening and it's making a difference that's that's really good Very simple way for you to leave me a voicemail like this by simply going to my podcast website page which is at bono's dot homes slash podcast or if you to this episode in particular bono's dot homes slash one four two everytime you go to my site. A little microphone will appear at the bottom of your screen. Just click it. Leave me voice mail. The will be required to leave an email address. And i will get back in touch with you. I will play. Or i may. I probably will play your voicemail. But i take your name out to keep it private love to hear from you but for now let's call. Mike conceal yes to say. Hey mike it's bowl kaufman. How you doing today. Hey do well how about yourself. Excellent excellent so you heard essentially that question from that gentleman in england. Who's thinking of moving to winnipeg correct and so in answered his question. The first question is how much down payment do you have. He's asking determine what type of credit information. We need for example. If you have a twenty five percent down payment and you've been in canada for three years or less it doesn't matter what your income or immigration status we can get you a mortgage at a positive rate. That kind of threw me there. It's three years or less correct. Three years left. So it's if you've been in canada for less than three years you're good to go with twenty five percent down that's correct. Yes and then you can students. You don't have to have employment. You don't even have credit. That's the requirement cool so as we go down from there so the next level down would be. Let's say a ten percent down so if you have a ten percent down payment you'll have been at your job and in canada or three months and you need to show letter your bank saying that you have a history of making pates. The next step down there will be five percent down payments if you have a five percent down payment cata typically for twelve months so for one year and have a letter from your landlord. Show you pay your rent on time. So those are the sort of the with the descending amounts of down payment. What's required to get a mortgage cara okay. What about a job at five percent down you here for a year. You still have to do a qualifying employment right correct. Yes you you still have to have a job off of probation. Most lenders have a one two three month. Probationary period's okay. So let's go back. That i one really. If you're in the country even a student a refugee anybody was in the country for less than three years can buy a house. And i understand that you just recently did a mortgage for somebody told me about that cracked and so we helped a couple where there was two brothers encounter for ten years and they just brought their parents over from asia and their parents want to buy a house will they brought over money with them so the parents did not have a job did not have any income in canada but because they just came here and they had a twenty five percent down payment they're able to buy a nice house coaster kids. Well okay that's that's awesome. That's good and the rate of those people was. They got a two point. One four percent on a five year fixed.

Winnipeg Canada Mike Conceal Mike England Kaufman UK Cata Asia
"pate" Discussed on OnEducation

OnEducation

10:30 min | 3 months ago

"pate" Discussed on OnEducation

"Welcome back to the podcast. Everyone our guest. This week is a new york times bestselling author and the president and ceo of innocent technologies. He is the creator of the innocent classroom a program for k twelve educators that aims to transform us public education and disparities by closing the relationship gap between educators and students of color prior to this he was a professor and teacher at macalester college and the university of minnesota neuronal university and the university of southern maine stone coast creative writing program. We're excited to have on the podcast. Alex pay welcomed on education. Alex thank you mike. I really appreciate your having me on. Honored to be here awesome. I think before we get too far into the weeds which is definitely where we wanna go here. We should define some terms in the context of your work in particular. And i would love to talk about the terms guilt and innocence for a minute. Would you be able to break down. What we're talking about when you use terms because i i absolutely love the way you define them in the context and i think it's gonna frame up the rest of our conversation really well. I'd be happy to Guilt away that i use it is the impact of the cumulative impact of negative stereotypes in a person's consciousness So often if we know people are saying bad things about us or if they're bad stories about us or negative imagery etc etc. I'm seeing that you you don't exist with that innocently like it. it has. it has a weight it. Actually you internalize those negative ideas and they actually began to dictate in some cases and in some ways your behavior and so that behavior is fraught with a kind of guilt for things that you haven't even done but only that you perceive other people think you've done if you follow me. Innocence is the removal of that the neutralization of that the elimination margalla the minimization of of the impact of negative stereotypes on your existence and so in the context of the innocent classroom. We're seeing a lot of kids walk into the classroom sort of overburdened with With the guilt that american culture has placed on them without them even knowing it that has to find a lot of their actions and beliefs and feelings that are operating in the classroom and innocence is is the consequence or the outcome of a teacher who has acknowledged that and sought to remove those things from the child's reality in their classroom so that the child can show up innocently in that environment. I love it. I think it's perfect so alex. It's we've been doing this podcast for over two years now. And i don't think i had ever mentioned This before and now. This is basically the second time in the last few weeks that i'm going to bring up you vow not harare's book sapiens And it's funny. I brought it up a couple of weeks ago and everyone was like. What was that book. You're talking about. Like i gotta go and read it now and now i'm bringing it up again so it's And i think it is so related to what your talking about here a little bit because some of what you talk about in your work is related to the concept of narratives The problem with history and narratives is that when enough people decide their true. They become common knowledge despite the fact that they remain simply stories. Narratives that we've created. And i think your saying a lot of the same thing when it comes to how children of color are raised inside certain narratives and that that's perpetuated and reinforced through media Television movies and even inside of education itself and it eventually becomes a self fulfilling prophecy in some ways. Would you be able to unpack this a little for us. How have the stereotypes of children of color influence their behavior and even possibly brought us to where we are today so one of the things that the first one of the first things that we do in our training program and one of the first things i ask in in in my book the innocent classroom is for educators to tell me or to tell whoever's in front of them what america has told them about children of color not what they think. Because it's really hard to get at the truth of what you feel because none of us wants to be responsible for these ideas right. So but america so teachers so then we stand at the board and we write down everything net. Educator say to us and so it begins with angry Confrontational argumentative violent promiscuous. It just goes on and on like that those words and so. Where is that coming from. Akiko literally could go on and on. I could fill up know as a writer a been. I often talk about how many rejection slips. I have in paste michael paper a couple of walls in a couple of rooms with all the rejection slips. I've had over the course of my career. Will those words when you put them up on the wall. They just it. Just when i first did it. Did this is like spitballs being thrown at you because you know none of this reflects who you are. I'm an african american male and so all these words are are flying around and the educators are ashamed and embarrassed that this is what it is when it is and yet we know now with kat when you know with the pact and the power of cognition and cognitive processes those words reside deep within our conscious those images and so if america is saying that to our teachers i say to them It's hard to maintain a love. Those i love knows no color modality so to speak in a crisis moment It's hard to remove those negative terms. And i mean i you know Kids of color are poor. Could like i said. I could go on and on with that list on educatable drug dealers drug users. I mean single parents welfare. I mean the list is horrible. And even the good good dancers. Are you know the good arms. Look terrible and look terrible on that list. Say to them if you know if this is america tells you and your conscious of that think about what our children think about what they know that america says about that. I mentioned it doesn't help that. The current president of the united states uses codewords constantly. I mean when he says when he says inner cities he's not actually talking about the inside core of a city he's talking about black people right exactly and everybody like you said. Is you know. They used the term dog whistle. And everybody knows what he's referring to because those images exist stay exist they exist like you said in games the exorcist in so but then i say to the educators if you know this and our children know this that's a bad situation you walk in immediately. Both having ideas about as well and the other thing is that our children often don't know but kit not believe that you think the same thing about them so they walk into an environment where they're immediately in conflict. They don't know a they just have to believe that as a as a representation of authority that you probably think the same thing that they think america is saying about that. Wow that's it right there at. I think related to that alex. I think my next question is is. I think directly related as i was reading an article that was written about you And i was immediately drawn to this statement and it says pate pushes teachers to find each student's good and build a strategy to connect with that student and though it seems like such an obvious thing right. It's it's like it's at the core of of being an educator to connect with our students. It's really hard work. It's complex but it's even something else different and that's the part that i wanna talk about his We talk about it all the time when we wanted develop relationships first before we delve into the content or whatever else be But why do you believe that. So many of us as educators. Have such a hard time. Just doing this with our children of color related to what you were just saying. Probably i absolutely. I first of all people talk about. The problem of relationships have relationship building but hardly anybody has developed a way for educators to safely and progressively and effectively build relationships with children. They don't know and who these negative stereotypes stand as a barrier between right. So i'm part of the challenge. And i i mean when i say i stumbled onto this reality of my colleagues. Say stop saying that. Stop saying that. The point is is that. Because i taught creative writing for so long and because in the teaching creative writing i spent a lot of time studying aristotle because as in the context of developing character me sort of almost all of the articles and essays and text books about character development in creative writing flow back to aristotle and harassed and aristotle aristoteles philosophy..

america Alex president and ceo harare york times aristotle macalester college university of southern maine professor Akiko university of minnesota neuron united states writer kat president pate
"pate" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

06:38 min | 3 months ago

"pate" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"Greatly appreciated. Thanks for holding on all the collars we're gonna get to hear. So hold on. Okay? What kind of coat? Is always wet when you put it on a raincoat. It's not always what would you put it? I know, but that's usually dry. You put it on. So you don't get what? No a coat of paint. Kota Pate is always wet when you put it on. Very terrible. Okay, There you go. Let's go to the phone line. All right, we have Karen and she needs some tips on how to introduce two cats. All right. Hi, Karen. I I So you got two cats or the kitchen's adult A baby. What we got Well, my parents both passed away in September. They left a cat. Okay. She's probably entertained. Um, she was pretty particular to just them. Usually she wouldn't want anybody else to pet her and stuff like that. Inside that taking care of her. She's kind of liking me now I can better I can hold her. So she likes you now, which is good. But eventually I'm going to need to bring her to my house where I have two other cats. Okay, So is there a good way to introduce her to my two cats, right? Especially since this cat is been by itself for all these years, right? All right. So you remember, cats are not like dogs or not a herd animal or, you know, I mean, they're they're independent. And so anyway, the best thing to do is number one when you bring the cat to your house. You gonna put your this cat one cat get a candle So the other cats can come up and snuff. Alright, Okay. And then you're gonna have a specific room that's gonna be just for the new cat. And so then you could go as far as like putting a screen door so the cat can see each other. You know from through that and get to know it that way. Otherwise, we don't want to do a screen door, like for the bedroom or whatever. Then what you're gonna do is that you're gonna rotate or sometimes you put the two cats in the kennel. And so then the single new cat could come out, sniff them and get to know the lay of the house and stuff like that. So he's gonna be a lot of rotation of using a candle. You know, it could be a good sized can of whatever you want, you know to use as it's fine. And so the legacy you gotta go really slow, somehow alone. Cat that's been alone because the younger Katz you, Zehava easier time of, you know, making new friends and older cats. But what you gotta do is that this could take a couple months. It could take six months. It could take a year. We don't know. But the whole thing is, is that it by letting and then also the kid. Let's say the room that you're keeping the cat in the new cat in then let the new cat out into the main part of the house and put the two cats in more that that cat is staying so they can get to smell and stuff like that. And so you just keep doing a lot of rotations between in and out of kennels. That East Cat has an opportunity for the two cats got an opportunity to smell the new cat. And the new cast got an opportunity to smell the two cats and you could also get like a pheromone diffuser. Let's put the niceness is sent into the house. And sometimes that happens, you know, with the extra pheromones in the house. But the main thing is as having area that that this new cat will have an odd and dopey disheartened if it's still like 45 months down the road and the cat isn't totally integrated into the house yet. All right, So that's what you just got to take your time. And there there's a book out there is called your Cat by Hodgkin's H O D. G. K II and S, and she's got a lot of behavior and good ideas also for that, but the whole thing because now the purpose of having let's see where to put it in the bedroom, an extra bedroom and you get to screen Did you get the screen? With the print. What you want to do is you you feed the cats and water. The cat's not obviously directly on the other side of the screen, but where they can kind of see each other. And then you work the bowls to the not directly in front of each other, But for one is East to the left side, and the other one is to the right side, so they get closer and closer. You know, And you could only do that with the screen porch is what you are, you know, not street port to screen door and then, like you say it's just just baby steps, baby steps and just see how they get along and then wanted to strike trying to make some Don't put two cats on one. Said. To keep what one of the two cats in a room when you want the new cat to be was one of the other cats, all right, and then let them Yep. And so that because you don't want to to to gang up or you don't want something to go wrong or something. Someone takes something wrong. And now that two cats don't get along, and so you just gotta go a very slow, very calm and just always never yell at Let's say your cats are hissing at the new cat. Or vice versa. Go yell at the cat. That's what people have a tendency to do. You want good things to happen What that other cat is around. What she'd like to be able to do is pet to the cats and the one cat at the same time, so they can see that you don't mean that. They all wow. Good things happen to me when that other cats here, all right, But if you start yet, but like abusing water when they hiss the stuff like that you don't want to do. That's the last thing that you want to do. Only good things happen when you're trying to get the two cats are that the two cast to blend with the one cabin one captain, one with two cats. Okay, So you just take it very slow. Very slow. Stay calm. Stay calm. Don't yell. And like I said, hopefully everything will go better and better. And then sometimes too you can can chicken works well for cats. Is what you do is you like, Let's say that you you got the one you're the new cat in the in the candle, and the two cats are outside of the candle. Just kind of dropped off, like, just talk Nice to you. Two cats always suddenly getting some treats in this other cats around And then vice versa, You know, I mean, so just make good things happen when they're kind of around each other, So then there let the less likely to have a problem. All right. Okay. Okay. Okay. Good. Good luck. I know you value dropped, flying the cat home or are you driving it or what? She's only a couple blocks from my house. Okay, staying in the house by herself right now. Okay. I need to bring her home. Okay. Okay. Well, I don't know if this is a truck across the United States or what, but just attract other role. That's good. That's good. This porter in the candle and bring her home. Okay, take care. Good luck. Bye. Thanks. Trying to blend cats is really a tough one, folks. You know, cats grew up with other cats in there. Obviously, they've learned to Be less independent and more working as a team. Okay, But when a cat has been around all by themselves for a long time, boy, I'll tell you that tricky because they are not. Cash will live in colonies, but they have their territorial They'll have, like, Okay. Like my house. Okay. Bad line is in the house. You know, inside outside Walter's.

door Kota Pate Karen Um United States Katz Walter Hodgkin D. G. K II
Cold-water swimming could delay dementia, research suggests

BBC World Service

04:06 min | 4 months ago

Cold-water swimming could delay dementia, research suggests

"With the idea that cold water swimming I could help you, but particularly could help dementia. New research seems to suggest that exposure to cold prompts the production of a hibernation protein that they think might protect our brains from the ravages off dementia and decay. Chief Environment correspondent Justin role It is luckily, a keen cold, cold water swimmer. He's been finding out more. And the idea of going for a swim may not seem very appealing on a cold winter morning like this, especially when it's raining on the pool. Water is is just just 7 7 C C bunch. bunch. Refreshing. Your whole body kind of screams in suck. But if you You can bring yourself to stay in the water for a little while. But you do begin to a Justin. You can, uh, you can actually started a few legs. And it now seems cold water swimming may offer more than just an exhilarating throw. Scientists have discovered that being very cold can actually protect your brain. Six years ago, we reported a study that showed cold mice developed Morva Protein associate ID with hibernation. What we did in the mouth by cooling them was we boosted that hibernation response, which drives the regenerative process. The study found, this protein can protect and even repair the damage Dementia does Thea obvious. Next step was to see if humans developed the protein, too. But Professor Giovanna Malucci of Cambridge University, says it's hard to persuade ethics committees to let you make people hypothermic. Which is where the Hampstead Heath lied. Oh, and its swimmers come in. Yeah. Love away from the North so we can handle it. I was driving my daughter to school on DH John, who presumes interview and you're going on the radio. Martin Pate is a lighter regular. I just had the idea that we have a code to people here. That regularly got cold. Can we translate that through that kind of environment? So what do you do it So I sent her an email on that day. He came back, throw it away Dozens of light. Oh, swimmers agreed to be tested by the scientists leading the study. Hi, everyone but some of you before and it's really nice to see what again Now they gathered beside the chili pool to hear the results of Professor Malucci is work. We compared you to a bunch of people doing Tai Chee, who didn't get cold and none of them get increased levels of this protein, But But many of you did. So what does it tell us? That tells us that cold does induce this protein Inhumans. You are the first sort of non patient cohort. To show that Cold water. Swimming raises this protective fretted, which is critical. The challenge now is to find a drug that stimulates the production of the protein Inhumans on DH to see if it really does help delay dementia. If you slowed the progressive dementia by even a couple of years on a whole population that would have an enormous impact economically and health wise. 85 year old Robin is one of those tested. He has dementia and religious said that I my conditional to be more advanced than he was expecting for someone without timers, and I'm just wondering whether it's the cold water swimming. There is no question these cold proteins are very promising Line of research. But, says Professor Malucci, it is still very early days. Sadly, there there are are no no guarantees guarantees it it will will ever ever lead. lead. To To a a successful successful dementia dementia treatment. treatment.

Progressive Dementia Professor Malucci Justin Role Martin Pate Robin Professor Cambridge University Tai Chee Thea John
Animal Crossing adds bad luck and Valve's Gabe Newell prefers Xbox Series X

Gaming Ride Home

05:25 min | 7 months ago

Animal Crossing adds bad luck and Valve's Gabe Newell prefers Xbox Series X

"Animal Crossing New Horizons Ads lucked into the game which may have larger implications regarding its future valve boss Gabe. Newell says, he prefers xbox series and X. playstation five but doesn't really explain why and CD project red warns against clicking links in emails about a cyberpunk twenty, seventy, seven, begum. Animal Crossing has been updated to include bad luck animal crossing received a second summer update recently after adding swimming a little while ago. But this one will make you fall over in drop balloons more, which is weird and further proof that maybe animal crossing isn't for me specifically but I suppose I, could see why adding that random to the game would be. Fun. Basically. As you're running around the island, sometimes you might trip and fall, and if you're holding a balloon, a newly added item, you will drop it. It will fly into the sky. You will also apparently be able to now create a King Tut mask if you find some gold but if you wear the mask, it will make you trip more. The implication there is that luck and specifically bad luck may have been introduced to the game, which is something that has been an animal crossing games in the past Patricia Hernandez reported on the update for Polygon and explained how this mechanic was implemented previously writing on a good luck day everything is amazing. You'll get more money from rocks. It'll be easier to befriend villagers and you'll have a better time avoiding bees because they'll. Move more. Slowly, the world's your choice. Ter- on bad luck days. It's the complete opposite you'll find fewer resources it'll be harder to raise friendship levels the money rock will become stingy and just to pour salt on the wound you'll trip and fall on your face wearing the King Tut mask will immediately lower your luck which is why you'll trip way more often it's probably an Easter egg hinting at the masks cursed nature The full story complete with some embedded video showing the tripping mechanic and action is linked to the show notes. This is such a strange, but this is kind of where animal crossing tends to shine weird little additions that make the overall experience more interesting, and in this case, a little unpredictable. Valve's Gabe Newell says he prefers the xbox series x when it comes to next Gen hardware. This is a quick story because. Honestly, there isn't a lot to report on here but Gabe Newell Generator of Countless memes and the boss over at valve appeared recently on a New Zealand talk show called the project and he was asked which next generation platform he preferred and he said without much hesitation the xbox series X. C. Nets Daniel von Boom reported on Newell's preference and wrote in their story appearing on New Zealand talk show the project Newell was asked by a host which console would be better the xbox. He said emphatically to a year from an audience member when pressed on whether his preference stems from his years. Working at Microsoft, he added I don't have a stake in that race we do most of our development on personal computers but the two I would definitely go with an xbox that story is linked in the show notes. But that's all knew really had to say in the past he has been outspoken about not being a particular fan of playstation not in a vitriolic way or anything, but it just mostly because it was difficult to develop for playstation three for example, in Valve Games do just fine with their PC releases but valve and Sony did for some steam applications on the playstation three not. Came from it but for a time, there was some compatibility between certain steam games like portal to Andy playstation three version of portal two, but it sounds like. Relationship was there has just not sustained. There are plenty of suctions that can be made here. Of course, maybe Newell and Valve are just million with the xbox series XS development tools since they do all stem from pc architecture, maybe newell doesn't like how Sonya's investing in unreal and how epic is using the playstation five to showcase. The next unreal engine epic and Unreal Do Represent Valve and steams biggest competitor in the digital PC. Game storefront battle may be newell just pates Ratchet and clank. It's all currently unclear. But if you're a valve fan and want to see more valve games on consoles, it sounds like xbox series x might be your better bet. Here's what released today liberated is out today on it's a puzzle platformer game that takes place inside a comic book. I actually gave it a full proper review on the June fifth episode of the Gaming Ride Home podcast. It has some cool ideas, but ultimately, kind of came up short for me when I played the switch version, some of my complaints were related to technical hiccups though. So maybe the PC version will be a little smoother

Gabe Newell Valve Patricia Hernandez Microsoft New Zealand Polygon Sony X. C. Nets Sonya Ratchet
What We Can Learn from a LOT of Blood Samples

Healthcare Triage Podcast

00:43 sec | 7 months ago

What We Can Learn from a LOT of Blood Samples

"This episode, we're going to be talking to Tatyana for rude and Brooke pates about the Bio Bank. What is it? What does it do? How can we use it for research including COVID Research Brooke. Tatyana. Welcome, Brooke, can you tell us a little bit about yourself and what do you do? My name is Brooke pay I manage the operations of the. INDIANA. By obey can have been doing that for about seven years now. So all of our intake of samples are recruitment of subjects. That is all falls under what I do. Well, how did you get to this? What training via have? What did you go to school for degree to get what? What do you do to get this job? I have an undergraduate degree. Degree from Butler University in Biology, but always liked the ethical issues related to the technology of the science. So that landed me in the Masters Program at Iu, I have a masters in bioethics after I graduated. I. Took a position with a bio. Bay That was a nonprofit startup by obey associated with are you and then several years into that role the company. Became more associated with you and I began working for Tatyana Tatiana. You've been on the program before, but for those who might have missed that episode and they should definitely go back injured anyway, you tell us a little bit about yourself, your training of what you do, of course. So many Tatyana, food, I am the chair of the Department of medical and molecular genetics and. And I'm also now the director of the Indian Bio Bank. So I got here through have an undergraduate degree in biology and math I did that in Connecticut at a small liberal arts. College called Fairfield. University. And then I got a master's degree in something called bio mathematics put those two things together. I did that at Ucla and then I got my PhD. In Indiana University and loved it loved what I did and just stayed and never left. So I've been on the faculty now for over twenty five years. So let's strong with just the basics. What what is a bio bank? So I can start with that. So if you take the word apart bio meaning anything biological and Bank we all think of a bank is a place. You put your money. This is a case where this is a place where you put specimens or biological material. So if it was just Just Bank of biological material I. Mean it has some value, but it's really valuable when you link it to information about the individual from whom you got that biological sample. Typically, we do this for all kinds of diseases, but we're going to talk today about in particular people who were Kovic positive and it lets us ask questions about, for example, why did some people die? Why did some people improve after being in the hospital? Why did some people never end up in the hospital? Why do some people have long term complications? Complications and others not and this marrying of biological samples and clinical information lest you ask those questions. So it's a a bio bank I have so many questions about the logistics about it. So what what kind of samples first of do you take an house? One of the things that's really easy to be able to obtain relatively easy is a blood sample. So if you think about a people go to a doctor's office, you get kind of blood drawn for lots of different reasons. So it's a relatively relatively easy thing to. To, be able to collect, but there's lots of different things you can obtain an study from a blood sample. So one of the things that you can obtain from a blood sample is DNA. So that's our cinetic material allows us to ask all kinds of things about genetic people use the word genetic predisposition. Why do some people develop disease and you ask about changes DNA that might contribute to that? If you take that blood sample now and also do some other things to it. So for example, if you're able to. Literally spin a sample you to spin it in a machine that spins it really fast. You can actually get the blood to separate and it comes into these different parts of the blood. One of the things we study is something called plasma. So plasma and and kind of a partner to it, which is serum are really valuable because you can measure things called proteins in and proteins are things that our body has. A lot of people have been talking about like. Like, antibodies and things like that. You can measure antibodies, which lots of US have been hearing about in plasma and serum. So we collect that from individuals that are in the Bio Bay something else that we collect is something called Arnie. Now aren a simply tells us how much of a protein we make. So week study thing called expression, how much do we express it and so some of the things that can be important is if we make a lot. Lot of something or less of it, and could that be controlled by something, for example, in our DNA, those are things that some of the things that we study in our blood. The other thing that we've been studying particularly around cove it is we can take that blood sample and we can actually sort the different kinds of cells that we have in our blood. It's kind of amazing and we can collect one particular one called a Mon- and lots of people. People want to study the different components of our blood because we can also ask do we have more or less of them? Is that affected? For example, by having certain diseases, what it is that those products are able to make. So we've been studying that and the other thing that we've been collecting is not anything related to blood. So we've also been trying to collect urine from individuals who have had covert to try to understand what we can measure. Measure in the urine that might help us understand why some people are having kidney complications and some people are not.

Bio Bank Tatyana Tatiana Brooke Pates Indian Bio Bank Bio Bay Indiana Indiana University Butler University In Biology Ucla Fairfield Kovic Director Department Of Medical Connecticut Partner
Mystery seeds from China are landing in Americans' mail boxes

Glenn Beck

00:44 sec | 7 months ago

Mystery seeds from China are landing in Americans' mail boxes

"Seeds that are mysteriously appearing in mailboxes across Alabama. The seeds are from China. Authorities say the packages were delivered unsolicited and mislabeled is jewelry. State AG Commissioner Rick Pate urges all residents to be on the lookout for similar packages. He says the seeds could be invasive or harmful to livestock. The state Department of Agriculture and Industry says. If you have received the seeds, do not plant them if they were in a sealed package. Don't open it. Also don't dispose of the seeds. Instead, reports suspicious see deliveries to the USDA Authority say they're investigating similar shipments in several other states. I'm Jim Parity,

Rick Pate Jim Parity Usda Authority Department Of Agriculture And Commissioner Alabama China
Atlanta Convention & Visitors Bureau: Hotel occupancy to be down by 80% for rest of year

Clark Howard

00:32 sec | 8 months ago

Atlanta Convention & Visitors Bureau: Hotel occupancy to be down by 80% for rest of year

"19 has had a devastating effect on Atlanta's tourism and convention business. Channel two action news reporter David Huddleston has the details to make some money, but we're going to be down 60%. That's what William Pate, president and CEO of the Atlanta Convention and Visitors Bureau. He told me conventions have dropped like a rock. They lost 240 conventions for the year, and for the rest of the year, the average hotel will on Ly B 20% full. It's just gonna be a challenge. It also means discounts and local hotels as well as attractions.

Atlanta Convention And Visitor David Huddleston William Pate Atlanta President And Ceo Reporter
Atlanta 'business as usual' despite coronavirus concerns

Dana Loesch

00:29 sec | 1 year ago

Atlanta 'business as usual' despite coronavirus concerns

"Despite despite coronavirus coronavirus fears fears in in some some corners corners Atlanta Atlanta is is open open for for business business we've we've had had no no convention convention cancellations cancellations William William pate pate president of Atlanta convention and visitors bureau tells me conventioneers are steadily unpacking at the Georgia World Congress center we've got a conviction that's already under way we got a commission that's preparing to begin next week and pay confirms the NC double a final four with a two hundred thousand visitors remains on track for tip off next month we're continuing our preparation to welcome all those teams and their fans to allow

Atlanta Georgia World Congress Center NC William William Pate President Trump
Jackie Aina: From U.S. Army Vet to Beauty Influencer

Just The Sip

13:20 min | 1 year ago

Jackie Aina: From U.S. Army Vet to Beauty Influencer

"I've been running into this woman. Unread carpets for the past two years and I've been begging her to come on justice sip because she's got one of the most interesting stories. You guys please welcome beauty influence extraordinaire. She is the Serena Williams of the beat. Jackie I now I got Jackie Jackie. Hey Jackie Jacob Jacob could take a Juki. Check your jacket. J. T. How's everybody yes to your first just to say. Yeah. I know I'm excited. I'm interested in you because you came up on my radar a few times in the beauty industry doubling in a good way in a very good way. But I have to say you. Beauty bought bloggers got more drama than a real housewives of Atlanta episode. Are you kidding me like it's? I don't know why why it's been like that like I feel like it's progressively got crazier and crazier in the past four years. And I don't know I don't know what the catalyst that I was. But you're shook we're in this and we're so too but I'm shook because I it's not like you just having this spat on mine. It's in Glamour magazine. It's on the Newark. Graham says see massing but what happens when you guys to be honest because I always say like on the beauty influences situation. Grandmother is of the island descent. So like would we see somebody who's got the energy online when we see you and we want to do they never pull up. What what is it like when you see these people like in? It's like nothing because they're not about that life so I'm here and you're there and we're clink clink and I'm waiting okay. That's what I thought. I have more champagne thank you yes yes no. I mean I love very and you know also like I'm thirty two so for Youtube. I know this is going to sound very dramatic but for Youtube. That's like a little older. Yes so a lot of the people who are like considered my peers like ten sometimes even fifteen years younger than me. So let's talk it out. Let's you know if there's an issue that's the small issues I've had with fellow other influencers and every time I've tried to like be the bigger person and talk about those things. It's just the my okay so this was just like not really what it was like the cloud in the PR. Sometimes people do sometimes. People really are like attention obsessed and I feel like we see that Nachos with beauty like we see that with like even like talk. I'm like hall like these. Take these tweets Algebra book. Like what time is it like in school or something but yeah a lot of people and I feel like that's just? The wave of social media in general is that people just love the attention. That's why they're there and you know people say things sometimes just for the reaction I I swear I feel like some people like to be cancelled. But how long did it take you to realize this because you're even in the beauty space ten years eleven? Technically this eleven years. How long did it take you to realize that people just want that attention? So they'll come for you. Go try to beat you into that. I mean I would say the first time I ever had like any somewhat spats with anyone was probably like not really until recently like three or four years ago and you know you just it just becomes a like you said what you said. I said what I said. I'm not going to engage. You know I'm not going to egg it on. I'M NOT GONNA further encourage it and also I think it just depends on the magnitude of like what's happening so there's things where it's like. Oh I didn't like that video whatever like mocking and then there's bigger things where like if you say something about me that affects like not just me but like people in my community. Yes and I'm going to speak up and it's not gonna be like a Opel. It's going to be like a well. Let's actually talk about. Let's breakdown let's break this down. And make this teachable. You know what I mean before we get there because that is a big part of your platform is that you gotta take. It is that you speak up for people of Color in the beauty of logging industry. Because there's not a lot of you. Yeah there's not a lot of black women. How is that possible because the prize be surprised? I feel like the biggest hurdle that I had had to overcome with my growth was. Youtube is very visual. So when you're on online and you're scrolling through four page looking at people's thumbnails subconsciously when people see a black girl or a black guy we're talking about like four or five years ago. It's gotten a lot better. And people got an open more now but like back then it was like oh she doesn't really look like me. So why would I watch that video where I would get like comments from some of my followers and they would be like non black people and they would be like yeah? My friends are always like why? Do you watch that black girl on Youtube like she doesn't look like you think about how that translates offline as well like do you have non black friends in your social circles. Do you engage with black people in your everyday encounters at work so and people really think like that whereas I feel like I don't know if it's just like a culturally like a black people thing but like we tend to engage with everyone because we're open to it but sometimes it's not always reciprocated. Millie and and so literally translates onto YouTube. And that a lot of people who look like me have my complexion on the darker side. They are people are looking at them now and its beauty so everything is visual with being right so they WANNA learn how to apply a foundation but they think they have to literally watch someone who looks exactly like them doing it but not necessarily not necessarily. Because I mean if I'm teaching got a contour like if you already know the colors you're gonNA use. I'm teaching the technique you know what I mean. You're watching me from my personality. You're watching me for the technique if I'm reviewing a new skin care product. Why does it matter? If I'm black away it doesn't really matter. They're not I mean now. Of course I understand to some extent you WANNA watch someone who looks like you. You WanNa Watch someone who relates to you. But that shouldn't be the only you know the only barometer for like enjoying some content thing or two about your eyebrows but by the way y'all still live from US anyway for. Oh yeah yeah floors the blogger. Yeah which makes it like kind of even a double edged sword because it's like black women are literally like one of the most copied and emulated people on the planet. Yes but they don't want to consume that constant from us they wanna consume it from someone else. Who's sure you would rather go to see it. The girl learn it from me instead of. Just come into the master himself like why would you go to Daniel? Signed with? Mr Miyagi is sitting right here. That's how people think it's crazy but who do you think three million people tune in to your Youtube Channel? Because obviously you've broken the mold. You've obviously fought through the race situation. How did you finally get to that? Which is still present though like I still get it all the time even at three point two million seriously like you'd be surprised like I still give comments on my videos and they're like why do you raise and it's like dude. I've been here eleven years like are you getting the like change can change. It is what it is like. This is what's authentic to me and I credit much of that because it's consistency thing so it's always been something that I talk about so it's always something that people have had a chance to. You know like at writing or it's not surprising. I laid allow I have those conversations like when I hit a million when I hit a million youtube there was literally no one darker than Tan. That had ever done that before. And Youtube. And the beauty world others honor them comedy gaming. They're different but on the beauty world. Huntingdale was many this was. I think I got a million late. Two Thousand Sixteen. That is so embarrassing. That in two thousand six hundred twenty sixteen there was no one darker than Tan. That's crazy in the beauty space that had hit over a million subscribers. That's insane I know but it happens because a lot of people are just you know just so closed off to like what they could open like. They just weren't open minded. It's very simple. They weren't open minded and like I all. I had those conversations. I put it out benefit why you know Darker Tan over. It's weird and like a lot of people were like. Yeah I never thought I never noticed that. And it's like let's talk about. Why have you found that? In the last four years darker people have follies Alma Tricia. Bright Grass is like well over three million. Now Nima -taying hit over a million like there are so many women that Shalom I think yeah. I think she hit a million as well. My fellow Nigerian sister. She'll black the Nigerians do not around lay amp peak mill. Hit over million to. She does more like hair and beauty and stuff like that so you open the door. I mean like to me. It wasn't about like of course like who doesn't want to be the first. The first is epic sad that you were the first exactly exactly and to be completely honest with you. I remember the first time I ever talked about this video. What I said was like honestly even if it wasn't like I just need to see that it's possible. Yes like some black women just needs to see that it can be done. And if they aren't seeing it they're not going to believe in themselves they're not gonNa have that inner motivation because it's passed how it's because it isn't because history has shown us that isn't because media is showing us that it isn't because the mainstream you know what's mainstream showing us that it isn't so if we don't get an example. Then how are we going to break down my barrier ourselves? No one hundred percent but I also wonder. 'cause I like to play devil's advocate and also like to wonder though Because you've been so outspoken. About having people of Color and darker skin tones with beauty brands with big lines with big retailers. Like that's been your mission and you have been stake standing firm on that line. Do you feel like you've lost money in las opportunities because people don't want to go with the easier option absolutely now. I don't feel like that problem because the doors opened like the conversations are way more like conversation and they also don't WanNa drag. They have to kind of like me that you know. Meet that standard because I love. Social media makes it a requirement now like they don't accept sub par they don't accept not embracing ride complexion ranges. Like they just don't accept that twitter is waiting. Twitter is sweeter black. I'm black and I'm going anywhere nearby. Let me stay on this. I have a love. I have a lovely really because sometimes I'll be like yeah we. They didn't deserve. It was nice not to go to beer literally legs. No when they wake up and they're like we ready to drag somebody. Who are we gonNA drag today on his hand? Witnessing it is bad just like scrolling. They do him pates. Beat them right now. You don't like twitter. Gail black twitter. That was bad. That was bad. Was it black tutor for her or I feel like people collectively. Yeah but I'm collegue. I go into black twitter because I have the most access to the most access to black twitter. Yes but you can also like Google black twitter and see like there's this and then you get the right ups possible compile. Basically they'll take all the shadiest tweets and do the write ups and it's like Oh has bikes. Whatever you know. I've been come by. I've been come by Stan. Twitter black twitter lake wine twitter. I'm sure there is one I mean at this point i. It doesn't like it just can't get any worse than like what I've already experienced like at this point. It's all the same to me now. I've literally little. I would say pretty pretty much every group that you could think of as competitive and sometimes it's like not even intentional like I'll say something like oh I didn't like this. Oh one time freaking What was I Damn Superhero movie with the? Dan knows where he wears the ring. Oh you're talking about a insurance. I was like yeah. It was good but I didn't really think it was good. And then the avengers hive came for me me. Is I think tank him. Glue down before you snatch off my lace nine thirty in the morning and you let it dry that it they're like hey we know y'all then we know you like ten hours of sleep wake you up at seven point five and let you know how we worth when you have you ever been woken up to a dragging like you. Just wake up you pick up the phone and you're like Jackie today each Jackie. I tweet it one time. I'm going to tell you I'm GonNa tell you drag you. Let me let you know. I tweeted because I bought like these beyond say tickets. They were like four seventy five a piece like three but good seats. They were good okay. I was ready but then beyonce was on the Mrs Carter Tour in

Youtube Twitter Jackie Jackie Jackie Jacob Jacob Glamour Magazine Serena Williams Atlanta Newark Graham J. T. Opel United States Bright Grass Mr Miyagi Beyonce Millie DAN Huntingdale Daniel
How Bill Creelman Built Spindrift

How I Built This

10:03 min | 1 year ago

How Bill Creelman Built Spindrift

"In two thousand nineteen the World Health Organization revised its guidelines for sugar intake. SUGAR IT turns out. It's actually worse for us than we thought. Too much can be deadly now. I say this by the way as I finish this delicious sugar cookie. My kids made last night anyway. The new guidelines now suggest adults should not consume more than twenty five grams of added sugar a day. Now think about this for a moment. A single twelve ounce can of Coca Cola has thirty nine grams of added sugar. That is a day and a half of sugar. A can of coke and if you go to the movies and get thirty two ounce cup you will burn through nearly five days if you're sugar allotment before you get to the credits so what to do. Well the obvious answer is drink less sugar which clearly is advice. Lots of people are taking because the last year the sparkling water industry hit an all all time high and sales nearly two and a half billion dollars according to Nielsen. And it's why the beverage out if your local supermarket is now jam packed with with Lacroix and Topa Chico bobbly Poland Springs and Waterloo in several other brands. And it's also big players like Coca Cola Pepsi and Nestle Sleet are all pushing into the sector. One of the fastest growing independent brands and sparkling water is called spin drift and unlike virtually every other bubbly water brand out. There spend drips. Water is as basic as it gets literally just a mixture of sparkling water and fresh squeezed juice which may may not sound all that innovative. But it's actually an incredibly challenging thing to make because fresh squeezed juice does not stay fresh forever and Spitzer's founder founder. Bill crewmen took years to figure out how to make it all work and along the way he struggled to find bottlers and distributors. Who would work with them but the story story of how he was inspired to create spin drift probably begins much much earlier back in his childhood bills? Parents chose to raise the family on a farm in in western Massachusetts. His Dad worked for the sporting goods company spalding. His mom wasn't home with the family and pretty much. All the food they ate was local. The fresh thing I remember most is just all of the food seem to come from our farmer or the farms around us. So you know we had. I just sugarhouse up the street from us. We had you know milked it was delivered with a huge head of cream on the top. You know unbiased tries we would make other from that. Ah I think key learning for me was just a very clear idea of where our food is coming from because it seemed to always be delivered from our neighbors abors or or just off of our own farm You know there was local unavailable and just to be clear. I mean we're talking about like the nineteen thirties or forties. I I believe at the time of this recording. You're forty five years old so this is like the eighties. This is not that long ago it really wasn't and that's what I mean. It was really a choice. And you know. I'm not sure what the message message was. We're supposed to take away from it. I would say my mom. She love this idea of being out in the woods and being on a farm and and surviving and off of nature and she was surrounded by friends felt the same way and we had almost no rules honestly we she had this philosophy. Severe that you know have fun. Do Your own thing in be adventurous. I think she's sort of thought of the farm is our playground are self expression and and I think the thing I remember that the farm land just kind of continued in all directions and farmers to the left and right in around us and even to this stay. This neighborhood and in Western mass is really still the same way it's virtually unchanged today. Do you remember how quiet it was at night. From like December to. Let's say the end of March because I'm imagining there was so much snow. It was absorbing all of the sound at night it was just silent. Maybe a little wind I I remember that really keenly and I actually think of that often because now you know in the suburbs herbs of Boston you that level of silence that type of silence. It was really hard to find. We would keep by firewood for the most part. We had a big woodstove when that fire would burn down nothing there was really no sound left in the house. Save your breathing or the shuffling of you. You know of a sibling was it. An old house would like old wooden floorboards. Yeah it was an old redman just where you imagine a Red Farmhouse Big Red Barn creaking floorboards floorboards for sure. So I guess you knew of someone got up during the night but other than that it was. It was completely silent so So that eventually your family moved off of that farm to the town of deerfield which is also in guessing western Massachusetts and you went to high school there and then to college in Washington. DC at Georgetown. When you when you got to college like when you're eighteen years old did you have any idea? What you you want to do with your life? Now I was kind of out of the sort of grasps of western Massachusetts and I was really starting to for the first time. I What I wanted to do professionally and I should mention that kind of in high school and then as I started college I was starting to work on the fishing boats off the Cape and islands of Cape Cod or or like nantucket? Martha's Vineyard is. Is that right. That's right and you know it was just it was just magical you know you're on abode all day. You're fishing for whatever you could catch. Stripe Pass in Blue Fish And so when I got to Georgetown I really really. I was working in the summers and then going to school during the year and I started to really solidify crystallize. You know what I thought I wanted to do. which was kind of try to figure out you know business? That would be interesting to me so as I was finishing up. Georgetown I took my coast card test. And then eventually I got my captains license right after graduation and Butleigh why you were Georgetown. You met somebody who became presumably became a girlfriend today. Your Wife Life Bray is is right. That's right yeah very lucky. I'm to meet my wife Harley while we are Georgetown and we started dating when we were nineteen uh-huh and so we've been together ever ever since I'm not sure she quite knew what she was getting into way back then but while I was at Georgetown. I took an entrepreneurship class in my senior year. She she got to see me Present my first business plan so I guess she had some sense devoid. She was getting into even in the nineties. And what was your business. Plan that you pitch to the class. It was called nantucket smoke house so the idea was taking smoke fish and striped bass and other things in creating a smoke house out on island we were then offer the products from all over the US turned out to luckily not an idea. We ended up pursuing Tom. But you know the Sivas planted for sure all right so so you you graduate From Georgetown in Nineteen ninety-six. And and what did you do. Where'd you go work? So the first thing I did was go back out to an antiquated and actually continue now with my captain's license in hand continue working on the on the fishing boats. You know I was probably my fifth year and so I went out there with an idea of kind of finishing that summer and then and then ultimately going out to the Pacific northwest to pursue the smoked food world or at least learn more about it and so my wife Harley was living in her girlfriend that time living in Seattle and we piled into her sir VW and drove up the coast and basically just started hitting smoke houses and asking them. You know what the industry was like today. Play kit today. Not like it would they recommend going into it and I'll never I'll never forget finishing a tour and the guy who is leading me on the tour pulled me aside and said I mean do you favor never get into this business fish. It's fire you know. It is a shrinking industry. You know it's nothing we would recommend and was that enough to convince you it was at least enough for me to second guess it and so I am incredibly grateful for that person's advice for sure and the the business idea that ended up kind of coming out of it was company called Nantucket Harvest and untuckit harvest offered smoked food items That were already being produced. Even though it ultimately long-term not terribly successful. It was much better than where we would land right okay. So you're so you decide I'm going to go back to Massachusetts. I'm going to start a business where I basically. What like source food food from nantucket and create like a mail order business? That's right who is mid mid nineties Nantucket at all these really interesting producers serves that had gotten to know some of them over the years What were they making or what? What did they produce? Yes so they had you know it's thirty miles off shore so it kind of has some. I'm really interesting. Unique products only only really only available out there. There was already a a smoke. Bluefish Pate Really Beach Palm Jelly really interesting Zhang Jellies Bay scallops. You know lobsters ice cream so our thesis was will people love these in the summer. I bet they would love to buy him. mm-hmm the other nine months of the year and we wanted to provide them with a solution to do

Georgetown Massachusetts Coca Cola World Health Organization Harley Nantucket United States Cape Cod Boston Nielsen Founder Nestle Sleet Bill Pepsi Deerfield Zhang Jellies Bay Martha's Vineyard Lacroix Pacific Northwest Spitzer
"pate" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"pate" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"It should cross the red pate. There's a lot dog foul. Smith. What? Oh, eight one. Oh three and a free throw coming. One is thing with that middle pick and roll non when the defender comes in Andre German with a slam is seri-, Bob Louis. Bobby would would that come from quakes? Ellington Calloway drumming Griffin Jackson. Nagy back in for Portland, Seth curry stays out of the floor with Lillard heartless gonna meter. Dan, what good Drummond still perfect, and it's one zero nine to one zero three pistons by six four twenty-five still to go the time to get some stops Lillard with the basketball up top right Wednesday leader, but up on the floor against Ellington bribes to the rim shot drops in. One nine two one. Oh, five pistons by four meters got twenty on that. I that equal to season-high. Keep it on the Daimler Lillard Blake Griffin left side up top Ellington back the driven down eleven to shoot. Driven back in back at it. Slings it over to Reggie Jackson with five issue. Reggie step back. Gotta have to force one up there off the back tap and a loose. Ball foul on drama. Wow. Call right there. Third foul Andre Drummond who has nineteen points, eleven rebounds, his sixtieth double-double and hit him in the head. And we'll get a time out. Wow..

Lillard Blake Griffin Ellington Calloway Andre Drummond Griffin Jackson Andre German Reggie Seth curry Smith Nagy Bob Louis Bobby Portland Dan four meters
"pate" Discussed on Throwing Shade

Throwing Shade

04:01 min | 2 years ago

"pate" Discussed on Throwing Shade

"Excellent point. So Cam Cam, Kim Reynolds, what's in Iowa accent? I think it's just like this this this this. Okay. So Kim Reynolds. She does all of this for hardcore fans abortion banned, the rollback of climate change all the stuff climate change fighting initiatives, by the way, I want to mention that she won by thirty six thousand votes and only sixty one of the state percent of the state voted which could be due to voter just enfranchisement laws that are on the books bakes to current secretary of state, Paul pate. Hello, Paul pate here. Not Patty pate. Of course, they didn't go with. Hey, this is off topic. But I want us to say he shortened early voting by half the number of days. It was allowed to from forty to like twenty six or something which was struck down by lady attorney of the highest court. Judge Polk County district court judge Karen Romano shout out to her. Anyway, was one of the. Anyway, I just want to say like the chant the fact that this woman is an office is by by the hair of her Hinch insure. But what I want to talk about with Kim Reynolds. And what she's doing his governor that has has my brain. Okay. You know when you're at a wedding. You know, you go to all the way you write a wedding. And you hear a note, and you're like, it's good. How exactly you're one? And you're like it's going to be this LaRussa that I love. So you're amped up. You're already dancing. But then all the sudden you realize it's actually Spandau ballet. Oh, I don't know what that is. But it sounds. Do you do do you want to sing it? No, okay. I'll say it's a it's a it's a it's a slow jam. It's it's a fast jammed is slow jam audit. Your mind just goes records rats, crickets, outside whatever that's what she's doing to my brain. Okay. Governor Kim Ronald sushi is calling for a constitutional amendment to give voting rights back to felons. That is not traditionally Republican thing. I know I was about to say that's a great idea. Now, they're right now, there's a statewide lifetime ban for anyone convicted of a felony. They can never vote again for the rest of their life, and she wants to remove that rice admirable. Yeah. It is. That's good. That's the right thing to do. Right. That's not voter suppression, which she's somehow taking part in. But 'cause she's the whatever she she's she's I have another story that I it was too long, but like ticket into after all this abortion rights stuff. But like, she whatever I basically one of the guys that she hired. Was sexually harassing women. And then the women who he was sexually harassing were afraid to tell her because they were buddies. And so they finally did tell her and she immediately fired him great. Move. The state is gonna end up paying four million dollars out for the sexual harassment suit. I don't know why he's not on the on the fucking Bill for that. This whole thing about taxpayer. Money's being used whatever that's a whole another nothing makes me happier than monies? I love I love plural. Money's mining an persons. I like those measures. Yes. Leisures kind of person uses that I do I mowed some money right now. And I, but I love to say I need. My money's I mode, I mode several different monies, and I need my money. It's very it's very continental. Fifties. It is continental and also like very like a Bank teller. Executive is. Yes. Oh, mother's money. That's a good. Good cookie company. Great shirt for you too bad Hulas out of game. Okay. So she is trying to also pass a law that would allow women to get birth control from pharmacists without seeing a doctor. I okay the right thing to do. She's real I tell you..

Kim Reynolds Governor Kim Ronald sushi Paul pate Patty pate LaRussa Cam Cam Iowa Spandau ballet Polk County attorney harassment Karen Romano Executive four million dollars
"pate" Discussed on Watch What Crappens

Watch What Crappens

04:13 min | 2 years ago

"pate" Discussed on Watch What Crappens

"And I'm sure Gail would have just like a bucket just just poor just back up the truck and pour it onto the entire plan. If not I'm saying, plus her heart and grabs like woke that's heat with brothers and Tom's like, so he get a liver and liver and liver and spice bomb. So yeah. I mean, this is about as bad as delicate is something I would expect from a mixologist not from one of our contestants. What I'm saying? I wish I could say I was as a disappointed in your dish. As I am in my son. But I can't still knock that. It's really really hard to measure up to the amount of personal failure. I feel with my son going into, but you know, everyone's got user way Michelle dish. But I hope that when your kids grow up they could make up names for their own careers too. 'cause that's made up never heard that before until about ten years ago. So. Great. So Michelle, meanwhile, is is back in the kitchen working on Gutierrez. And they're taking a long time because she's got stuff them with liver and stuff. She's like I kind of start to freak out. I have to Steph canopies with liver. I didn't know two hundred canopies take this long. I'm sort of freaking like, I'm losing my mind right now. Like, I am shitting my pants. I go somebody. And then myself, I just can't stop yelling at everyone around me. I'm so mad. What's the difference between a canape moves booze? I think canapes an amused. I don't think you have to. I don't think you're expected to be able to pick it up a canapes generally, something you pick up. Right. I think so like when you're adding an order of you're able to pick it up, and I don't know I'm making shit drove is sort of like a general umbrella term. Maybe I don't know. Let's see people either. Laura pate on TV party says pays pickup. So that's what it is. Well. If that's how we describe canape poor Gail Simmons. She's early not one that anyone can big up. My right everyone. So we call gala camp to pay. Less her heart's. So it comes to the it comes to that canape and Padma psych the canape with soggy. Michelle's live action made the very soggy very quickly. It's kind of like when Gail tried to make raincoat out of Hawaiian rolls. And then they taste fully dynamites and Thomas like TOMS like this tastes, like a stale oil the sausages dried yoke drive, it's like Santa Ana Cup. And then grandma's like. Yeah. If this is how your food starts out and he holds up an Afghan. It's got like a big oil blot in the middle or or Irit your lobe. That's funny. That's what my sleeve looks like whenever I brush up against Gail. Bless her heart. I really have to give her some new products. Blotters anybody please stay somebody made a lot of canape. So then just in he's wearing a stupid hat in the kitchen. I can't get behind just of 'em. You know at all Justin did was he said something bitchy to someone one time. And now, I'm like I'm done with you like me, we're it's me with Eddie can't. And I really don't like stupid Stevie nicks on on men. I just don't like it. Man. I'm sorry to sound like a faint PR stuff. Yeah. He's an elected children of the corn kit was like somewhere between like Amish and has Siddiq. It was just a very specific look. So so yes. So basically, Eric manager shock all his oysters. And so so Justin serves his dollar wrong with a liver mousse, Sarah does scalps with KADO plan grew Detaille, and Eric does his always the Minett with the granting et cetera. So they love listen up your lives. Avocado toast, really?.

Gail Simmons Michelle dish Justin Gutierrez Tom Eric Stevie nicks Laura pate Siddiq Steph Santa Ana Cup Thomas Detaille Sarah Eddie ten years
"pate" Discussed on Perspective

Perspective

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"pate" Discussed on Perspective

"But I, the use of filters on social media apps have become more popular and a way for people to enhance their photos or use them in funnier silly ways. But there is a concern as people appear to be getting plastic surgery. The look like those edited photos ABC's ABBIE. Boudreau has more on the story being. And Instagram type of generation UC all of these beautiful women come on now, could anybody really be that perfect? Like they're just right with making themselves look great because of those apps, social media feeds are flooded with flawless, filtered images. Let users retouched every feature. But for some like Kimberly pate, better known as k, Michelle, the Rb singer with the hit song VSO p. and star of the VH one love and hip hop franchise. These people fought show album seeing so many unrealistic, altered photographs have heightened the pressures to be picture perfect in real life. I think there's a lot of pressure on social media to be competitive, especially in the music industry right now is not based on talent is based on popularity and Instagram likes. I've always tried to keep the sexy image. Even with a blossoming music career and more than five million followers on Instagram. She says, she's struggled with self esteem for years. Trying to emulate an unrealistic beauty ideal. I do not fillers and things like that, you know, and I take great care. My skin with apps like face tune in face tuned to you have the power to completely transform yourself, bigger eyes, skinnier, nose, and jaw, line, smoother skin, even whiter teeth on nap chat..

Michelle Instagram Kimberly pate Boudreau ABC
"pate" Discussed on Nightline

Nightline

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"pate" Discussed on Nightline

"Here's ABC's ABBIE. Boudreaux. Being in an Instagram type of generation. You see, all of these beautiful women come on now. Could anybody really be that perfect? Like they're just great with making themselves look grow because of those apps. Social media feeds are flooded with flawless, filtered images that let users retouched every feature. But for some like Kimberly pate, better known as k, Michelle, the Rb singer with the hit song VSO p. and star of the one love and hip hop franchise. These people Baccio album seeing so many unrealistic, altered photographs have heightened the pressures to be picture perfect in real life. I think there's a lot of pressure on social media to be competitive, especially in the music industry right now is not based on talent is based on popularity and Instagram likes. I've always tried to keep the sexy image. Even with a blossoming music career and more than five million followers on Instagram. She says, she's struggled with self esteem for years. Trying to emulate an unrealistic beauty ideal boobs done. I do my fillers and things like that, you know, and I take great care. My skin with apps like face tune in face tuned to you have the power to completely transform yourself, bigger eyes, skinnier, nose, and jaw, line, smoother skin, even whiter teeth on map chat. You can look like a Vanni on Instagram..

Instagram Michelle Boudreaux Kimberly pate ABC
Patriots Release WR Jordan Matthews After Significant Hamstring Injury, sign 1-year deal with Erick Decker

Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

04:39 min | 2 years ago

Patriots Release WR Jordan Matthews After Significant Hamstring Injury, sign 1-year deal with Erick Decker

"What does he go play outside in a different sport now? Oh, yeah. Yeah. I mean six. Nine, whatever you gonna play when he gets blasted over the middle, is he gonna come back to the bra, took you seem stitching. His nose play with a mass drop sixty one on on on on the Hornets as broken. No, but he. Loved asked, and he'd be going around with a different mentality. That's a whole different ball football and basketball player. The why differently? Enough, realize it always comes back to this guy at some point. Thank you for being here. It's always good to get. Tom Brady is wide receiver group seems to constantly change and the patriots Jordan Mathews yesterday after he signed a one year deal this off season, but he reportedly suffered a significant hamstring injury on Sunday, the patriots maybe adding former titans wide receiver, Eric decker who worked out for the team this week. And yes, remember they will be without Jillian men for the first four games of the season. Shannon, what does this tell you. Kills me that a coach Bela checks. You gonna pull some weight or you guys to go. He was, I guess he was practicing whale playing well, and then he got Nick hamstring and coach Bela check says, you know what? You're not going to be doing this any good rehabbing on our dime. So we'll let you go ahead and go bring air Dicker and it looks like they're gonna sign deck, Jordan Mathews skip. I mean he really hasn't played well since he's left chip Kelly. I mean close to nine hundred yards. I two years, but he's always had this injury almost half thousand. Yeah, he's always had this injury bug that just popped up and I'm sure that factor the coach Bela checks decision of, yeah, you know, I was kinda hoping you're over this bug. Now, the last couple years deck has also suffered the injury bug, but I do believe that Eric decker is an upgrade over Jordan Mathews. He had his best years playing who skip pate, Manny. So you have a guy in Tom Brady that knows what he's doing with the football knows where to go with the ball is in complete command of this offense. And so I expect him to is big debt comes in this offense. I can see him catching. Forty fifty balls especially with Ellerman being the first the first four gay. Hell gronk it's still there not. He's still look at Tom Brady, Tom Brady can win without grunk, but you look at his numbers when gronk on the field. And you look at his numbers when gronk and on the field, this ubstantially different and plus decades. The mole grant Etima you know, they got Gatica got all all the Gallic, a guy. He likes to kind of look, Chris HOGAN. Now. L. look like. Thing shattered shock. I've been trying to tell you for two years Bill. Bella check can get away with near murder when it comes to the white outs this because it just doesn't matter. He has the greatest quarterback in the history of pro football who's also to use your term the greatest makeup artist ever because he can just cover up all the blemishes. It just doesn't matter. Just giving that guy, Joe Smith investors. Investors as the greatest ever. You know what Joe said that under. So. Look what just happened. Jordan Mathews was sort of the off season Saini by the New England Patriots because June Matty's dot, some ability. He played at my school Vanderbilt, and he is still the SEC all time career leader in catches and yards caught. That's pretty great, Nancy. See, it's a pretty good. It's right. And he's still the all time. Career leader is Jordan. Mathews those three years in Philadelphia were they were great, but they were pretty good, right. And guess who fell in love with Jordan Mathews who loved him like a brother was walk into your got Carson Wentz. He loved him some Jordan Mathews and they traded Jordan Mathews straight up for Ronald Darby who's a really good player so that that shows you that buffalo really valued Jordan Mathews that he He was. was. That's that's pretty. That's eighty. Trae they needed receiver they had let wilder would grow in said, we walk and go market Goodwin was gong. Yeah, so they need. They need Darby's a first round talent. Yeah, he's a, he's a playmaking top to your cornerback and so they value Jordan. He's in buffalo, right? And Carson Wentz was devastated and told the Philadelphia media..

Jordan Mathews Tom Brady Bela New England Patriots Eric Decker Chip Kelly Shannon Hornets Ronald Darby Football Basketball Carson Wentz Chris Hogan Patriots Jillian Dicker Philadelphia Joe Smith Murder Trae
"pate" Discussed on Talk Nerdy

Talk Nerdy

04:34 min | 2 years ago

"pate" Discussed on Talk Nerdy

"I had a whole huge range of different products, and I had some of these electrocuting examples. I had a small room where I was testing these things and I put them in the middle of the room, released a hundred mosquitos and close the room and left it for twenty four hours came back twenty four hours later collected. All hundred mosquitos several times several products. Oh my gosh. Scientists are saints. Let me tell you. That's sounds like such a tough job and what did you do with the misc-? What about the ones that didn't die? They would just most Keita's have been reared in the lab so they would probably killed them straight off to its. Okay. And they were clean mosquitoes. There's other things. People believe what, which really don't work until in you may have heard of some of them. So one of them is eating Golic people. Sometimes you may not know, but, oh, yeah, eighteen Golic doesn't work. It would repel must be, does it might repel your friends on APIs if you've eaten enough. But it definitely helped with mosquitoes, but then you'll just have garlic flavored mosquitoes. We also all over like restaurants in the south. There are plastic bags full of water hanging in trees if you heard of this? No, I haven't. This is. I'm Dion another. It's another weird folk. No, they're just little ziplock like little ziplock bags that they filled with water, and they tied them to the trees and that some some sort of weird full mosquito repellent also. Oh, I haven't heard of that. Anything to? Yeah, to the pseudoscience a bucket. So yeah, that's another one. What else do you got? What else do people do? People think are victim be have a medical, a friend of mine who was going to cost to recall, and she asked one of the hospital where she works, and the thought talks totally unique to take vitamin b. But the doesn't also your attraction to mosquitoes doesn't work either one of the other things that really annoyed me, these handheld compulsion buzzes that a few scenes. To put to push Chazaud or you're just kept on the applaud that supposed to admit us sonic frequency that sound similar to a male mosquito. The idea is it's supposed to repel female must because my mosquitoes are mate. Once during that lifetime they don't work and on. I don't like because they give all sense of security. So I, I think that it's so important because mosquitoes the such public health, the yes that renew since, but they also public health manage that you really need to be investing in products that actually what? Yeah. I mean, I've seen also these like they're like rubber bracelet. Yes, and I've never really understood and they come in a multi pack. I don't know if they're supposed to be like citronella scented or something, but like how could a bracelet possibly protect your face or your ankles or anything that's not directly under the. Fusing upstate right. They citronella is not a particularly effective repellents anyway, most candles and things that the smell makes people think that working. But actually that that well, these repellent Ristorante co bombs coun- provide some limited local protection when the bombed, his wool, but the generally inefficient and unprovided adequate protection and. Unless you're gonna have bounds all the way up your legs and all the way up your arms around genetic basically is not with wearing them. It's much skin repellent home, put it that way. Absolutely. I remember when I went to, I have travel Dr near Los Angeles and Pasadena. They're so great. You know, they're just one of those travel clinics that only does testing and vaccinations. And I remember I had previously when I traveled to North Africa gotten, you know, whole bunch of vaccinations and I was due for maybe my final hepatitis round or something like that, and we were just chatting and choosing where you headed next. Oh, I'm going to prove I'm going to go to China, I and then I'm going go to the proven Amazon and blah, blah, and and she was like, what are you going to do while you're in the Masan? And I was like, use insect repellent and she was like, what kind? And I was like the real stuff and she was like, yes, you're going to the ones that say, natural and drug free. You're going to get the with the real chemicals..

Keita Golic North Africa China Chazaud Los Angeles Amazon Pasadena twenty four hours
"pate" Discussed on Talk Nerdy

Talk Nerdy

04:55 min | 2 years ago

"pate" Discussed on Talk Nerdy

"Shelf isn't very good. If you have feel very, have very sensitive skin on the also travelling in an area where you have a lot of sunshine, which is probably the case, if it's mosquitoes. Those tropical areas. And it also tends to make you more susceptible to fungal infections, which is very comfortable them. And then there's a drug that has led some people to have its lead to depression and even mental episodes which has some people's. That's a drug Larrea on some people supported by. Well, another people simply at do not nausea, comfortable mentally, not drug there. Then there's another one Komala in which tends to be better supported by most people, but it's reason why good to know the reason why it's it's important to understand how to protect yourself from mosquitoes as well as as taking that profit access. Because obviously, if you can prevent yourself from being bitten in the first place, then that helps to prevent the disease from from appearing in your in your system will end. I wanna talk about all of those different ways that that people can be impounded and make decisions to prevent to prevent the infection to begin with. But obviously, one of the most important reasons to is you may take a malaria prophylaxis, but malaria is not the only insect borne disease, like just because you're preventing malaria, which is very, very important. Many places that have malaria, as you mentioned, you might also have concerns about mosquito borne diseases, like dang, gay or chicken Guna. There might be sand flies and you might be concerned about leash Mnaya says, or other kinds of diseases that are endemic in those areas. Like if you can prevent yourself from getting bitten in the first place, that's the best thing that you can do, isn't it? Absolutely. The reason why Tech's light treated mosquito nets have been so successful in controlling malaria, of course, county used against of diseases, but it's when you thinking about how to protect yourself from difference diseases and the mosquitoes that carry on sex that carry those different diseases is really important to understand way. You'll traveling kind of diseases of that because you have many different types of e. Just if we just looking at mosquitoes as over three thousand five hundred different species of mosquito, different types of mosquitoes, have different behaviors. So some light to bite humans only and others prefer animals buds. Some will bite whatever. Is that cold opportunistic some snow. Sorry, some mosquitoes like to bite uring the day where a sudden tend to buy Tony at night while you're sleeping some Beitar Ingles of does. We have to be able to end to stop Hager disease transmits if we want to affectively control and prevent those diseases. So one of the reasons why the mosquito nets has being so effective in sub Saharan Africa is because mosquitoes in general, mosquitoes tend to bite during the night and Pete, Pete biting time is only hours of the morning, and that tends to be when people of sleeping. And in that beds, I'm Baffour. If you prevent mosquito for pricing you than you come prevent disease from from infecting the parasite. Absolutely. And of course, like you said, it is so important to know those different behaviors in the risk factors. And I think that for people who live in these areas and always have lived, obviously, there's a lot of folk wisdom that comes up that sometimes is legitimate and helpful, and sometimes is actually something pseudoscience that you have to kind of. Against, but people generally start to develop and understanding of their surroundings because it's what they know. And so when I was growing up in in Texas in the south, where we have a horrible problem with mosquitoes, although we're not as concerned about the illness that comes from and more just the horrific immune reaction. I remember when West Nile, I became a conversation as I was growing up in Texas. But when I was a kid just getting bit, my -squitoes meant you were going to be miserable. That's all that was really, that's all that anybody's really concerned about, but you knew that mosquitoes in Texas or at least the ones that we're really pernicious where crops killer Jan outside during dusk and dawn, you're going to get eaten alive. And so people just know that they know if they're out on a patio, having dinner and the sun starts to set, they better move that move the party indoors because they're, they're going to start getting eaten..

malaria Texas Mnaya Pete Larrea depression Beitar Ingles Saharan Africa Hager Tech Tony
"pate" Discussed on Talk Nerdy

Talk Nerdy

05:26 min | 2 years ago

"pate" Discussed on Talk Nerdy

"In the liver and kill those those stages in the liver, which requires something that currently the drugs, we have a more talk check in, need patients to take them for an extended period of time. And if you stop taking it than you might not be fully effective. I see. So it's like get the infection and check I that you feel better and then also treat this kind of long term. I don't know this creeping infection that still in your liver? Yeah. One of the big problems is that there are many, many people out that that all apes ASEM to Matic. So obviously in malaria endemic regions of the world. So you you have people that are walking around with parasites, but they absolutely feel fine. They don't get treated unless they have fever and thought is one of the difficulties when we look towards malaria eradication, trying to do that is a is a huge tossed because you have such a norm. Mus pool of of disease that you necessarily tracked down. So trying to the find out. Exactly because unless you can get rid of all of those parasites from that population, it's it's always gonna keep coming back. You know, I've talked before on the show about poliovirus which is, of course an incredibly different type of disease. And we talked quite a bit. I had a researcher that actually the lead polio researcher from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation on the show, and we talked about the idea of radicalization and why we can actually have a real conversation about polio eradication when we can't have a conversation about, I don't know, Eric, aiding influenza or radicalizing other diseases, or I'm sorry, other viruses for example that are you a nautical in nature because polio can only live and people, and we know that once we. Get rid of polio and people there is no more polio, but when we use the word of radicalization with malaria or retorting about the same thing, like is there really a future where there could be no more of those protests. It's I'm Bishen that is better than trying to continually control it. Okay. The benefits of actually arrive accounting it all huge fomer productivity perspective. From an economic perspective, the marine estimated to cost Africa more than twelve billion dollars every year in gross domestic product area. Free countries have five times greater economic growth. Those with malaria is being estimated that routing area could save around eleven million lives in to two trillion dollars in economic losses. That's why there's a lot of investments from the US companies on the US governments to to to help both control prevent malaria. We have successfully around k. to Myra from certain parts of the world in the post. The w. h. o. began my worldwide Marriott occasion program in nineteen fifty five and the last indigenous Manera cases in England and the US were in the nineteen fifties. And in Holland in the Netherlands in nineteen sixty one, the WHO declared your Larrea free in nineteen seventy five. But then a year later declared the program, a failure. Why? So that they were the famous. Well, first of all, the let me they were very good reasons why that that were to lead to the decline of Marin Europe, the US off to the attributed to progress things like improved drainage and reclamation changes in crops. So so that's people were producing more Fata to keep animals throughout the rural populations. Declining as machinery was introduced to improve housing tracts as to medical cat. And then of course, the use of DT that was introduced off to will to meme. But some of the fact is led to the failure of the program. Ironically resistance to the insect Sidoti drug-resistance increase population and movement forest clearance irrigation other agricultural to tease of deterioration of public services deterioration of vector control operations. And then of course, disruptions from wolves. It will strive for natural disasters. Now, if you think about it as a quite a lot of those factors off still occurring today, we still we. We have big problem of insecticide resistance today. We have drug resistance to to the more recent on various active malaria drugs in in. In in an area of south East Asia, and there's a big effort to try and contain not you have, of course, continuous. Migration, you have a lot of agricultural activities that still in many parts of sub Saharan Africa, very pool health services unto you, of course, have loss of civil strife in a natural losses in many places an and I think we have to consider that climate change is a potential concern also that maybe Erias of.

US polio malaria East Asia researcher Africa Melinda Gates Foundation Marin Europe Myra Fata Holland Saharan Africa Eric w. h. o. England Netherlands
"pate" Discussed on Talk Nerdy

Talk Nerdy

04:58 min | 2 years ago

"pate" Discussed on Talk Nerdy

"So right there, there's a big difference, but is it have similar types of symptoms but are just kind of a little worse than the flu? Or is that just a bad way to think about it? A few things here. I think people very often the flu very often use the flu to talk about colds. And when you actually have the fluid Cam me really, really bad and rarely lethal, but with malaria again, it depends on the type of malaria you have. So in sub Saharan Africa, the most common form of an IRA areas, what's known as three Berle Monari caused by a parasite known as pas modem sip per. And this is a parasite that has an affinity for the small pillories of the brain and it every quickly called the brain and very, very quickly. So in general, if you survive. If you live in malaria region and survive Bill the age of five, you, you have enough immunity that has built up to to give you some level of protection for the rest of your life. Unless you leave that region in which case you tend to lose protection of, but I've known people who have lived that people people who who Europeans, who who've lived in in Africa for many years, then got sick and literally twenty four hours later would that I have a couple of people that I know that that have other people who have been very, very close to it, knuckle were able to get enough treatment falseness. And that's really the problem is being able to to have the diagnosis on get treated with -ffective drugs foster enough because it really does need to be treated quickly, particularly those more lethal form. GMs. I've had malaria once in my life. Actually, it happened at the same time. My husband and I living in towns of the time, and we both came down with it to around same time. He, he came down with symptoms of few hours before he did. We figured out that we were so obsessive about mosquito protection when we were living that we didn't take any prophylaxis because we were obviously nothing that long term. But we used to spray out how with insecticide sleep hundred sets sight treated nets that were regularly retreated. When we went outside at night, we'd west in repellents like colas long sleeves or Poncet wasn't too awesome. Uncomfortable of only time that we were exposed during that period was when we went to a friend's a neighbors house. She had a fancy dress party. We stayed until two o'clock in the morning without repellent. Basically it takes one bite and from my experience, it was probably the only. Mosquito borne disease I've had, I haven't had anything else like like Dangi Google, but felt you could feel every joint in your body. My head had a terrible terrible headache had a fever. My husband hats. A very high fever and was sweating so much. We have to put towels on the bed and within about ten minutes, they will completely so king, we have to keep replacing them a new, you'll vomiting. You have diarrhea. You basically feel like you're dying. It's really, really awful disease. Some people have a lot of mountain consequences while you can have problems with various different organs in your body that can be affected. You can have an to mental health issues very often, those those kinds of side effects out ready talked about, but it's pretty bad and definitely no Santa thing. I would wish anybody's have. I really take my hats off to volunteers in those us studies that try to help with developing drugs and boxing's by guessing infected experimentally. Wow. And so do you know what kind of malaria U2. had we had the foul super malaria, so that's the cerebral full and basically, yeah, basically, when it's treated, it's out of your system. So once you've you've taken the drugs, it's gone from you'll system another full movement area which also circulates in drought Africa on his very presence in southeast Asia is a foam cold by vox malaria, this type of malaria has certain stages that hide in the liver cells and then get released at certain periods of time which can Kohl's relapses, so you can feel obstinately fine. And then suddenly you come to with the with the infection again? Gosh, so it's the gift that keeps on giving exactly not type of IRA requires a different drug because you need a drug that will attack the parasite..

malaria Saharan Africa flu fever colds Google Berle Monari southeast Asia Poncet us Kohl Santa twenty four hours ten minutes
"pate" Discussed on Talk Nerdy

Talk Nerdy

04:20 min | 2 years ago

"pate" Discussed on Talk Nerdy

"Concentrated my most of my career mosquitoes specifically looking at mosquito behavior and way, sue prevent mosquitoes from biting spreading disease. So this is a big problem all the world over. And I think that most of us when we hear mosquito, we think annoying I, but we also do think disease and most people, even here in the US are well aware of malaria as a very dangerous disease that affects a lot of people globally. But people in the US aren't at risk really of contracting malaria unless they travel. So I would love to maybe dive deep into malaria, I simply because I'm not sure if my general audience, I bet you there's a fair amount of people who listen to the show who have had personal experience having to take prophylaxis or having to be really wary. When they travel in certain areas, but they're probably a lot of people who listen to the show who were like, ooh, Larry doesn't affect me. I don't really know much about it. Sure, yes. And malaria, often people think that they can get vaccines for Monari a- like j. for plenty of diseases when you travel. But unfortunately, that's not the case yet there isn't experimental seeing just being tested, but it's not as effective as was hoped. And we still have some way to go before we get something that would give you the same kind of protection that you would get. For example, from chief of exceeding malaria is areas. Actually being a rhymed Foale full quite a long time. It's to the volt from an infection by the oral fecal rate to infecting the liver and then infecting blood. So before dot paying to develop and survive in mosquitoes, it's thought that it probably involves us in buds and then reptiles before then moving to cry mates and rodents as a total of five different types of malaria parasite that infect humans. It's a single celled organism that has a part of its life cycle in the mosquito and then the rest of it in humans. And today there's a ram, two hundred sixty million cases worldwide, and last year estimated a round four hundred forty five thousand deaths. They African Megyn has ninety percent of the cases in Ninety-one sent, but the and the rest of them are they in South America, whereas it also more common southeast Asia and. The pulse of sound America's. They're all countries in South America that have been doing very good job of of working towards a nation on rotation. Unfortunately, Venezuela Venezuela, because of the political difficulties right now has seen a research in a recent recent times. So it's it's, of course it disease that does cross olders because both people travel on mosquitoes travel. So when you're looking at strategies to control it, you really have to be thinking on a kind of holistic yet scales, not just a focusing on one country, but looking at the borders on the by countries as well. So when we talk about malaria as a disease, what we're talking about is in an infection, and you mentioned that this is a singled celled organism it's it's a parasite, so this is not a bacterial infection. It's not a viral infection. What type of organism is it? Is it like a protest. Or approaches I win that belongs to the school to plaza odium. Okay. So it's a in fact it, in fact, it's transmitted in the it's in this live at the mosquito, the mosquito gross to bite you, people often think of mosquitoes, flying syringes. They're not flying syringes more complicated than that. They have the mouse pots are cold a process, and they actually consist of six pots. So they two needles that have tiny teeth that soul through the skin, and then another two needles that hold the skin tissue apart. And then another needle that detects the blood vessels in the not stroll to suck up the blood and the remaining needle inject saliva into the skin to help the blood.

malaria South America US Venezuela Larry southeast Asia dot ninety percent
"pate" Discussed on Talk Nerdy

Talk Nerdy

03:14 min | 2 years ago

"pate" Discussed on Talk Nerdy

"The top supporters this week include rob Shrek Timothy Glover design be drummer, David J e Smith, Jeffrey Peres, Charles pay it. Jonathan, right? The honorable husband. Jay Gabrielle Philippa had a meal Gonzales, Brian Holden and Jeffrey Sewell. They're also a lot more patrons who support this show. I give shout at the top of the show for everybody who supports at the twenty five dollar or more per episode level. So I just want to thank you guys again so much for all of your incredible support. I have the honour of doing a really important interview. I think this week and one that I learned an awful lot from. So her name is Dr Helen pates jam it. She's a medical entomologist and she is the global head of research and market access for Vestergaard. Now she focuses specifically on malaria prevention, research and vector control product development. So she works for a company that makes Miskitos nets and she has done a lot of work looking into our in d. of mosquito nets and seeing how effective they can be in preventing malaria. She's done a lot of work with the London School of hygiene and Tropical Medicine. We're, she supported by the Bill and Melinda gates found. Dacian. She was also a consultant medical entomologist for the American biophysics corporation and Tanzania where she worked at a research station evaluating mosquito traps. So she's done a lot of really important work. Her PHD is an infectious diseases, and she has a master of science in medical parasitology from the London School of hygiene and Tropical Medicine, so much important content. So without further ado, let's dive right in here. She is Dr Helen, pates jam it. Well, Helen, thank you so much for joining me today. It's a clash. Thank you very much for the invite. So where are we connecting from right now? Because I I sense a bit if it accent. Well, I'm much based in Washington DC, but I'm British, although I haven't lived in the UK for around twenty five years now, really, you've maintained your accent. Well, I know a lot of people who have lived in the US for that long who have really kind of converted over to the American way of speaking being in the US. For four years before that I live in TOMS near in east Africa in the Netherlands in Switzerland, a little bit of from by tend to pick up little bits of the accent depending on where I'm living in. So maybe a couple of years time, I'll be a little bit more Americanized. So you've really been all over and that's because of the incredible work that you do work today. We're really going to focus on mosquitoes. We're gonna focus on mosquitos as a vector. We're gonna talk a lot about the diseases that mosquitoes bring and what we can do to protect ourselves from them, but also a little bit about that and Tamala g. So you study bugs, but you specifically have focused on mosquitoes for most of your career? Yes, time medical and Tamala gist, which means I study insects of medical importants. So that includes insects, light. -squitoes takes some Fleiss. Tezzi flies..

Gonzales London School of hygiene and T Dr Helen Dr Helen pates Jay Gabrielle Philippa malaria Jonathan rob Shrek Melinda gates Jeffrey Sewell Jeffrey Peres US Timothy Glover David J e Smith American biophysics corporatio Tanzania Washington global head of research Vestergaard
Trump on Democrats calling to abolish ICE: "I love that issue"

Mathew Blades-MYfm

01:04 min | 2 years ago

Trump on Democrats calling to abolish ICE: "I love that issue"

"Radio ko bj i'm robert wood topping austin's news president trump sat down with fox's maria barreda romo burn interview that will air on her show sunday morning futures discussing recent call from some democratic politicians to abolish the us immigrations and customs enforcement service you get rid of ice you're gonna have a country that you're going to be afraid to walk out of your house i love that issue if they could actually do that seventy one year old brian motorists was seriously injured after he was struck by a bullet that accidentally discharged from a rifle that a man was cleaning and a nearby home the suspect in the fatal shooting of eighteen year old davin gross has been arrested twentyfouryearold stanley earl pates is in williamson county jail charged with killing earlier this week the klbj radar weather watch midseventies overnight near one hundred tomorrow i'm robert would get news on demand newsradio klbj dot com join what are you get.

Austin Donald Trump FOX Maria Barreda Romo United States Davin Gross Twentyfouryearold Stanley Earl Robert President Trump Brian Williamson County Seventy One Year Eighteen Year
"pate" Discussed on TEDTalks (audio)

TEDTalks (audio)

02:12 min | 3 years ago

"pate" Discussed on TEDTalks (audio)

"The this tedtalk features a painter and decorator jeremy forbes recorded live at ted at westpac 2017 hey ted talks daily listeners if you haven't tuned in yet you can binge the first season of ted's new podcast worklife with adam grant on apple in i podcasts was two a pint thousand or or indica wherever and third writer teen you listen odd in gone you'll kessel hear to i say ideas mine had pate a from live a radically who small chinese was ing country renown different p workplaces fanie tan in freeze center workmanship victoria from learning how to crave with criticism steel to avoiding a gone two emotional to his weeks shaded slighter burnout to unlock get i some unexpected steel was piney edging a secrets for house the garden to happier dan pate the end had more this suicide productive of dike pate pates work straight lock myself you with can subscribe hans would was i site a heard tried to work which the easy tragic is life a wonderful that's news one gift word all without a space a pates tried on your samed zeman favorite happy podcast than we do usual a lot player to shorten things in the astray inven and neck silent ula a tried in the feis eighty of adversity there is a per there nnounced was an expectation ripple effect as a when trade someone eighty suicides you're in expected your community to be stoic you're expected to be strong robust macho you're expected to be tough physically.

jeremy forbes ted apple dan pate adam writer kessel
McCabe says his dismissal part of Trump's "war" on FBI

Capitol Connection

02:10 min | 3 years ago

McCabe says his dismissal part of Trump's "war" on FBI

"Andrew mccabe who was sacked on friday just before his planned retirement has rounded on the trump administration accusing interacting with political balance against him and the fbi president trump tweeted that his dismissal was a great day for the bureau and democracy andrew mccabe had drawn scathing criticism from mr trump who accused him of bias over his involvement in the fbi investigations into hillary clinton's use of emails and russia's alleged meddling in the two thousand sixteen presidential election campaign mr mccabe said his removal driven by the president was part of the administration's war against the fbi china's parliament has voted to appoint the former anticorruption chief wang chee sean as vice president to xi jinping james reid reports the post of vice president has traditionally been largely ceremonial in china but that's likely to change with the appointment of wang cheese sean he's a store child she jinping known as the firefighter because of his record in tackling difficult issues as anti corruption chief mr wang led a purge of the communist party that brought down dozens of senior officials as a former trade negotiator he also has long experience of dealing with the united states all this makes him an ideal right hand man for xi jinping as the chinese leader consolidates his power at home and abroad world news from the bbc a data analysis company which claims to have helped donald trump win the presidency has been suspended by facebook pending further investigations cambridge analytica is accused of using data collected via facebook in a way that violated the company's policies facebook says data from a personality quiz on the site that was advertised as a research app was passed onto companies including cambridge analytica and its parent group which sold intelligence to political campaigns facebook says the data should have been deleted cambridge analytica says it did so when asked to by the social network officials in florida say cracks were reported in a newly built pedestrian bridge in miami two days before it collapsed killing these six people the project's lead engineer w danny pate made the report in a voicemail message to the state transport department but it wasn't picked up until friday he said the cracks hadn't been.

Facebook Lead Engineer Miami Donald Trump James Reid FBI Danny Pate Florida Cambridge Analytica Andrew Mccabe BBC United States Communist Party Mr Wang Vice President China President Trump Russia
"pate" Discussed on CBS Sunday Morning with Jane Pauley

CBS Sunday Morning with Jane Pauley

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"pate" Discussed on CBS Sunday Morning with Jane Pauley

"Beginning this morning a new now would again series were calling a sunday drive here's conner night if you had a habit of losing your keys you might wanna stay out of his room set them down here and you may never find them again these keys an estimated thirty thousand of them aren't misplaced each one that has been brought into this place a hotel high in the rocky mountains or purpose small metal donations to the largest public key collection in the world we tell people you know your first visit to the key rooms free but after that you need to bring a security what was smith is the owner of the bald pate did a rustic mountain lodge it's it's perched above estes park colorado tourist come to this region to enjoy the breathtaking scenery but those who stay a night at the bald pate frequently leave a souvenir behind the key the hotel has keys of every shape from every state weighing down the rafters we voice sagged since i've been here and you know by the time i'ma 100 i'll probably sagged to the ball pay just celebrated its one hundredth anniversary it's named after a fictional hotel let's even older doom jiang candidate each the only key jamal aden the only a one seven keys to bald pate as a story about a writer who attempts to produce a novel in 24 hours he holds up alone the bald pate the mountain lodge that's closed for the winter.

smith jamal aden writer conner estes park colorado 24 hours
"pate" Discussed on WWL

WWL

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"pate" Discussed on WWL

"Senate in the house so let's pointed out there and whoever votes against it well you know where they stand they're not looking out for the people i believe it looking along their own pockets carded got him sorry for him important garang are just gonna ask you i think a lot of them both parties rely on confusion where they don't wanna make everything opening clear and transparent they want us confused because then they can kind of spin it however they wanted would you agree i got a great poet you know and i'm all it bang pork pate pair helped the community but let me tell you what he now i don't play what the need for our community is to have a fivemilliondollar horse arena i don't see you know some of these things that they air mark here up on the nor shorted built a arena and uh governor edwards backyard before he was in there i just don't see the need for let's book cut it down let's do the essential you know operate my book on my house household you know if there's not room for the extravagant in that then you know what we don't get it i then we gotta go real quick is is the unrealistic to believe that it's going to stay the same does it have to go up a little bit year to year just because everything goes up for us as well yeah it gave me to go up a little bit every year but i'll tell you what if he will be out fake here huge amount of staff involved in employee them where they're wasting time energy or stealing resources yet but i think they're goes on lot anderson sued on your business i'm guessing kevin thank you i appreciate the call to 600 one eight seventy more when we come back right here w w well tommy tucker and pop to the minute news.

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