18 Burst results for "thirty seven degrees Celsius"

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on This American Life

This American Life

04:41 min | Last month

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on This American Life

"Steps. You mix the stuff up in flask. Set it on this little platform which gently swirls the stuff in it. Keep the whole thing at thirty seven degrees celsius. Leave it overnight. Zero constantly having to be at the lab at a certain time to do the next step is wife told him you.

Against All Odds: Lone Survivor

Your Brain on Facts

09:23 min | 9 months ago

Against All Odds: Lone Survivor

"Some survival stories hinge on strength of will a person's raw determination to live other times science steps in and saves the day Anna Hogan home worked as a radiologist at the University Hospital of North Norway. She made history there in nineteen ninety nine but on the operating table. Her remarkable incident began with a skiing trip after work with some colleagues. They were all avid skiers who were familiar with the local mountains and the conditions that day were ideal sunny with lots of fresh powder. They were only a few runs in. When Anna tripped losing her skis tumbled and slid toward a frozen stream when she hit the ice broke and her upper half was pulled into the frigid rushing. Water her friends ray able to reach her in grabbed her boots before the current could pull her all the way under. They phoned for help beneath the water. Bogging home struggled upward and managed to reach the airspace under the ice. She could breathe but her clothes were soaked. In near frozen water drowning now had to fight hypothermia to see who would get her first. By the time the Rescue Team arrived hacked a hole in the ice and halt her out. Bogging home had been submerged for nearly an hour and a half. Her skin was pure white. Her pupils were blown. She had no heartbeat. The Medevac helicopter. Ride took another hour during which the rescuers performed. Cpr At more information on the meat. Mak Your brain this piloting left to its own devices. The human body likes to be around ninety eight degrees Fahrenheit or thirty seven degrees Celsius all sorts of complex involuntary automatic. Things happen to keep you as close to that number as possible but the world is a cold place. Sometimes when the body census you getting too cold it begins to protect you from the outside in since air polls heat away from the surface of the body. Blood vessels in the skin begin. Constricting less blood is going to your arms and legs and more is staying in your core to keep your internal organs warm. This leaves -ceptable to frostbite. But you've got bigger problems. If the vessel constriction doesn't stop the temperature drop. The body tries to make more heat by moving the muscles. You'll start to shiver. Usually from the chest muscles outward. This too can be a problem if it goes on too long as it tears through your nutritional reserves and taxes heart increasing the risk of heart attack or stroke if your body temperature drops below ninety five degrees Fahrenheit thirty five Celsius hypothermia sets in your blood pressure drops and your breathing becomes shallow. This means less oxygen is getting to your brain which can bring on slurred speech. Confusion nonsensical action and none of which will be particularly helpful. Arctic Explorer Robert Falcon Scott referred to this in his writings on his nineteen eleven expedition as a half thawed brain. And there's a truly bizarre reaction that happens sometimes paradoxical undressing the freezing person suddenly feels like they're burning up and strips off all their clothes so now you're dead and everybody can see your hoo-ha as the cooling continues. The brain and other organs begin to shut down when the helicopter landed at University. Hospital fog and homes core temperature was fifty six degrees Fahrenheit fourteen degrees Celsius about sixty percent of what it should be. She had no signs of life. But the head of the Emergency Department mads Gilbert and his team made a decision. Anna was not dead until she was warm and dead. They rushed log home into an emergency room and hooked up to a heart lung. Bypass machine pumping her blood out of her body to warm it and then pumping it back in hours past. And her temperature's slowly rose. The staff watched her vitals. The ekg machine blipped then flatlined again. Then booked again. Suddenly homes heart jumped back to life coming on its own. The cold had preserved her brain like an organ waiting to be transplanted even while it was starving. Her brain of oxygen on a bag home was alive but she had a long row to Hoe. It took twelve days for her to open her eyes and it would take years for her to walk again but she did hell. She even went skiing again though. I most certainly would not not unless you want to try to her. Record for the lowest body temperature in the living eventually person outdoor recreation while healthy and fun always carries with it inherent dangers analog in home had her friends nearby to help. Aaron Ralston did not to tell you his story. Please welcome Mike Guest one Herrera from the podcast sick Parviz magna now for a story of survival and April. Two thousand three mountaineer Aaron Ralston goes hiking at. Utah's Kenyans National Park. He befriends hikers Christie and making and shows him an underground pool after swimming. Aaron parts ways with hikers and continues through a Slot Canyon in Blue John Canyon climbing he slips and falls knocking over boulder which crushes his right hand and wrist against the wall. He calls for help but realizes soon that he is alone. Ralston begin recording a video diary to maintain morale as chips away parts of the boulder to try and free himself and tries to keep warm at night he rashes food and water to survive the ordeal. No water available. He is forced to drink his era. It is sterile for those that don't up. He sets up a pulley using his climbing rope. In a futile attempt to with the bowed over the next five days Ralston tries using his multi tool to cut himself free but the latest doll to cut the bone in his video. He becomes desperate and depressed. He elucidates about scape relationships and past experiences including a former lover and Krisztian Megan during one hallucination. He realizes his mistake that he did not tell anyone where he was going. And he decides that destiny has trapped him with the bolter on the six day. Ralston has a vision of his future. Son Springs Wilson Survive. He fashions or turnkey from a camel. Tube insulation and uses the Caribbean or to tighten it then using his knowledge of torque he breaks bone in his arm and using the multi tool so amputates it he wraps stump to prevent examination and takes a picture of the boulder repels down a sixty foot rock face using his other arm and drinks rainwater from open. He needs a family on a hike. Who ALERT THE AUTHORITIES AND A UTAH? Highway Patrol helicopter brings him to the hospital. Years Later Ralston starts a family continues climbing and always leaves a note saying where he has gone with that. Being said Aaron Ralston shares. What he has learned that three gifts. Adversity gives you one shows you who are what is important after realizing that we are likely going to die in that Canyon. Allston recorded goodbyes. To his family his last will and testament formulating those thoughts and focusing on his family kept him going and motivated not to give to it. Shows us what we're capable of multiple points throughout his experience said underestimated his ability to survive yet. Kept powering through emails stone. He thought would be his last. I found strength courage and determination and grit that I could never conceived of Ralston sub. Adversity causes us to dig deeper. Now he had ever done before to get in touch with the thing that motives even when we lose our motivation three. It shows what extraordinary about being alive. By the Time Ralston was able to amputate his own hand. He was smiling while he did it because he had come so close to death so many times throughout this ordeal driver freedom his well to see his family again genesis certainty that he had more life left to live in the end overpowered all of the agony and despair. He felt along the way Robinson is one of the few unforgettable survivor stories. That are out there. This has been done from Parvez. Magna giving an podcast. Check out my show as we talk about multiple success stories and how everyone got from their point point B. Thanks look in the show notes for a link to his show which all the appearing onto from that very well known story to one that's lesser known but always fascinates me when I come across it if again on Christmas Eve. Nineteen seventy-one Julianne. Cup was a high school senior living in Peru though she was a German citizen owing to her German researcher parents seventeen year old. Julian and her mother board a flight across the country to join her father at the research station. Her parents had founded. Julian's graduation was the day before and this way she could both attend the ceremony and the family could spend the holidays together

Aaron Ralston Anna Hogan Hypothermia Utah University Hospital Of North N RAY Robert Falcon Scott Julian Caribbean Mads Gilbert Slurred Speech Magna Julianne Robinson Emergency Department Krisztian Megan
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Steeven Orr Else

Steeven Orr Else

03:03 min | 10 months ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Steeven Orr Else

"I learned something new every day. For example. Did you know that people are colder today than they were in the nineteenth century? It's true according to Ripley's believe it or not way back in eighteen fifty one German scientist by the name of Carl. Reinhold August wondering which developed the standard for our internal body temperature of ninety eight point six degrees Fahrenheit or thirty seven degrees Celsius the good doctor collected millions of temperature samples from two thousand five hundred patients in the city of lip. Ziege didn't matter if they were sick or not. He took their temperatures and then wrote the book on temperature. Variation related to illness Wunderlich noted temperature variations based on gender age height and weight. His research was so spot on that ninety eight point. Six degrees Fahrenheit became the textbooks standard for ideal body temperature for generations and it is still used today because of his work. Doctors began using body temperature as the thing to look for and to identify the presence of infection. I mean you go to a doctor today in. What's the first thing they do? They stick in a room and then the nurse comes in and she takes your blood pressure and she takes your temperature but regardless of all that doctors today. No that one's body temperature can change. It actually fluctuates by as much as a half a degree throughout the day older people tend to stay colder than younger people. Menstruating women are typically warmer than men and most folks. Risa bit after eating or exercise or knows. This guy gets a little warm under the caller. After having a big Mac I can tell you that when all said and done however we tend to hover around a standard body temperature. But guess. What according to this Ripley's believe it or not article? Our Body temperatures have been dropping by approximately zero point zero five degrees Fahrenheit every ten years since the early eighteen. Hundreds the result women born in the two thousands are on average point. Five eight degrees Fahrenheit cooler than females born in the eighteen ninety for man those born in the two thousands measure one point zero six degrees Fahrenheit cooler than males born in the early eighteen hundreds. This means that we're going to get a change to what doctors consider our standard body temperature. Maybe some scientists from Stanford are calling for a change. But what's causing the cooldown. What's happened in is it global warming. No actually it's not. The article says that scientists theorizes that this change in body temperature has to do with decreased rates of inflammation due to antibiotics anti inflammatory drugs. And all over better health all them folks in the nineteenth century well. They had to deal.

Ripley Ziege Reinhold August scientist Wunderlich Carl Stanford
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Curiosity Daily

Curiosity Daily

05:48 min | 1 year ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Curiosity Daily

"Hi we're here from curiosity dot com help you could smarter in just a few minutes on Cody Goff and I'm actually Hamer today you learn about why a normal body temperature isn't really ninety eight point six degrees Fahrenheit why Mars Rovers should look for rocks that looked like Fettuccini and how often you should replace your toothbrush was brush off some curiosity rented. Have your mind blown a normal body. Temperature isn't really ninety eight point six degrees Fahrenheit or thirty seven degrees Celsius. It turns out that the old ninety the eight point six degree rule of thumb is a result of outdated science that nobody thought that question until relatively recently the temperature. You're probably familiar with came from the eighteen sixty eight publication titled the course of temperature in diseases by German physician named Carl Reinhold Goose Wunderlich. This book was a big deal because buner lake had analyzed a ridiculously massive data set to come up with the findings in it as in several million temperature records of around twenty five thousand in patients after he analyzed the data he wrote this historic statement quote when the organism is in a normal condition the general temperature of the body maintains itself at the physiologic point thirty seven degrees Celsius or ninety eight point six degrees Fahrenheit unquote also concluded that the upper limit of the normal body temperature was one hundred point four degrees Fahrenheit or thirty eight degrees Celsius and anything above that counted as fever every check of a thermometer touch burning forehead and prescription of fever reducing drugs hearkens back to this eighteen sixty eight book and lunar licks data set was so big. Nobody really questioned it until almost a century later in a nineteen fifty study researchers recorded quartered an average temperature as low as ninety seven point eight and in one thousand nine hundred to researchers found an average temperature of about ninety eight point two degrees Fahrenheit those studies used smaller data sets but then again it's nearly impossible that buner like had actually. I analyzed all the data he collected because he didn't have a computer even if he had the principles statistical analysis didn't make their way into general use until decades after he'd published his book and there's no evidence that voter like knew about those principles not to mention he took his temperature readings before the thermometer scale was standardized which happened about a decade after his death. We're not saying Lunar Lake was a bad scientist after all. He did establish that a fever is a symptom of a disease not a disease itself. That's a win. We're just saying that even the most respected science still needs to be double checked scientists only valuable with a system of checks and balances. No result is above a second look. According to a new NASA funded study that appeared in astro biology the next commissions to Mars should be on the lookout for rocks that look delicious. I'm talking about rocks that looked like Fettuccini Pasta and here's a fun fact. The formation of these types of rocks here on earth is controlled by ancient bacteria that thrive in environments similar similar to Mars as reported by universe today this bacteria which is known as and I will do my best to pronounce this so for a hydrogen I._B._M.. Yellowstone N._C.. Or Sofer I- nice thanks belongs longs to lineage that evolved over two point three five billion years ago it uses sulfur and carbon dioxide as energy sources thrives in heat and extremely low oxygen environments and can withstand exposure to ultraviolet light in hot hot springs the microbe assembles itself into strands and promote the crystallization of calcium carbonate rock more commonly known as travertine which gives it. It's pasta like appearance. The unique shape instructor are a result of the so Farai Ferai bacteria forming into chains to prevent from being washed away the chains allowed them to remain fixed to rock formations and absorb nutrients from the hot springs. This behavior makes it relatively easy to detect when conducting geological surveys and would make it easy to identify when searching for signs of life on other planets Bruce Faulk is a professor of geology and lead researcher on the NASA study and he collected samples from mammoth hot springs in Yellowstone National Park using sterilized. Pasta forks of all things and then analyzed the microbial genomes to figure out the organisms metabolic needs the team also examined the bacteria's rock building capabilities and from the proteins on the bacterial surface dramatically increase how fast last calcium carbonate crystallizes in and around the strands in fact they figured out that these proteins cost crystallization at a rate that is one billion times faster than any other natural environment on the planet a little over a year from now Nasr's Nasr's Mars Two Thousand Twenty rover will be heading to the Red Planet to carry on the hunts for life. According to the researcher the rover should be on the lookout for this type of bacteria and the resulting rock formations as they would be an easily discernible bio signature and and definite evidence of the presence of alien microbes because everybody likes carbs even Aliens Shirt Mama Mia. Today's episode is sponsored by butcher box. You choose from four curated boxes exes or customize your own box and every month butcher box will send you at least nine to eleven pounds of meat delivered straight to your door so actually I let butcher box pick the meat they sent me and they sent me some New York Strip steaks and we're really thick. I don't usually by cuts of meat that ED thick and yet it was super delicious it seriously was we better than most of the grocery store yes that New York Strip was amazing and right now. Butcher box is offering juicy flavorful grill ready one hundred percent grass-fed beef burgers perfect for any summer cookout butcher box burgers are.

fever researcher NASA New York Fettuccini Pasta Fettuccini Carl Reinhold Goose Wunderlich Cody Goff Nasr Hamer Lunar Lake Yellowstone buner lake Farai Ferai scientist Yellowstone National Park Bruce Faulk instructor
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

02:45 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"I'm teena Marie w w j NewsRadio nine fifty with plenty of sunshine today cold in the Detroit area, the high nineteen tonight turning out cloudy since no is likely from. Evening on that could leave behind a fresh coating to Anchin spots, low twelve tomorrow a few flurries high twenty Monday, it'll be breezy and snow will be arriving the high thirty snow should continue into Monday night before tapering off early Tuesday. We're expecting a general four to six inch accumulation there can be more north and west of metro Detroit much colder Tuesday afternoon, the high sixteen I'm AccuWeather meteorologist curb been ski on W w j NewsRadio nine fifty nine degrees out at city airport under cloudy skies eight over at metro airport. And you've got cloud cover there as well. Good morning to you over on grow CEO. You're checking in this time around at eleven degrees under cloudy skies and Pontiac. You're at six degrees and partly cloudy skies. We say good morning to you in Ann Arbor. You've dipped down now to one degree. That's traffic and weather together every ten minutes on. The eight year next update is at five forty eight or anytime over at W, W J, NewsRadio dot com. W w j news time five forty the best way to protect yourself in. These frigid temperatures that from doctor that story just ahead. Stay with us from mount Clemens to Devonian from Taylor talks for from comb to Farmington and all points in between the news watch never stops on NewsRadio nine fifty. It's going to be another weekend with temperatures feeling like zero or below. So that's winter here in Michigan four CBS news contributor. Dr Tara Narula was on CBS this morning discussing how you can protect yourself in icy weather, the biggest thing to be aware of the risk of hypothermia. So if your body core temperature falls below thirty five degrees celsius. That's when you're at risk. We have a set temperature that we like to keep which is about thirty seven degrees celsius, and it's really a balance between our heat production through metabolism. And what we're losing heat wise from our skin and from our breathing. And so we try to make heat. So we shiver to generate heat our blood vessels peripherally in our arms legs will constrict to keep the blood closer to our core. Heart kidney lungs, the vital organs are adrenal glands are thyroid's will all sort of push out hormones, but when this system fails, then you're at risk for hypothermia. But does it take a long time for a hypothermia set in it depends? How cold it is underlying health conditions are. Elderly and infants are vulnerable, and you have to be aware of the symptoms because they say the cold makes you dumb it really can affect.

Detroit CBS teena Marie w w Dr Tara Narula NewsRadio metro airport AccuWeather Ann Arbor Pontiac CEO mount Clemens Michigan Farmington Taylor thirty seven degrees celsius thirty five degrees celsius nine fifty nine degrees eleven degrees six degrees
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"With temperatures feeling like zero or below a, but that's winter in Michigan CBS news contributor. Dr Tara Narula on CBS this morning discussing how you can protect yourself in these icy conditions. The biggest thing to be aware of is the risk of hypothermia. So if your body core temperature falls below thirty five degrees celsius. That's when you're at risk. We have a set temperature that we like to keep which is about thirty seven degrees celsius, and it's really a balanced between our heat production through metabolism. And what we're losing heat wise from our skin from our breathing. And so we try to make heat. So we shiver to generate heat our blood vessels peripherally in our arms and legs will constrict keep the blood closer to our core. Heart kidney lungs, the vital organs are adrenal glands are thyroid's will all sort of push out hormones, but when this system fails, then you're at risk for hypothermia. But does it take a long time for a hypothermia? It depends. How cold it is underlying health conditions are so elderly and infants are more vulnerable, and you have to be aware of the symptoms because they say the cold makes you dumb it really can affect your mental thinking make you sluggish. She can affect your judgment your coordination. So you may not realize that you're that coal. We reported this morning about a gentleman who had a heart attack while shoveling the snow and that happens every year every year, we talk about the increase in heart attacks, and heart related deaths. In the winter, there are a lot of factors that play into this. We know that the blood pressure goes up in the winter cholesterol levels, go up the blood can be more prone to clotting, and as I mentioned before the blood vessels constrict, both peripherally and also they can constrict when they supply the actual coronary arteries can constrict you have a lack of supply and increase in demand. What what age should you not be out? There shoveling snow so they say that if you have underlying heart disease risk factors for heart disease. If you're over fifty five, but the problem with heart heart disease, it's a lot of people don't know, they have heart disease. You may have coronary artery disease and blockages in the unaware, you go out you just start shoveling snow, and that can be an issue. So they suggest warming up taking frequent breaks using a small shovel pushing the snow instead of lifting juju mouths, don't.

heart heart disease hypothermia Dr Tara Narula CBS Michigan thirty seven degrees celsius thirty five degrees celsius
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

01:54 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"News contributor. Dr Tara Narula was on CBS this morning discussing how you can protect yourself in this icy weather, the biggest thing to be aware of the risk of hypothermia. So if your body core temperature falls below thirty five degrees celsius. That's when you're at risk. We have a set temperature that we like to keep which is about thirty seven degrees celsius, and it's really a balance between our heat production through metabolism. And what we're losing heat wise from our skin from our breathing. And so we try to make heat. So we shiver to generate heat our blood vessels peripherally in our arms. Alexa, will constrict to keep the blood closer to our core. Heart kidney lungs, the vital organs are adrenal glands are thyroid's all sort of push out hormones, but when this system fails, then you're at risk for hypothermia. But does it take a long time for hypothermia set in it depends? How cold it is underlying health conditions are elderly and infants are more vulnerable. And you have to be aware of. The symptoms because they say the cold makes you dumb it really can affect your mental thinking can make you sluggish. It can affect your judgment your coordination. So you may not realize that you're that coal. We reported this morning about a gentleman who had a heart attack while out shoveling the snow and that happens every year every year, we talk about the increase in heart attacks, and heart related deaths. In the winter, there are a lot of factors that play into this. We know that the blood pressure goes up in the winter cholesterol levels can go up the blood can be more prone to clotting, and as I mentioned before the blood vessels constrict, both peripherally and also they can constrict when they supply the actual coronary arteries can constrict you have a lack of supply an increase in demand. What age should not be out. There shoveling snow so they say that if you have underlying heart disease risk factors for heart disease. If you're over fifty five, but the problem with heart, heart disease, a lot of people don't know, they have heart disease. You may have coronary artery disease and blockages unaware, you go out and just start shoveling snow, and that can be an issue. So they suggest warming up taking frequent breaks using a small shove. Pushing the snow instead of lifting juju amounts don't drink.

heart disease Dr Tara Narula Alexa CBS thirty seven degrees celsius thirty five degrees celsius
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

12:25 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"Let's talk pets on pet. Life radio dot com. Well, it's all flutter over here. PD has now transitioned to the other side. Rachel is totally distraught. Because this was her soulmate that literally lived and stayed with her and change her life direction. And then now Rachel has got all these people calling her going. How do I say these birds? What do I do with him take it from there? Rachel boy. So I knew I had my what's up number in. I get people that easy. Call me. Oh, I found this fever. What should I feed him? Why should they do? So one thing is to always if you're going to feed a baby bird, you need to be very very careful because there is kind of different. They actually don't have diaphragm. So listen to that, folks. Birds don't have diaphragms. I didn't know that explain what a diaphragm does. And what it does not do because bird doesn't have it. This is just unreal. To me. So the diaphragm. It's the Mossel is that for us. It helps us breed like expand lungs and then expiration date, and sometimes when we let's say, the we eat something, and he goes to the wrong way meaning to tweak, and then almost we cuff birds cannot do that. Because they don't have the diaphragm. Whenever they ask is kind of like that sentence 'cause they just die from anything in very quickly. And how does it know when to go down the Asaf, and when to go over to the because when they breathe in that the same tube when they breed is the trachea that's where the air goes. And then when you swallow is the Asaf against their next to each other, the whenever you feed them, if you're gonna do a governor as you did to go directly Houdini in India, SAFA guessing, go directly to the crop make mess they opened their mouths. So what? Yes, because mom just makes puts her mouth inside of their beak. So you so you make sure you have your inside your crop. Because if you do it too high you my? And we end up putting some food in the trachea, and they can ask her eight causing pneumonia causing that. Now, tell us about the special gruel that you mixed up. You were trying to that people started calling you about so usually I get a lot of calls from let's say Venezuela. And you know that during now the situation is not that good. So you don't find like baby bird food? So usually what I do is this baby human food called nece, and is made us different type of cereal. So that you mix it with boil water you need to boil the water because you need to remember that their digestive system feel don't have antibodies and usually really usually moms have what is called crops milk. We whenever they give rig rookie territory food eight goes with their crop male. Moms crop milk who their baby bird. Keeps them antibody. So we have this baby bird that doesn't have enough ram and don't have antibodies either. Yes. Oh portrayal. Okay. So whenever you have that type of bird, you need to be careful to border water because you need to take out all impurities, a just like a human baby even harder because you're treating different species differently from a human baby. Wow. What an PD inspired you to start saving these baby birds. Yes. I actually whenever I wanted a special navien, I specialist a lot in baby. Various 'cause they find that so passionate and not a lot of people are willing to do a lot of favors because there's a lot of work. It's waking up every two hours to make sure they're warm enough 'cause also internist usually they have their little brothers and mom, so their temperature temperature normally ace, forty degrees celsius forty point two degrees celsius. Which is ours is thirty seven degrees celsius. So it's much higher than ours. So usually you have to put like a heating pad or a lamp or a water bottle with hot water inside with a little owl to keep the heat because they don't have mom to provide the the heat, and they can die because of usually when they are not warm, the don't digest well, and they started losing they started losing energy trying to keep themselves alive. How many baby birds say one out of ten how many make it in life? All this was no antibodies. No diaphragm. So what's what's popular? What's the percentage of survival? I mean this little fell coming into the world lots against him. So with their mom, it's with their mom is different. So the survival is normal thing is like sometimes they fall from the nest and someone doesn't pick it on put on the back on this nest or there's a predator or someone doesn't pick it up or something. Let's say a human pick it up, and but he doesn't know how to take care of it. But die like they die very quick. Like, what's that thing called? There's a myth that if you touch the baby bird, the mother will totally leave it alone. Is that correct? No, no because mom don't have birds. Don't have a good sense of smell. It's not like rabbit or mammals. They have a good sense of smell. They do have a good sense of sites. If you lead the bird there, you will have to it. You wanna keep an eye on it? Just try to hide yourself to see if mommy's coming usually mom calms whenever there's no one around. Interesting. Okay. So in other words, we can take it very carefully and use like a a little because I've always picked him up with like a wash cloth or towel and tried to put them back in the nasl like that. So I wouldn't have a human scent on them. So we can't take them when they are on the ground and put them back in the nest, and that's just an old wives tale that you can't do that yet. They tell you that is just to pick it up and put it back on the net. That's fine. Just when you are racing them. If you don't one then to injuring during you, you usually have to cover yourself and put gloves and barely touch them. Because you don't want them to imprint with you like making a bond with you. And what is that in the mail did PT bond with your aunt or because he was so sick. He did bind with you. So it was a healthy. When my my aunt gave it to me. He just wouldn't feed by himself. Well, I don't know why. But I think we bonded so strongly differently that with my aunt I show him how to feed him by himself. And by putting my finger on the table with the food VN, just pretending my finger is a beak tap tap tap tap. And then he started eating by himself. But still Dan once my aunt told me, I try wants to release him, and he wouldn't move from the window smart bird. So when the guardian like at first, I was oh my God. I don't want an more animals because I was like it's hard when you lose also was oh my God. I'm gonna get attached. And I'm gonna try, blah, blah, blah. But then I couldn't avoid getting attached. It was something instantaneous key just the first thing. He will just jump on my hand from his perch, so immediately immediately. There was a connection. Yes. And when you held him and touched him and Pantages little everybody. How did it make you feel inside? So he studied with him. He will give me peace. Have him the whole time on my shoulder. You always want to be on my on my neck because I think he is warm. It will be there. We could see better that way you were taller. Yeah. Yep. And where did he sleep with you? So he was leaping stage because when we're asleep, usually we are not conscious of who we next to. So CeCe was so tiny. I was afraid to just like me in the middle of the night be on top of him and kill him. Yeah. Yeah. So I just he slept on his gauge, and he will cool whenever he wanted to be outside. He would see me or he wouldn't if he wouldn't see me he will like if he shared me he will start doing. So I brought him. Did y'all have a little language that you developed between the two of you little sands and things so whenever he was on my chest. He will just start doing like a little puppy. Like. That yet. So he will do that like for a few minutes, and he will sleep on top of like on my chest the whole time. I will sing him songs for a good night and good morning and he will in every morning. He will train my face like would morning science. And when you have a bird like that how long can birds live. I mean, I had a friend that just had a bird pass in the bird was thirty four years old. And then either some parents a friend of mine also has a parrot and they have put provisions for the parrot in there will so does each breed of bird have a different lifetime span. Yes, they do. So I found that Dobbs. Could leave around twenty years. That's why it was so shocking for me when he passed away at two years and eight months, he was young but parrots next say Amazons can leave between sixty years. Wow. Marcos. I've heard from that's from doctors that they live like eighty. But I also read they can live from eighty two hundred twenty so. Yeah. Now one time when you had PD in your life. What kind of emotional connection? Did you have with him? How did he make you feel like his, mommy? Yeah. And have you had any other connections feeling like that with any other bird sent him? So I do have a strong connection would. So I had a connection that my cat just passed away suddenly unexpected he was my companion throughout school. That was like a very strong connection as well. But different. Well, they're my babies, but it's different. One guy to me in one make sure to keep me company. Now, I have two little dogs. And I do have a connection with them. It's different for each one of them. But is never gonna be the same connection. I feel like every being has like role and PD's role was to change your direction in life. Yes. And do you ever think? Well, if it wasn't for pedia wouldn't do that. Or I'm gonna change my mind or was the connection with PD, so strong that you just know when your soul that that's what you came to do so slow for eighty had to come. So I could check my doctors they exotic doctor and realize this is what I need like redirect my direction because I always wanted to give it, but I had my family's influence. Oh, no. You can I get every time and every time an animal dies. Yes through. But I think the reward of save an animal in my passion is animals, I think that's greater than the sadness that. Appeared every time I lose. And if he wasn't for feeding, and that's why actually have his footprints that's one my race because he make big change in my life. He made me go to the doctor and started shadowing this doctor, even though I wasn't dental whole NSA to convince my mom that was going to be able to do it. And even if I was present in Eugene Asia, I was going to be able to be strong, and that's how I got into veterinary school. So thanks to feeding us think you'll have been different if it wasn't for him because I wouldn't have gone to this doctor, and maybe I would have changed later by being frustrating..

PD Rachel Asaf the Mossel pneumonia Venezuela Eugene Asia pedia nasl Pantages India Dan CeCe Dobbs Marcos milk thirty seven degrees celsius forty degrees celsius two degrees celsius thirty four years
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

12:03 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"Let's talk pets on pet. Life radio dot com. Well, it's all a flutter over here. PD has now transitioned to the other side. Rachel is totally distraught. Because this was her soulmate that literally lived and stayed with her and change her life direction. And then now Rachel has got all these people calling her going. How do I say these birds? What do I do with him take it from there? Rachel, right. So I knew I had my what's up number in. I get people that usually call me. Oh, I found this baby. What should I hit him? Why should I do? So one thing is to always if you're going to see a baby bird, you need to be very very careful because there anatomy is kind of different. They actually don't have a diaphragm. So listen to that, folks. Birds don't have diaphragms. I didn't know that explain what a diaphragm does. And what it does not do because bird doesn't have it. This is just unreal to make. So the diaphragm. It's the muscle is that for us. It helps us breed like expand the lungs and then expiration date, and sometimes when we let's say, the we eat something, and he goes to the wrong way, meaning to the three can then almost we cannot do that. Because they don't have a diaphragm. Whenever they ask rate is kind of like that sentence 'cause they just die from anything in very quickly. And how does it know when to go down the Asaf agus and win the go over to the because when they breathe in that the same tube when they breed is the trachea that's where the air goes. And then when you swallow is the Asaf against their next to each other, the whenever you feed them if you're gonna do a garage you need to go directly. Suffocates and go directly to the crop make a mess. They open their mouths so one. Yes, 'cause mom just makes puts her mouth inside of their beak. And so you say you governor Shing make sure you have your insight across because if you do it too high you my? End up putting some Ford in the trachea, and they can aspirated causing pneumonia causing that. Now, tell us about the special gruel that you mixed up that you were trying to that people started calling you about so usually I get a lot of calls from. Let's venezuela. And you know, that this is not that good. So you don't find like baby bird food? So usually what I do is this baby human food called stone, and is made us different type of cereal. So that you mix it with boil water you need to boil the water because remember that their digestive system. Feel don't have antibodies. And usually really, yeah. Usually moms have what is called crop milk. We whenever they give REGI territory food eight goes with their crop male moms crop Mel sued their baby bird. Keeps them antibody. So we have this baby bird that doesn't have enough ram. And you don't have antibodies either. Yeah. Oh poor fail. Okay. So whenever you have that type of bird, you need to be careful to border water because you need to take out all impurities, just like a human even harder because you're treating and different species thoroughly differently from human baby. Wow. What an PD inspired you to start saving these baby birds. Yes. I actually whenever I wanna specializing navien I wanna as a lot in baby berries, 'cause they find that so passionate and not a lot of people are willing to do a lot of baby. Because there's a lot of work. It's waking up every two hours to make sure they're warm enough because also internist usually they have the little brothers among something he their temperature temperature normally is forty degrees celsius forty point two degrees celsius. Which is ours is thirty seven degrees celsius. So it's much higher than ours. Usually you have to put like a heating pad or a lamp or a water bottle with hot water inside with a little how to keep the heat because they don't have mom to provide the the heat, and they can die because of you say when they are not warm. They don't digest. Well, and they started losing they start losing energy trying to keep themselves alive. How many baby birds say one out of ten how many make it in life? I mean with all this with no antibodies, no diaphragm. So what's what's popular? What's the percentage of surmountable? I mean, this little fella sort of coming into the world reliable odds against him. So with their mom, it's with their mom is different. So the survival is Norma thing is like sometimes they fall from the nest and someone doesn't pick it on their put on the back on this nest or there's a predator or someone doesn't pick it up or something. Let's say a human pick it up. And but he doesn't know how to take care of it di- divert quick. Like when know there's a what's that thing called? There's a myth that if you touch the baby bird, the mother will totally leave it alone. Is that correct? No, no because mom don't have birds. Don't have a good sense of smell. It's not like rabbits or mammals. They have a good sense of smell. They do have a good sense of sight. Right. If you lead the Verde. You will have to if you wanna keep an eye on it. Just try to hide yourself to see if mommy's coming usually mom comes whenever there's no one around interesting. Okay. So in other words, we can take it very carefully and use like a little because I've always picked him up with like a wash cloth or towel and tried to put them back in the nasl like that. So I wouldn't have a human scent on them. So we can't take them when they are on the ground and put them back in the nest, and that's just an old wives tale that you can't do that. Yeah. They tell you that is just to pick it up and put it back on the net. That's fine. Just when you are racing them if you don't want then to infringe, don't you usually have to cover yourself and put gloves and barely touch them. Here's you don't want. Them to imprint with you like making a bond with you. And what is that in the mail did PT bond with your aunt or because he was so sick. He did bond with you. So he was a healthy. When my my aunt gave it to me. He just wouldn't feed by himself. Well, I don't know why. But I think we bonded so strongly differently than with my aunt I show him how to feed him by himself. And by putting my finger on the table with the food and just pretending my finger is a beak and tap tap tap tap. And then he started eating by himself. But still Dan once my aunt told me, I try wants to like vision, and he wouldn't move from the window smart bird. So when the guardian like at first, I was oh my God. I don't want an more animals because I was like it's hard when you know, the name also was on my God, I'm gonna get attached. And I'm gonna try, blah, blah, blah. But then I couldn't avoid getting attached. It was something instantaneous key just the first time. You will just jump on my hand from his perch, so immediately immediately. There was a connection. Yes. Yeah. And when you held him and touched him and his little feathery body. How did it make you feel inside? So he studied with him. He will give me peace have him the whole time on my shoulder. You always want to be on my on my neck because I think he has warm. It will be there. We could see better that way you were taller. Yeah. Yeah. And where did he sleep with you? So he was leaping stage because when we're asleep, usually we are not conscious of who we next to. So. Casey was so tiny. I was afraid to just like me in the middle of the night be on top of him and kill him. That's great. Yeah. So I just he slept on his cage. And he will do whenever he wanted to be outside. He would see me or he wouldn't if he wouldn't see me. He will like if he hear me he will start cooing. So I brought him. Did y'all have a little language that you developed between the two of you little sands and things. So whenever he was on my chest. He will just start doing like a little puppy. Yes. For a few minutes, and he will sleep on top of like on my chest. The whole time. I was singing songs for a good night and good morning and he will in every morning. He will train my face would morning science. And when you have a bird like that how long can birds live. I mean, I had a friend that just had a a bird pass in the bird was thirty four years old. And then either some parents a friend of mine also has a parrot and they have put provisions for the parrot in there will so does each breed of bird have a different lifetime span. Yes, they do. Some I found that Dobbs beefing could leave around twenty years. That's why it was so shocking for me when he passed away at two years and eight months he was young. No, but parrots next say Amazons can between sixty years. Wow. Markaz I've heard from that's from doctors that they live like eighty. But I also read they can live from eighty two hundred twenty so. Yeah. Now on time when you had PD in your life. What kind of emotional connection? Did you have with him? How did he make you feel like his, mommy? Yeah. And have you had any other connections feeling like that within the other bird sent him? So I do have a strong connection would. So I had a connection that my catches passed away. Suddenly unexpected he was my companion throughout school. That was a very strong connection as well. But different. Well, they're my babies, but it's different. One guy to me in one make sure to keep me company. Now, I have two little dogs. And I do have a connection with them. It's different for each one of them. But is never gonna be the same connection. I feel like every being has a role and PD's role was to change your direction in life. Yes. And do you ever think? Well, if it wasn't for pity. I wouldn't do that. Or I'm gonna change my mind or was the connection with PD so strong that you just know when your soul that that's what you came to do. So slow easy had to come. So I could check my doctors they exotic doctor and realize this is what I need like redirect my direction because I always wanted to give it, but I had my family's influence or no you're gonna get sad. Every time every time an animal dies. Yeah. It's true. But I think the reward of saving an animal in my passion is animals, I think that's greater than the sadness that. Appeared every time I lose. And if it wasn't for feeding, and that's why actually have his footprints that's on my wrist because he make a big change in my life. He made me go to the doctor in started shadowing this doctor, even though I wasn't dental NSA to convince my mom that was going to be able to do it..

PD Rachel Asaf agus venezuela Ford Suffocates Shing Mel pneumonia nasl Dan Casey Dobbs thirty seven degrees celsius forty degrees celsius two degrees celsius thirty four years eight months twenty years sixty years
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

12:25 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"Talk pets on pet. Life radio dot com. Well, it's all a flutter over here. PD has now transitioned to the other side. Rachel is totally distraught. Because this was her soulmate that literally lived in stayed with her and change her life direction. And then now Rachel has got all these people calling her going. How do I say these birds? What do I do with him take it from there? Rachel, so I knew I had my what's up number. I get people that usually call me. Oh, I found this baby bird. Should I sit him? Why should they do? So one thing is to always if you're gonna feed a baby burn, you need to be very very careful because there is kind of different. They actually don't have a diaphragm. So listen to that, folks. Birds don't have diaphragms. I didn't know that explain what a diaphragm does. And what it does not do because a bird doesn't have it. This is just unreal. To me. So the diaphragm. It's the Mossel is that for us. It helps us breed like expand the lungs and then expert, and sometimes when we let's say, the we eat something, and he goes to the wrong way, meaning to the three can then almost we cannot do that. Because they don't have a diaphragm. Whenever they ask your rate is kind of like that sentence 'cause they just die from anything in very quickly. And how does it know when to go down the Asaf ago said win the go over to the because when they breathe in that the same tube when they breed is the trachea that's where the air goes. And then when you swallow is the Asaf against their next week, the whenever you feed them, if you're gonna do a governor as you did to go directly put anything in these SAFA guessing, go directly to the crop making a mess. They open their mouths so one. Yes, 'cause mom just makes puts her mouth inside of their beak. So you say you governor make sure you have your inside the crop. Because if you do it too high you my waiting. End up putting some food in the trachea, and they can ask her eight causing pneumonia causing that. Now, tell us about the special gruel that you mixed up that you were trying to that people started calling you about so usually I get a lot of calls from let's say Venezuela. And you know that now this is not that good. So you don't find like baby bird food? So usually what I do is this baby human food called tune and is made us different type of cereal. So that you mix it with boil water you need to boil the water because you need to remember that their digestive system. They'll don't have antibodies and usually really usually moms have what is called crop milk. We whenever they give REGI therre food aid goes with their crops, male moms crop melt sued the baby bird. That keeps them antibody. So we have this baby bird that doesn't have a diaphragm and you don't have antibodies either. Yes. Oh portrayal. Okay. So whenever you had that type of bird, you need to be careful to boarder water because you need to take out all impurities, a just like a human baby even harder because you're treating a different species thoroughly differently from human baby. Wow. What and PD inspired you to start saving these baby birds. Yes. I actually whenever I wanted specializing navien I wanna special as a lot in various 'cause they find that so passionate and not a lot of people are willing to do a lot of baby Brooke because there's a lot of work. It's waking up every two hours to make sure they're warm enough because also in the nest usually they have the little brothers among their temperature temperature normally is forty degrees celsius forty point two degrees celsius which. Ours is thirty seven degrees celsius. So it's much higher than ours. Usually you have to put like a heating pad or lamb or a water bottle with hot water inside with a little owl to keep the heat because they don't have mom to provide the the heat, and they can die because of usually when they are not warm. They don't digest. Well, and they started losing they start losing energy trying to keep themselves alive. How many baby birds say one out of ten how many make it in life? I mean, it was all this with no antibodies, no diaphragm. So what's what's popular? What's the percentage of survival? I mean, this little fella sort of coming into the world. We'll allows against him. So with their mom. It's. With their mom is different. So the survival is normal thing is like sometimes they fall from the nest and someone doesn't pick it on my put on the back on this nest or there's a predator or someone doesn't pick it up or something. Let's say a human pick it up. But he doesn't know how to take care of it die like, they divert quick. Like when there's a what's that thing called? There's a myth that if you touch the baby bird, the mother will totally leave it alone. Is that correct? No, no because mom don't have birds. Don't have a good sense of smell. It's not like rabbits or mammals. They can have a good sense of smell. They do have a good sense of sites. Bright. If you lead the bird there, you have to if you wanna keep an eye on it. Just tried to hide yourself to see if mommy's coming usually mom comes whenever there's no one around interesting. Okay. So in other words, we can take it very carefully and use like a a little 'cause I've always picked him up with like a wash cloth or towel and tried to put them back in the nasl like that. So I wouldn't have a human scent on them. So we can't take them when they are on the ground and put them back in the nest, and that's just an old wives tale that you can't do that. Yeah. They tell you that is just to pick it up and put it back on the net. That's fine. Just when you are racing them. If you don't want them to imprint on you, you usually has to cover yourself and put gloves and barely touch them. Because you don't want them to imprint with you like making a bond with you. And what is that in the mail did PT bond with your aunt or because he was so sick. He did bond with you. So easy was a healthy. When my my aunt gave it to me. He just wouldn't feed by himself. Well, I don't know why. But I think we bonded so strongly differently than with my aunt, I show him how to feed him by himself, and like by putting my finger on the table with the food just pretending my finger is a beak and tap tap tap tap. And then he started eating by himself. But still then once my aunt told me, I try wants to release him, and he wouldn't move from the window smart bird. So when the guardian like at first, I was oh my God. I don't want an more animals because I was like it's hard when you lose an animal. So is on my God, I'm gonna get attached. And I'm gonna try, blah, blah, blah. But then I couldn't avoid getting attached. It was something instantaneous key just the first thing. He will just jump on my hand from his so immediately immediately. There was a connection. Yes. Yeah. And when you held him and touched him and his little feathery body. How did it make you feel inside? So he studied with him. He will give me peace have him the whole time on my shoulder. You always want to be on my on my neck because I think he is warm. It will be there. We could see better that way you were taller. Yeah. Yeah. And where did he sleep with you? So he was sleeping stage because when we're asleep, usually we are not conscious of who we next to. So. Cece was so tiny. I was afraid to just like me in the middle of the night be on top of him and kill him. Yes. Yeah. So I just he slept on his cage. And he will do whenever he wanted to be outside. He would see me or he wouldn't if he wouldn't see me. He will like if he hear me he will start cooling. So I brought him. Did y'all have a little language that you developed between the two of you little sands. And so whenever he was on my chest. He will just start doing like a little puppy. Like that like for a few minutes, and he will sleep on top of like on my chest, the whole time. I will sing him songs for a good night and good morning and he will in every morning. He will train my face like would morning science. And when you have a bird like that how long can birds live. I mean, I had a friend that just had a bird pass in the bird was thirty four years old. And then there's some parents a friend of mine also has a parrot and they have put provisions for the parrot in there will so does each breed of bird have a different lifetime span. Yes, they do. So I found that Dobbs. Could leave around twenty years. That's why he was so shocking for me when he passed away at two years and eight months he was young but parrots next say Amazon's can between sixty years. Wow. Mccullough's? I've heard from that's from doctors that they live like eighty, but I also read they can live from eighty two hundred twenty so. Yeah. Now one time when you had PD in your life. What kind of emotional connection? Did you have with him? How did he make you feel like his, mommy? Yeah. And have you had any other connections feeling like that within the other Burke sent him? So I do have a strong connection would. So I had a connection that my catches fast away suddenly unexpected he was my companion throughout school that was like a very strong connection as well. But different. Well, they're my babies, but it's different. One guy to me in one make sure to keep me company. Now, I have two little dogs. And I do have a connection with them. It's different for each one of them. But is never gonna be the same connection. I feel like every being has a role and PD's role was to change your direction in life. Yes. And do you ever think? Well, if it wasn't for PD, I wouldn't do that. Or I'm gonna change my mind or was the connection with PD so strong that you just know when your soul that that's what you came to do so slow for easy had to come. So I could check my doctors they exotic doctor and realize this is what I need like redirect my direction because I always wanted to give it, but I had my family's influence or no you're gonna get sad every time and every time an animal dies. Yeah. It's true. But I think the reward of saving an animal in my passion is animals, I think that's greater than the sadness that. Every time I lose. And if it wasn't for TD, and that's why actually have his footprints that's on my wrist because he make be change in my life. He made me go to the doctor and started shadowing this doctor, even though I was in dental school NSA to convince my mom that was going to be able to do it. And even if I was present in Eugene Asia, I was going to be able to these strong, and that's how I got into veterinary school. So thanks to feeding us think you'll have been different if he wasn't for him because I wouldn't have gone to this doctor, and maybe I would have changed later by being frustrating..

PD Rachel Asaf the Mossel pneumonia Venezuela Eugene Asia REGI Brooke nasl SAFA Cece Dobbs Mccullough Amazon Burke thirty seven degrees celsius forty degrees celsius two degrees celsius
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

06:23 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"Talk pets on pet. Life radio dot com. Well, it's all aflutter over here. PD has now transitioned to the other side. Rachel is totally distraught. Because this was her soulmate that literally lived in stayed with her and change her life direction. And then now Rachel has got all these people calling her going. How do I say these birds? What do I do with him take it from there? Rachel. So I knew I had my what's up number in. I get people that usually call me. Oh, I found this VP. What should I feed him? Why should they do? So one thing is to always if you're gonna feed a baby bird, you need to be very very careful because their their anatomy is kind of different. They actually don't have a diaphragm. So listen at that, folks. Birds don't have diaphragms. I didn't know that explain what a diaphragm does. And what it does not do because bird doesn't have it. This is just unreal to make. So the diaphragm. It's the Mossel is that for us. It helps us breed like expand the lungs and then expiration date, and sometimes when we let's say, the we eat something, and he goes to the wrong way, meaning to the three can then almost we cuff birds cannot do that. Because they don't have a diaphragm. Now, whenever they ask you rate is kind of like that sentence 'cause they just die from anything in very quickly. And how does it know when to go down the Asaf ago and wanted to go over to the because when they breathe in that the same tube when they breed is the trachea that's where the air goes. And then when you swallow is the Asaf against their next to each other, the whenever you feed them, if you're gonna do a to go directly who had any in these suffocates guessing, go directly to the crop making mess. They open their mouths so one. Yes, because mom just makes puts her mouth inside of their beak. So you say you governor Shing make sure you have your inside your crop. Because if you do it too high you my waiting. He end up putting some food in the trachea, and they can ask your eight causing pneumonia causing that. Now, tell us about the special gruel that you mixed up that you were trying to that people started calling you about so usually I get a lot of calls from. Let's venezuela. And you know that during now this is not that good. So you don't find like baby bird food? So usually what I do is this baby human food called nece. Tune and is made of different type of cereal. So that you mix it with boil water you need to boil the water because remember that their digestive system. They'll don't have antibodies and usually really usually moms have what is called crops milk. We whenever they give REGI dirty food. It goes with their crops male moms crop melt who their baby bird. Keeps them antibody. So we had this baby bird that doesn't have a diaphragm and you don't have antibodies either. Yes. Oh, Port Vila. Okay. So whenever you had that type of bird, you need to be careful to the water because you need to take out all impurities, a just like a human baby even harder because you're treating a different species differently from a human baby. Wow. What and PD inspired you to start saving these baby birds. Yes. I actually whenever I wanted to specialize in navien. I wanna special is a lot in baby varies 'cause they find that so passionate and not a lot of people are willing to do a lot of baby Burke because there's a lot of work. It's waking up every lower is to make sure they're warm enough 'cause also internist usually they have the little brothers among keep their temperature temperature. Normally is forty degrees celsius forty point two degrees celsius. Which is ours is thirty seven degrees celsius. So it's much higher than ours. So usually you have to put like a heating pad or a lamp or a water bottle with hot water inside with a little to keep the heat because they don't have mom to provide the the heat, and they can die because of usually when they are not warm. They don't digest. Well, and they start losing. They start losing energy trying to keep themselves alive. How many baby birds say one out of ten how many make it in life? I mean, it was all this with no antibodies, no diaphragm. So let me like, what's what's popular? What's the percentage of surmountable? I mean, this little fella sort of coming into the world while odds against him. So with their mom it's with. With their mom is different. So this is Norma thing is like sometimes they fall from the nest and someone doesn't pick it on put on the back on this nest or there's a predator or someone doesn't pick it up or let's say a human pick it up. But he doesn't know how to take care of it Di Di very quick like when there's a what's that thing called? There's a myth that if you touch the baby bird, the mother will totally leave it alone. Is that correct? No, no because mom don't have birds. Don't have a good sense of smell. It's not like rabbit or mammals. They have a good sense male. They do have a good sense of sight. Right. If you leave the bird dare, you will have to if you wanna keep an eye on it. Just tried to hide yourself to see if mommy's coming usually mom comes whenever there's no one around interesting. Okay. So in other words, we can take it very carefully and use like a. A little room 'cause I've always picked him up with like a wash cloth or towel and tried to put them back in the nest like that. So I wouldn't have a human scent on them. So we can't take them when they're on the ground and put them back in the nest, and that's just an old wives tale that you can't do that. Yeah. They tell you that is just to pick it up and put it back on the.

Rachel Asaf VP REGI pneumonia venezuela the Mossel Port Vila Shing Burke thirty seven degrees celsius forty degrees celsius two degrees celsius milk
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

12:25 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"Let's talk pets on pet. Life radio dot com. Well, it's all a flutter over here. PD has now transitioned to the other side. Rachel is totally distraught. Because this was her soulmate that literally lived and stayed with her and change her life direction. And then now Rachel has got all these people calling her going. How do I say these birds? What do I do with him take it from there? Rachel, right. So I knew I had my what's up number in. I get people that easy. Call me. Oh, I found his beeper. What should I they do? So one thing is to always if you're going to feed a baby bird, you need to be very very careful because there is kind of different. They actually don't have a diaphragm. So listen to that, folks. Birds don't have diaphragms. I didn't know that explain what a diaphragm does. And what it does not do because bird doesn't have it. This is just unreal. To me. So the diaphragm. From the Mossel is that for us. It helps us breed like expand the lawns and then expiration date. And sometimes when we let's say, the we eat something, and he goes to the wrong way. Meaning to the three can almost we cuff Birt's cannot do that. Because they don't have the diaphragm. Whenever they ask rate is kind of like that sentence because they just die from anything in very quickly. And how does it know when to go down the Asaf in win to go over to the because when they breathe in that the same tube when they breed is the trachea that's where the air goes. And then when you swallow is the against their next to each other, the whenever you feed them, if you're gonna do a governor as you did to go directly who had any in India, SAFA guessing, go directly to the crop, make a mess. Well, they opened their mouths so one yes because mom just makes puts her mouth inside of their beak. So you say you make sure you have your inside your crop. Because if you do it too high you my? Witting end up putting some food in the trachea, and they can ask her eight causing pneumonia causing that. Now, tell us about the special gruel that you mixed up that you were trying to get people started calling you about so usually I get a lot of calls from. Let's venezuela. And you know that during now this is not that good. So you don't find like baby bird food? So usually what I do is this baby human food called tone, and is made us different type of cereal. So that you mix it with boil water you need to boil the water because you need to remember that their digestive system. They'll don't have antibodies and usually really, yeah. Usually moms have what is called crop milk. We whenever they give REGI food eight goes with their crop male moms crop Mel who they're a baby bird. Keeps them antibody. So we have this baby bird that doesn't have a diaphragm, and you don't have antibodies either portrayal. Okay. So whenever you had that type of bird, you need to be careful to boarder water because you need to take out all impurities, a just like a human baby even harder because you're treating me different species thoroughly differently from a human baby. Wow. What and PD inspired you to start saving these baby birds. Yes. I actually whenever I wanted specialize in avian I want especially as a lot in baby berries, 'cause they find that so passionate and not a lot of people are willing to do a lot of baby Brooke because there's a lot of work. It's waking up every two hours to make sure they're warm enough because also in the nest usually they have their little brothers. So keep their temperature temperature normally is forty degrees celsius forty point two degrees celsius. Which is ours is thirty seven degrees celsius. So it's much higher than ours. So usually you have to put like a heating pad or a lamp or a water bottle with hot water inside with a little more to keep the heat because they don't have mom to provide the the heat, and they can die because usually when they are not warm. They don't digest. Well, and they start losing. They start losing energy trying to keep themselves alive. How many baby birds say one out of ten how many make it in life? I mean with all this with no antibodies, no diaphragm. So what's what's popular? What's the percentage of survival? I mean, this little fella sort of coming into the world lots against him. So with their mom, it's with their mom is different. So the survival is normally the thing is like sometimes they fall from the nest and someone doesn't pick it on put on the back on this nest or there's a predator or someone doesn't pick it up or something. Let's say a human pick it up, but he doesn't know how to take care of it. But die like, they divert quick lake. There's a what's that thing called? There's a myth that if you touch the baby bird, the mother will totally leave it alone. Is that correct? No, no because mom don't have birds. Don't have a good sense of smell. It's not like rabbit or mammals. They can have a good sense of smell. They do have a good sense of sites. If you lead the bird there. You will have to it. You wanna keep an eye on it? Just try to hide yourself to see if mommy's coming usually mom calms whenever there's no one around interesting. Okay. So in other words, we can take it very carefully and use like a little because I've always picked him up with like a wash cloth or towel and tried to put them back in the nasl like that. So I wouldn't have a human scent on them. So we can't take them when they are on the ground and put them back in the nest, and that's just an old wives tale that you can't do that yet. They tell you that is just to pick it up and put it back underneath. That's fine. Just when you are racing them. If you don't want them to enter you usually have to cover yourself and put gloves and barely touch them. Because you don't want them to imprint with you like making a bond with you. And what is that that male did PT bond with your aunt or because he was so sick. He did bond with you. So he was a healthy. When my my aunt gave it to me. He just wouldn't feed by himself. I don't know why. But I think we bonded so strongly differently that with my aunt I show him how to feed him by himself, and like by putting my finger on the table with the food just pretending my finger is a beak and tap tap tap tap. And then he started eating by himself. But still Dan once my aunt told me, I tried wants to like release him, and he wouldn't move from the window smart bird. So when the guardian like at first, I was oh my God. I don't want an more anymore because I was like it's hard. When you who also is oh my God. I'm gonna get attached. And I'm gonna try, blah, blah, blah. But then I couldn't avoid getting attached. It was something instantaneous key just the first thing. He will just jump on my hand from his perch, so immediately immediately. There was a connection. Yes. And when you held him and touched him and his little feathery body. How did it make you feel inside? So he studied with him. He will give me peace. Have him the whole time on my shoulder. You always want to be on my on my neck because I think he is warm. It will be there. We could see better that way you were taller. Yeah. Yep. And where did he sleep with you? So he was leaping stage. Because when you're we're asleep, usually, we are not conscious of who we next to. So CeCe was so tiny. I was afraid to just like me in the middle of the night be on top of him and kill him. Yes. So I just he slept on his cage. And he will do whenever he wanted to be outside or he would see me or he wouldn't if he wouldn't see me he will cool like if he hear me he will start cooing. So I brought him. Did y'all have a little language that you developed between the two of you little sands. And so whenever he was my chest. He will just start doing like a little puppy. Like. Yes. So he will do that for a few minutes, and he will sleep on top of like on my chest the whole time. I will sing him songs for a good night and good morning and he will in every morning. He will my face like would morning signs, and when you have a bird like that how long can birds live. I mean, I had a friend that just had a a bird pass in the bird was thirty four years old. And then either some parents a friend of mine also has a parrot and they have put provisions for the parent in there will so does each breed of bird have a different lifetime span. Yes, they do. So I found that Dobbs. Could leave around twenty years. That's why it was so shocking for me when he passed away at two years, eight months, he was young but parrots say Amazon's between sixty years. Wow. Marcos. I've heard from that's from doctors that they live like eighty, but I also read that can live from eighty two hundred joining so. Yeah, now time when you had PD in your life. What kind of emotional connection? Did you have with him? How did he make you feel like his, mommy? Yeah. And have you had any other connections feeling like that within the other bird sent him? So I do have a strong connection would. So I had a connection that my cat just passed away suddenly unexpected he was my companion throughout school. That was a very strong connection as well. But different. Well, they're my babies, but is different one guy to me in one make sure to keep me company. Now, I have two little dogs. And I do have a connection with them. It's different for each one of them. But is never gonna be the same connection. I feel like every being has wrong and PD's role was to change your direction in life. Yes. And do you ever think? Well, if it wasn't for pedia wouldn't do that. Or I'm gonna change my mind or was the connection with peace, so strong that you just know when your soul that that's what you came to do so slow for eighty had to calm. So I could check my doc. Actors they exotic his doctor and realize this is what I need like redirect my direction because I always wanted to be a vet, but I had my family's influence or no. You're gonna get sad. Every time every time an animal dies. Yeah. It's true. But I think the reward of save an animal in my passion is animals, I think that's greater than the sadness that appeared every time I lose. And if he wasn't for TD, and that's why actually have his footprints that's on my wrist because he make a big change in my life. He made me go to the doctor and started shadowing this doctor, even though I was in dental school NSA to convince my mom that was gonna be able to do it. And even if I was present in Eugene Asia, I was going to be able to be strong, and that's how I got into veterinary school. So thanks to feeding think you'll have been different if it wasn't for him because I wouldn't have gone to this doctor, and maybe I would have changed later by being frustrating..

Rachel pneumonia Birt Asaf nasl venezuela Eugene Asia Mel India pedia Brooke Amazon Dan CeCe Dobbs Marcos thirty seven degrees celsius forty degrees celsius two degrees celsius thirty four years
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

06:23 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"Talk pets on pet. Life radio dot com. Well, it's all a flutter over here. PD has now transitioned to the other side. Rachel is totally distraught. Because this was her soulmate that literally lived in stayed with her and change her life direction. And then now Rachel has got all these people calling her going. How do I say these birds? What do I do with him take it from there? Rachel. So I knew I had my what's up number in. I get people that usually call me. Oh, I found this baby bird. What should I feed him? Why should I do? So one thing is to always if you're gonna feed a baby bird, you need to be very very careful because their their anatomy is kind of different. They actually don't have a diaphragm. So listen at that, folks. Birds don't have diaphragms. I didn't know that explain what a diaphragm does. And what it does not do because a bird doesn't have it. This is just unreal to make. So the diaphragm. It's the muscles that for us. It helps us breed like expand alongs and then expiration date, and sometimes when we let's say, the we eat something, and he goes to the wrong way, meaning to the three and then almost we cuff birds cannot do that. Because they don't have a diaphragm. Whenever they ask rate is kind of like that sentence 'cause they just die from anything in very quickly. And how does it know when to go down the SAFA goes, and when to go over to the because when they breathe in that the same tube when they breed is the trachea that's where the air goes. And then when you swallow is the suffix next to each other, the whenever you feed them, if you're gonna do a governor as you did to go directly Houdini in these suffocates and go directly to the crop make a mess morale. They open their mouths so one. Yes, because mom just makes puts her mouth inside of their beak. So you say you governor Shing make sure you have your inside the crop. Because if you do it too, high, you my waiting end up putting some food in the trachea, and they can ask your eight causing pneumonia causing that. Now, tell us about the special gruel that you mixed up that you were trying to get people started calling you about so usually I get a lot of calls from. Let's venezuela. And you know that during now this is not that good. So you don't find like baby bird food? So usually what I do is this baby human food called nece. Tune and is made us different type of cereal. So that you mix it with boil water you need to boil the water because you need to remember that their digestive system. They'll don't have antibodies and usually really usually moms have what is called crop milk. We whenever they give REGI territory food eight goes with their crop male moms crop Mel who they're a baby bird, and that keeps them antibody. So we have this baby bird that doesn't have a diaphragm and you don't have antibodies either. Yeah. Oh, Port Vila. Okay. So whenever you had that type of bird, you need to be careful to boil the water because you need to take out all impurities, a just like a human baby even harder because you're treating different species sorrel differently from human baby. Wow. What and PD inspired you to start saving these baby birds. Yes. I actually whenever I wanted to specialize in avian, I wanna especially as a lot in baby berries 'cause they find that so passionate and not a lot of people are willing to do. A lot of baby burqas is a lot of work. It's waking up every three hours to make sure they're warm enough 'cause also in their nest usually they have their little brothers among. So they keep their temperature temperature normally is forty degrees celsius forty point two degrees celsius which is ours is thirty seven degrees celsius so much higher than ours. Usually you have to put like a heating pad or a lamb or a water bottle with hot water inside with a little owl to keep the heat because they don't have mom to provide the the heat, and they can die because of when they are not warm. They don't digest. Well, and they start losing. They start losing energy trying to keep themselves alive. How many baby birds say one out of ten how many make it in life? All of this was no antibodies. No diaphragm. So what's what's popular? What's the percentage of surmountable? I mean, this little fella sort of coming into the world against him. So with their mom, it's. With their mom is different. So the survival is Norma thing is like sometimes they fall from the nest and someone doesn't pick it put on the back on this nest or there's a predator or someone doesn't pick it up or something. Let's say a human pick it up. But he doesn't know how to take care of it di- di-, very quick. Like when I know there's a what's that thing called? There's a myth that if you touch the baby bird, the mother will totally leave it alone. Is that correct? No, no because mom don't have birds. Don't have a good sense of smell. It's not like rabbit or mammals. They have a good central smell. They do have a good sense of sight. Right. If you lead the bird there, you will have to it. You wanna keep an eye on it? Just try to hide yourself to see if mommy's coming usually mom comes whenever there's no one around interesting. Okay. So in other words, we can take it very carefully and use like a little room 'cause I've always picked him up with like a wash cloth or towel and tried to put them back in the nasl like that. So I wouldn't have a human scent on them. So we can't take them when they are on the ground and put them back in the nest, and that's just an old wives tale that you can't do that. Yeah. They tell you that is just pick it up and put it back.

Rachel nasl Port Vila pneumonia venezuela Shing Mel thirty seven degrees celsius forty degrees celsius two degrees celsius three hours milk
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on The Naked Scientists

The Naked Scientists

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on The Naked Scientists

"So if you're given a vaccine in a particular year, you endured an immune response use antibodies against the viruses of that year. But the virus evolves changes and tries extra to escape the immune response in the population. So one or two years later virus will look differently. It will have different if you wanted different coat, what's likely different, maybe patterns on its coat, and therefore d- the antibodies are not so good at recognizing it anymore, and you need to induce new antibodies. And that's why you give a new vaccine every year to keep up with. The changes in the virus. And that's the pesky thing about the flu virus. You can get vaccinated against flu, but it can change and evolve or as explains disguise itself. And so our immune system doesn't always react and attack it, which is why vaccines are so important, but how do we make them? It was off to the lab. We are in a room where we have incubators and fridges to keep chicken eggs, chicken eggs. What if they got to do with the flu, some viruses and influence of ours in particular role, very well in ambulance, chicken eggs, and its technology for influence that was developed in the forties. Can we see any of these eggs? We haven't to here with uninfected exe. Quite woman mix one. There are slightly different from your normal that you buy in your supermarkets. We shine a strong light through the then you can see the interior the box that you using to shine this light let she just looks like a bit like an old cinema projector, I felt we're going to get the slides. Yes, it's very simple and you put the egg in front of it and all of a sudden you see the interior. Oh my goodness, that's amazing. Concede blood vessels, the egg basically lights up to a sort of orange ready color, and we can see all of these small blood vessels going to it. Okay. So how do we take an egg and then actually get a flu vaccine by the end of it. Okay. So you need a flu virus to start with. So you take viruses from patients which you analyze year round and you pick the ones that are most appropriate to be in the vaccine. And then we use a syringe to inject the virus. These viruses often don't grow well in x. so you need to change unit to manipulate them so that they grow better. And there are a few laps in in the world and one of our lab that does this process to change the is so that they can grow well inex-. So we inject this virus into an egg, and then. What happens. Okay. So the virus has grown Indiana. So you have life virus in the the main fluid in the you can harvest this fluid from the egg which is not yet suitable for vaccine. So you need to further processing steps. So you want to get rid of some of the components. But you also want to concentrate the virus so that you have a higher mount of inactivated virus to induce an immune response. And in many cases, there's further purification involved to enrich the components that you actually want the vaccine, the coat of the virus that induce the relevant antibodies so much of this, axon. Could you get from one egg not very much, probably one or two doses, depending on the yield. Say, we're going to need a lot of eggs to save the whole of the UK. Yes, it's millions the most reliable way, but what are some of the weaknesses to this method? One dependence on x. So if the chicken. Locks were wiped out by a chicken disease. There wouldn't be a substrate to make vaccine. So that would be a problem, and he's an ex, is this the only way we can produce vaccines? No, it isn't. There are other methods in recent years manufacturers started to you cell or tissue culture to make vaccine. So they using sales in fact them with virus harvest virus again. And then the process is very similar to the based process, and it was after a lab to explored this alternative method cell culture. I don't think like it's where Kurtz. Let me to a corner of the room that had three incubators. They actually like high-tech many fridges, but they'd be the worst ever considering at thirty seven degrees celsius. And then he pulled out a rather surprising classic container..

flu vaccine flu Kurtz Indiana UK thirty seven degrees celsius two years
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Nature Podcast

Nature Podcast

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on Nature Podcast

"Levy crucial every last sallow noth enzymes these molecular machines are catalysts overseeing the chemical reactions in the cell and signs transform molecules known as substrates into other molecules products but these chemical converters pose a pa plex in puzzle the problem is it's well known that chemical reactions actually slowed down generally with low temperatures this is dennis a biophysicist at the scripts research institute so because chemical reaction slow down at lower temperatures if you cool a particular enzyme it works more sluggishly but if you look at the enzymes vogue 'isms that are dented to live in cold conditions this isn't what you see in fact and low temperature organisms enzymes actually look at similar race let's say as enzymes in room temperature how do these enzymes do that at lourdes temperatures so that that's the conundrum somehow enzymes in these organisms have adapted so that they won't just as fast in the cold as normal enzymes do it physiological temperatures around thirty seven degrees celsius the obvious place to look for such tweaks to the molecule is the active site where the substrate molecules bind and react so you might expect you know just naively that changes in the enzyme that compensate for low temperatures they would occur right at the active site but actually people have.

Levy dennis thirty seven degrees celsius
"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on From Scratch

From Scratch

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on From Scratch

"Does what we call a bias towards action just jump right in so they go to nepal the they go to where the babies are they go to the hospitals are and they find out about that the incubators are empty and the reason is the babies around in the bush they're out in the villages they're not near the hospitals and they can't get to the hospitals so they have this idea that what they'll do is they'll make this kind of basically think of it as a a sleeping bag for babies and so instead of crossing two thousand dollars it cost twenty dollars right and they can distribute them to the doctors and all these low birth weight babies can be kept warm and then they have a chance to live what's interesting about this as an example is being out there in the field really gives you firsthand exposure to things that you could not come up within the office for example they discovered that you shouldn't just say on the instructions he to thirty seven degrees celsius because women have a it they see western medicine as aggressive and he thought well maybe not thirty seven maybe thirty five and so instead the students in your class just had an okay signal when it was when it got to okay this is the kind of thing you learn in our process we about being iterative and building prototypes rather than kind of trying to make it perfect we build one i mean the normal process unfortunately in a lot of companies is to like have all the smart people sit around at table and talk about it you can't imagine what the religious are and so not only do we jump in quickly and start building things but we iterative you allude to yoda from star wars where he says do or do not there is no try that resonated with me just get pen to paper just put the prototype out yes we call by sturge action jump in a crummy first draft is much better than procrastinating then it's this a simple a matter of editing it so if you build a crummy prototype which is quicker and you get it out i to get information back quicker.

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"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on I'll Drink to That! Talking Wine with Levi Dalton

I'll Drink to That! Talking Wine with Levi Dalton

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on I'll Drink to That! Talking Wine with Levi Dalton

"Hi these molecules which way inside a cork and one of those technology was to use co two to extract it and to tend to be capable to measure to quantified who is a gas chromatography machine so ideas were already running there and we know that in the chemistry and in the green chemistry co two when they ts at supercritical state which means on the pressure was some temperature not very much but a bove thirty seven degrees celsius suit to stop two of the properties of solvents so light water but also the property of gas which means that subic ridiculous platitudes can then penetrating into the raw materials to extract southern compounds that's the way it works for coffee beans an that's away ideas aware pollutes on the table by some scientific to do on cork and the first trials fades actually because you to seize supercritical when you're bove seven seventy free balls so it's a lutz that's pressure yacht that's pressure yossei seventy times atmospheric pressure so you would weigh seventy times more issue way under seventy balls pressure it's a lots and cork noise a very soft material goalkeeper made of sub ryan so you ever sort of on the come structure and when you pressurise it it works like a spring he'd reduce easing size and you can i have also some de formation especially at seventy boss of the cork doesn't come beckett's its initial shape and so the cork is damaged us is why the first trials fade and the idea of my company and i was part of that team was say well instead of working on a cork beast.

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

02:27 min | 3 years ago

"thirty seven degrees celsius" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Irs lining it'll be good taken estrogen and progesterone helped build up the line now they usually take i think maybe eight to ten eggs at a time because if they're gonna do that process you're not going to want anybody going in vaginal it with the needle to suck out your follicles every day every month so they'll take those amd they will freeze of now in the old days well no matter what seal of these whenever freezin' aig what's going to destroy the eggs water on the inside because the water filter to ice and ice expands right water expands wonder freezes so you do that too so what bust so what they have to do is they once they get the aid they need to replace the so water with an anti freeze with a crowd protected prior to cooling of the cell the crowd protected draws the water out of the cell it gets into the cell violence moses then they start to cool the cell delves in the olden days they call they call it very slowly point three degrees celsius submitted until that got it at a negative thirty degrees celsius and is fully frozen now they do a lot quicker with vitrification and so they still use the crowd a protective of the cell to withdraw from water and to protect it but then i mean they bring it down to it with liquid nitrogen speed it goes from a thirty seven degrees celsius incubator down to a negative one hundred ninety six degree liquid nitrogen bath and it basically victory means glass basically turns the cell contents into a glasslike substance that ice so doesn't expand it freezes sudan fast then two defrosted well they then v process i mean i know it kind of russia the process but it basically takes navy no less than a minute or two i mean they do this really quickly and then to thaw them they do it opposite the command the freezer they will warm them to room temperature what the three seconds it's a rapid thumb that get minimize damage to the embryo allies and pacific for until these center kind of talks about how they remove anti freeze from the embryo than they replace it with water and incubate the embryo a decrease decreasing concentrations of the anti freeze crazy countries of water overpaid and twenty minutes the embryos tip through a bunch of different solutions so basically they think it is ready to go within forty minutes from leading the freezer and usually.

amd freezin russia Irs progesterone sudan one hundred ninety six degree thirty seven degrees celsius thirty degrees celsius three degrees celsius twenty minutes forty minutes three seconds