Transitional stage of physical and psychological development
Have you ever thought that you're not good enough? We're here to tell you that you are. This episode is about finding hope as we expose our hurts, habits and hang ups with one of Kim's closest confidants, dear friend, and member of her “sexy six,” Jody Bell. This week Jody joins Kim to talk about her amazing journey of recovery from drug addiction with love and grace. Jody is a vibrant and beautiful reminder that addiction can happen to anyone at any age, and at any stage in life. This one is as honest and real as it gets, y'all. Get ready to change your perspective, and learn how to help someone with an addiction. If you don't like where you are, then let's make the decision to change our playground and our playmates together. Make sure to tell a friend about LOL with Kim Gravel! Topics discussed: · The slippery slope of drug addiction · What life looks like through the eyes of an addict · Jody's treatment to drug addiction · How to help someone with an addiction · How do we make the decision to change · How to deal with temptation · Hope and faith on the road to recovery Suicide and Drug Abuse Resources: National Suicide Prevention Lifeline: 1-800-273-8255 American Foundation for Suicide Prevention Substance Abuse and Mental Health Service Helpline: 1-800-662-HELP (4357) Substance Use Resources for Adolescents and Young Adults Get Help for Substance Abuse Connect with Kim: Facebook Instagram Twitter TikTok Website Connect with Jody: Facebook Check out LOLKim.com for more! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
On le sait, le job de parent, c'est d'accompagner au mieux ses enfants pour qu'ils puissent, un jour, voler de leurs propres ailes. Mais quand vient l'heure du grand départ hors du foyer, certains parents développent ce que l'on appelle le syndrome du nid vide. Sandrine, 47 ans, romancière et photographe et maman de Malo qui a 21 ans. Elle l'a élevé toute seule une semaine sur deux, puisqu'elle était en garde alternée, et quand Malo a quitté le cocon familial, cette séparation l'a fait sombrer dans une grande déprime, mais heureusement, elle a réussi à surmonter cette épreuve. Pour répondre à toutes vos questions sur le syndrome du nid vide, nous avons le plaisir de recevoir Béatrice Copper-Royer, psychologue clinicienne et psychothérapeute, auteure de nombreux ouvrages. Dont « Le jour où les enfants s'en vont » qui traite, justement, de ce fameux syndrome.
En France, plus de 3 200 enfants sont considérés comme pupilles de l'État. Parmi eux, un tiers présente des besoins spécifiques, c'est-à-dire qu'ils ont plus de 5 ans, sont malades, ou porteurs de handicap et très peu de familles envisagent leur adoption. Clotilde a fait ce choix. Elle avait déjà 6 enfants biologiques quand elle a décidé avec son mari, Nicolas, d'adopter Marie, Marie-Garance et Frédéric. Trois enfants handicapés qui, sans elle, auraient sans doute passé leur enfance en institution. Elle a raconté sa première adoption dans un livre : « Tombée du nid » chez Pocket. Elle nous raconte son histoire pleine d'humanité. Dr Marie-Odile Perouse de Montclos, pédopsychiatre, ancienne chef du service de psychologie et psychiatrie de l'enfant et adolescent à l'hôpital Sainte Anne à Paris, auteure de « Adoption internationale : de la rencontre à la filiation », répond aux questions des internautes sur l'adoption.
Michael offers a commentary based on a conversation he had with NYU Professor Scott Galloway, who says that society has failed young men and it is now an existential crisis: "The most dangerous person in the world is a broke young and alone young man."
Qui a dit que les enfants d'aujourd'hui sont plus égoïstes, repliés sur leurs écrans, imperméables ce qu'il se passe autour d'eux… Certainement pas nous à la Maison des maternelles et nous allons vous le prouver avec nos invitées : Ethel, 10 ½ ans, en CM2 et elle va nous raconter comment elle vient en aide aux sans-abris de son quartier… Elle est accompagnée de sa maman Yaël. Aurélie Pennel, coach et conférencière, co-auteur de « Trop bon, trop con ? » aux éditions Eyrolles, répond à vos questions.
durée : 01:00:07 - Tous en scène - par : Aurélie Charon - Séverine Chavrier met en scène dans "Aria Da Capo" quatre adolescents passionnés de musique classique. - invités : Séverine Chavrier metteure en scène, directrice du CDN Orélans / Loiret / Centre
In this episode, we're joined by Richard Capriola. Richard has been a mental health and substance abuse counselor for over two decades. He recently retired from Menninger Clinic in Houston Texas where for over a decade he treated adolescents and adults diagnosed with substance abuse disorders. He is the author of The Addicted Child: A Parent's Guide to Adolescent Substance Abuse. In this episode, we explore: substance use disorder language around substance use stigma impact of pandemic legalisation of marijuana adolescent brain development energy drinks warning signs how to talk to children about mental health and substance use how to listen for the feelings behind words and loads more. Mentioned in this episode Richard Capriola - The Addicted Child NASA spider web experiment Connect with Richard via his website Connect with Hannah @hannah.stainer on Instagram or Twitter. Follow our podcast @psykhecoaching on Instagram, Twitter, Facebook or connect with us via our website where you can download your gratitude journal by signing up to our mailing list. Support the podcast by sending us a coffee via Ko-Fi If you've loved this episode as much as we have please do share it on social media and tag us in your post. And we always love to hear what you think so please rate and review on Apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your podcasts. Thanks for listening! Hannah & the Psykhe Podcast team x --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/psykhe/message
We're all too familiar with the statistics and issues around child abuse in the U.S. But what do we really know about violence against children globally? Are there approaches other countries take that we should apply in our country? Are there successes we should emulate and pitfalls to avoid? And what would it mean if thousands of organizations working to keep kids safe really banded together and demanded government changes to better support families and protect children? Together for Girls, National Children's Alliance, survivor organizations, and many more are doing just that in the U.S. through the Keep Kids Safe Coalition and its blueprint for federal policy action. We're tackling all branches of government in a quest to eliminate sexual violence against children and youth. To find out how you can help, take a listen. Topics in this episode: Dr. Ligiero's and Together for Girls' core work (1:31) Why the U.S. lacks comprehensive data (6:24) Surprising results about boys (8:01) Successful strategies, lessons learned (12:01) Keep Kids Safe Coalition (20:50) The blueprint for national action (29:20) How you can get involved (44:13) The end of season 3; see you in January (46:51) Links: Dr. Daniela Ligiero is the executive director and chief executive officer of Together for Girls, a global partnership working to end violence against children and adolescents Violence Against Children and Youth Surveys from the CDC The U.S. National Blueprint to End Sexual Violence Against Children and Adolescents is from the Keep Kids Safe Coalition at keep-kids-safe.org Gender Policy Council CHILD USA November 30, 2021, article by Lizzie Johnson in The Washington Post about a coach accused of sexual abuse For more information about National Children's Alliance and the work of Children's Advocacy Centers, visit our website at NationalChildrensAlliance.org. Or visit our podcast website at OneInTenPodcast.org. And join us on Facebook at One in Ten podcast. Support the show (https://www.nationalchildrensalliance.org/donate-now/)
When it comes to mental health in adolescents, what matters more than cognitive behavioral therapy and medication? According to Elia Abi-Jaoude, MD, PhD, it's something practical and basic: two-way communication between the struggling adolescent and their family members. The first step is to form a connection that allows the adolescent to feel truly heard, and like what they say and how they are feeling actually matters. Tune in to discover: Why it's important to normalize (to a degree) difficult emotions, and harmful when adolescents equate strong emotions with mental illness Why some adolescents turn to physical pain in the midst of emotional pain, and what to do if you see signs of this The connection between the stress levels of parents and the mental health of their children Abi-Jaoude has spent years working with children and adolescents who are experiencing mental health crises, which qualifies him to make the observation that in recent years, things have gotten markedly worse. This is true not only in Toronto where he works, but across Canada and the U.S. He explains what to do (and what not to do) if you or someone you love is showing signs of self-harm or suicidal ideation. As hard as it might be…don't freak out, but do take it seriously. Start by showing true interest in what is going on, and never blame the person who is struggling. Press play to hear the full conversation and to learn more about Abi-Jaoude's approach to this growing problem. Episode also available on Apple Podcast: http://apple.co/30PvU9C
Christmas music, whether you love it or hate it, has a power over us we can't control, and science can back it up. Musicologist Joe Bennett at the Berklee College of Music in Boston has done a brief analysis on how we can define what a contemporary Christmas song even is, and the patterns and themes that seem to hit us at the heart. What makes "White Christmas" tick? Joe has a guitar and the answer. Olly Robertson, a research assistant in The Oxford Psychological Interventions for Children and Adolescents research group at University of Oxford, meanwhile has written about the science of Christmas cheer, and why things like mistletoe, the Christmas tree, and of course the music have such an emotional impact.
THE SCRIPTURE: 1 Timothy 6:17-19 New International Version 17 Command those who are rich in this present world not to be arrogant nor to put their hope in wealth, which is so uncertain, but to put their hope in God, who richly provides us with everything for our enjoyment. 18 Command them to do good, to be rich in good deeds, and to be generous and willing to share. 19 In this way they will lay up treasure for themselves as a firm foundation for the coming age, so that they may take hold of the life that is truly life. Clinically Suspected Myocarditis Temporally Related to COVID-19 Vaccination in Adolescents and Young Adults BREAKING: Pfizer to acquire Arena Pharmaceuticals, a company that specializes in treatments for cardiovascular issues and autoimmune disorders Tony Fauci is now going to pretend he warned everyone about the injections not stopping transmission. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Pendant la grossesse, c'est inévitable, les femmes imaginent leur accouchement, rédigent parfois un projet de naissance avec musique et lumière douce… Et puis, le jour J, il faut faire avec ce que le bébé a décidé. Il y a un an, les fêtes de Noël approchaient, le troisième bébé de Constance était prévu pour le 3 janvier… Tout était sous contrôle, elle était loin de se douter qu'elle allait mettre au monde Eden dans le coffre de sa voiture ! Elle nous raconte cet accouchement pour le moins épique ! Kadidia Traore est sage-femme à la maternité des Bluets à Paris, elle répond aux questions des téléspectateurs concernant les accouchements dits « inopinés ».
Pour nos grands-mères ou arrière-grand-mères, avant l'arrivée de la pilule, avoir un enfant à 16 ans était chose courante. Aujourd'hui, les mères adolescentes sont plutôt regardées comme des jeunes filles inconscientes dont la grossesse est une catastrophe ! On va voir que ce n'est pas toujours le cas Anaïs est la maman de Matys (9 ans 1/2) et Noam (2 ans). Elle est tombée enceinte de son aîné à tout juste 16 ans : un bébé surprise qu'elle a gardé contre l'avis de ses parents. Pour répondre aux questions sur ce sujet : Pr Israël Nisand, gynécologue-obstétricien, chef de service de la maternité de l'hôpital américain à Paris. Et notamment co-auteur du livre « Et si on parlait de sexe à nos ados - Pour éviter les grossesses non prévues » chez les jeunes filles chez Odile Jacob.
Traverser 3 pays, parcourir 1 520 kilomètres pendant 65 jours de marche, voilà l'incroyable défi que s'est lancée Céline, avec son fils Leandro, l'an dernier alors qu'il n'avait que 7 ans. Elle raconte cette extraordinaire odyssée dans un livre « Ciao Pellegrino ! », paru aux éditions Guy Tredaniel. Pour elle ce n'était pas une première, elle avait déjà arpenté le chemin de Compostelle avec son fils aîné, Santiago lorsqu'il avait lui aussi 7 ans. Elle nous fait le récit de ces voyages mère-fils qui, on le verra, permettent à chacun de se dépasser… Marie-Rose Moro, psychiatre pour enfants et adolescents, spécialiste d'ethnopsychiatrie, dirige « La maison de Solenn », la maison des adolescents de Paris. Elle répond aux questions des internautes sur le thème du dépassement en famille.
Aliya, 20 ans, est étudiante en psychologie à Nantes. À l'âge de 14 ans, elle rencontre un jeune homme inconnu sur Internet. Elle en tombe vite amoureuse. Mais l'histoire d'amour va se transformer progressivement en chantage sexuel. Son témoignage est devenu un livre paru en 2020 : « Juste une Histoire de Nude » (Éditions du Raton Laveur). Pour répondre aux questions sur ce sujet : Samuel Comblez, psychologue de l'enfance et de l'adolescence et directeur des opérations de l'Association e-Enfance à Paris qui protège et informe les mineurs sur les usages du numérique.
durée : 00:57:45 - Être et savoir - par : Louise Tourret - Comment se construit le sentiment d'appartenance identitaire des adolescents issus de l'immigration ? - invités : Mahi Traoré proviseure au lycée polyvalent Lucas-de-Nehou à Paris; Basile de Bure Journaliste et auteur; Samia Langar Docteure en sciences de l'éducation, chargée d'enseignement à l'ISPEF (Institut des Sciences et des Pratiques d'Education et de Formation) de l'Université Lumière Lyon 2; Evelyne Ribert Sociologue, chargée de recherche au CNRS
Vous allez découvrir l'incroyable histoire d'Emma qui s'est lancée dans une deuxième grossesse, juste après la naissance de sa première fille et le décès foudroyant de son mari. Une histoire de résilience, d'hymne à la vie où l'amour l'emporte sur le deuil. Elle partage son histoire, à la fois bouleversante et un véritable hymne à la vie, afin de donner de l'espoir à toutes les personnes qui pourraient être confrontées au drame intime qu'elle a vécu. Hélène Romano, psychologue clinicienne, auteure de nombreux ouvrages sur le deuil et le traumatisme, dont « Quand la vie fait mal aux enfants », revient nous voir pour répondre aux questions des téléspectateurs.
It is Fertility Preservation Month, and today on the show we are discussing Oncofertility and Adolescents. Our gusts today are Dr. Abby Taylor, who is an Assistant Professor in the Division of Pediatric Urology at Vanderbilt, and Dr. Scott Borinstein, who is an Associate Professor of Pediatrics, Director, Pediatric Sarcoma Program, Director, Adolescent and Young Adult Oncology Program, and Director, Pediatric Hematology-Oncology Fellowship Program, also at Vanderbilt. More information on these topics is at www.asrm.org Tell us your thoughts on the show by e-mailing email@example.com Please subscribe and rate the show on Apple podcasts, Google Play, or wherever you get your podcasts. ASRM Today Series Podcasts are supported in part by the ASRM Corporate Member Council.
This episode explores how clinicians currently involve adolescents in their medical decision making, and how they should involve them. We unpack the tricky transitory space that exists between deciding for younger children, to deciding with these young people who have an increased capacity for reasoning, weighing choices and decision-making. We also consider how far paediatricians should go to promote decision making with adolescents. Host: Prof John Massie. Guests: Dr Mick Creati, RCH adolescent physician and Prof Lynn Gillam, Children's Bioethics Centre, RCH.
durée : 00:02:40 - Grand angle - Ils sont les premières cibles des fake news : les adolescent sont branchés sur leurs téléphones et les réseaux, soumis à la désinformation au quotidien. Selon une enquête menée par l'éditeur jeunesse Milan Presse, 85% des 10 à 15 ans croient à une théorie du complot.
According to the World Health Organization (WHO), in 2021, depression is a common illness worldwide. Approximately 280 million people in the word have depression. At its worst, depression can lead to suicide. The Center for Disease Control (CDC) reports that 7.1% of children aged 3-17 years (approximately 4.4 million) have diagnosed anxiety, and 3.2% of children aged 3-17 years (approximately 1.9 million) have diagnosed depression. The percentage of adults who experienced any symptoms of depression was highest among those aged 18–29 (21.0%), followed by those aged 45–64 (18.4%) and 65 and over (18.4%), and lastly, by those aged 30–44 (16.8%). Women are twice as likely than men to experience mild, moderate, or severe symptoms of depression. In teens, the percentage doubles between the ages of 14 and 17. Adolescents with mental health conditions are particularly vulnerable to social exclusion, discrimination, stigma (affecting readiness to seek help), educational difficulties, risk-taking behaviors, physical ill-health and human rights violations. Globally, it is estimated that 1 in 7 (14%) 10-19 year-olds experience mental health conditions, yet these remain largely unrecognized and untreated. Actual depression is more than feeling sad. True depression is when the sadness is prolonged and effects everyday life. Feeling a strong sense of anxiousness, fearfulness, worry, poor concentration and excessive guilt are also signs of depression... Click Here or Click the link below for more details! https://naturallyrecoveringautism.com/139
Marion est la maman de 2 enfants : sa fille a 14 ans, son fils en a 11. Elle a vécu un véritable enfer pendant 10 ans avec sa fille aînée : dès toute petite, elle a complètement pris le pouvoir à la maison, au point de lui dicter ses gestes et la manière d'exprimer. Elle vivait dans la peur de ses réactions parfois très violentes. Elle a aujourd'hui mis un mot sur ses troubles et créé une association venant en aides aux parents concernés : l'association « R.E.A.C.T » : Réagir face aux Enfants et Adolescents à Comportement Tyrannique. https://www.association-react.com/ Dr Nathalie Franc, pédopsychiatre au CHU de Montpellier où elle a créé une consultation sur mesure pour les enfants à comportement tyrannique. Elle est également auteure des livres Accompagner les parents d'enfants tyranniques chez Dunod et Crises de colère de l'enfant et de l'adolescent chez Ellipses. Elle répond à vos questions.
Daniela Ligiero, PhD, is the Executive Director and CEO of Together for Girls, a global, public-private partnership dedicated to ending violence against children, especially sexual violence against girls. The partnership includes five UN agencies, the governments of the U.S. & Canada, several private sector organizations and more than 20 country governments in Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Caribbean, working together to generate comprehensive data and solutions to this public health and human rights epidemic. Dr. Ligiero also serves as the Chair of the Executive Committee of the Global Partnership to End Violence Against Children. Before she joined Together for Girls, she served as the VP of Girls and Women's Strategy at the UN Foundation and developed the foundation's gender integration strategy. In addition, she spent over 5 years at the U.S. Department of State where she led the integration of gender issues into all foreign policy and investments in global health—working with over 70 countries and over $1 billion in investments. She helped develop the first ever International U.S. Government Strategy to End Gender-Based Violence. Dr. Ligiero also served in leadership roles at UNICEF, as Chief of HIV and then as Senior Program Officer in UNICEF Brazil. In addition, she has held positions at the World Bank and the US Senate, and has worked directly with survivors of sexual assault in a variety of settings. She is also a survivor of sexual violence herself, and has been speaking publicly about her story for the last decade. She earned her PhD in counseling & community psychology from UMD, College Park, ranked the #1 program in the U.S. Dr. Ligiero is fluent in 4 languages: English, Portuguese, Spanish and French.See the Keep Kids Safe U.S. National Blueprint to End Sexual Violence Against Children and Adolescents (launched Nov. 18, 2021).In this episode:What do you do as the CEO of Together for Girls?What is advocacy, and how is it helping to end sexual violence?If you could implement any policies right now for prevention and healing, what would they be?What barriers do you face as you work to change policy ?How did you learn to harness the power of storytelling to further your organization's mission?Sexual violence - prevalenceHow did your interest in psychology evolve?Why did you choose to pursue your PhD in counseling and community psychology?Why did you decide not to pursue clinical work? How does that training still help you today?Clinical vs. counseling psychologyUsing your psychology degree for policy changeAs a survivor yourself, how did you cope with counseling survivors of sexual violence in your training?What was it like to work on Capitol Hill?How did you help develop an HIV response program for the U.S. Department of State?Being the HIV lead for UNICEF in Brazil and then the senior gender advisor for the Department of StateWhat does your daily life look like at Together for Girls?What skills are you using every day? Advice for audience members interested in psychology, policy, and social justiceWhat skill, quality, or general factor has served you no matter where you went in life? Visit psychmic.com to sign up for the newsletter, where you'll get career tips, grad school resources, and job opportunities straight to your inbox! Follow @psych_mic on Instagram to submit questions for speakers and stay in the loop.Music by: Adam Fine
As a writer, social worker, and Hebrew school instructor, Aaron Yavelberg has a wealth of experience as a father and father figure to children, adolescents, and young adults all over New York City. On this second night of Hanukkah, we talk about teens and social media, making goals reachable by setting up pragmatic steps, and why it's important to teach kids that anti-Semitism is still a thing. And every so often, his philosophy degree helps him convince kids that existential crises are mostly normal. This episode is supported by GSK's Ask2BSure.com.
“The students are fascinated to see that someone who ordinarily they know behind the couch can be on the stand and try to influence social justice, and influence foster care systems, influence schools, churches and often corporations.” Episode Description: We begin by recalling Dr. Kliman's 92nd birthday request of inviting trainees to participate in his work with the Harlem Family Institute and the Harlem Psychoanalytic Institute. He presents clinical examples especially around the issue of giving voice to those who suffered trauma. His teaching includes demonstrating how an analyst engages with the legal system in order to seek justice for ignored victims. We also discuss his recent thinking on PTSD and the altruistic communicative aspects of otherwise individually disabling symptoms. We close with his sharing with us his precarious health, the impact of his Holocaust family history, and the usefulness of his current analysis. Our Guest: Gilbert Kliman, MD. Medical Director, Preventive Psychiatry Associates Medical Group and The Children's Psychological Health Center, Inc. Chairperson, Harlem Family Institute. Recipient 2016 Anna Freud Award, 2020 Humanitarian Award of The American Psychoanalytic Association. 2020 Rieger Award, AACAP. Distinguished Life Fellow of the American Psychiatric Association, Diplomate of Am. Board of Psychiatry and Neurology; Life Fellow and Diplomate of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry; Certified Psychoanalyst for Children, Adolescents, and Adults, American Psychoanalytic Association, Diplomate; Fellow, American College of Psychoanalysts Recommended Reading: Schmidt Hellerau, C (2018) Driven to Survive. iP Books, NY NY www.childrenspsychologicalhealthcenter.org (See especially the pages on “Reflective Network Therapy”, pages on “Results”, “Guided Activity Workbooks”) www.harlemfamilyinstitute.org Jeffery, E (2001) The Mortality of Psychoanalysts. J. Am. Psan. Assoc. 49:1. Kliman, G (2010) Reflective Network Therapy in the Preschool Classroom. University Press of America, Durham MD. (available as hardcopy or Kindle at Amazon.com) Kliman, G. (2020) Reflective Network Therapy for Childhood Autism and Childhood PTSD. J. Neuropsychoanalysis and Allied Disciplines. Volume 20, 2018 – Issue 2. https://doi.org/10.1080/15294145.2018.1535279 ________. (2020). Regularity of IQ Rise With an Interpersonal Preschool Treatment: 81 Treated Preschoolers vs 63 Comparison and Controls. Honors presentation – Rieger Award. 2020 Virtual Meeting, 2020 - aacap.confex.com. For a copy of the data tables, write to firstname.lastname@example.org __________ (2021 in preparation) A Unifying New Theory of Posttraumatic Stress Disorder in Children. Draft available from email@example.com Those who wish video recordings of my 2018, 2019 or 2021 seminars on Forensics or on Reflective Network Therapy, write firstname.lastname@example.org
In the wellbeing podcast, the dread topic of phone usage has come up again - how social media, and an "always on" culture can affect our wellbeing. But knowing that, and changing our behaviour are two different things - so to give some advice on reducing our reliance on phones, Abi and Cat are joined by Nidhi Gupta, assistant professor of pediatrics at Vanderbilt University Medical Center, who's been using techniques from behavioural addiction to help with device usage. For more from Nidhi, visit https://phreedom.net/ Some of the research that Nidhi mentions https://publications.aap.org/pediatrics/article/138/5/e20162591/60503/Media-and-Young-Minds A randomized trial of the effects of reducing television viewing and computer use on body mass index in young children https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/18316661/ Distraction: an assessment of smartphone usage in health care work settings https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3437811/ Treatment Considerations in Internet and Video Game Addiction https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/29502754/ The Smartphone Addiction Scale: Development and Validation of a Short Version for Adolescents https://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0083558
Nesta quarta e última aula sobre as espécies de mélica, a professora Giuliana Ragusa, do Departamento de Letras Clássicas e Vernáculas, fala sobre o ditirambo, o encômio e o paidikón. A professora apresenta algumas das características de cada gênero que possibilitam, e às vezes dificultam, sua distinção dentre os demais estilos poéticos. Giuliana Ragusa graduou-se em Letras, em 1999, pela Universidade de São Paulo, onde também tornou-se mestre, em 2003, com a dissertação “Fragmentos de uma deusa: a representação de Afrodite na lírica de Safo”. Seu doutorado foi realizado na Universidade de São Paulo com um período sanduíche na Universidade de Wisconsin, tornando-se doutora, em 2008, com a tese “Imagens de Afrodite: variações sobre a deusa na mélica grega arcaica”. Possui pós-doutorado na área de literatura clássica com especialidade em língua grega pela Universidade de Wisconsin (2013). Atua lecionando e pesquisando sobre língua e literatura grega. Atualmente, dedica-se à representação de Afrodite na mélica tardo-arcaica de Píndaro. Sugestão de Leitura: Traduções e estudos: Ragusa, G. (org., trad.). Lira grega: antologia de poesia arcaica. São Paulo: Hedra, 2013. ____. “A tradição do paidikón na mélica grega arcaica: testemunhos e canções”. Phaos 17, 2017, pp. 185-210. ____. “O Fr. 20b (Maehler), de Baquílides, revisitado: vinho, desejo, delírio”. Phaos 21, 2021, pp. 1-29. Estudos: Bremmer, J. N. “Adolescents, symposion, and pederasty?” In: Murray, O. (ed.). Sympotica. A symposium on the symposion. Oxford: Clarendon, 1990, pp. 135-148. Bremmer, J. N. ““Pederastia grega e homossexualismo moderno”. In: ____ (org.). De Safo a Sade: momento na história da sexualidade. Campinas: Papirus, 1995, pp. 11-26. Budelmann, F. (ed.). The Cambridge companion to Greek lyric. Cambridge: University Press, 2009 Budelmann, F. “Epinician and the symposion: a comparison with the enkomia”. In: Agócs, P. et alii (eds.). Reading the victory ode. Cambridge: University Press, 2012, pp. 173-190. D'Angour, A. “How the dithyramb got its shape”. CQ 47, 1997, pp. 331-351. Fearn, D. Bacchylides. Politics, performance, poetic tradition. Oxford: University Press, 2007. Herington, J. Poetry into drama. Early tragedy and the Greek poetic tradition. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1985. Percy, W. A. Pederasty and pedagogy in archaic Greece. Chicago: University of Illinois Press, 1996. Rawles, R. (2011). “Eros and praise in early Greek lyric”. In: Athanassaki, L.; Bowie, E. (eds.). Archaic and classical song. Berlin: de Gruyter, pp. 139-519. Swift, L. A. The hidden chorus. Echoes of genre in tragic lyric. Oxford: University Press, 2010. Ficha Técnica: Coordenação Geral Paulo Martins Roteiro e Gravação Giuliana Ragusa Produção Renan Braz Edição Renan Braz Música Pecora Loca - Ode Anacreôntica 39
Founders of Pre-Script™ and RX'D Radio return this week to discuss the highly controversial topic of kids and weight training. Shallow discusses from a developmental perspective whether lifting weights will actually stunt growth in adolescents, and the boys share opinions on when it might be appropriate to incorporate resistance training into a child's routine. They discuss what it takes to build a child into a healthy athlete no matter their sport, and what role lifting weight can play in that development. Tune in! For other strength training, health, and injury prevention resources, check out our website, YouTube channel, and Instagram. For more episodes, subscribe and tune in to our podcast. Also, make sure to sign up to our mailing list at www.pre-script.com to get the first updates on new programming releases. You can also follow Dr. Jordan Shallow and Dr. Jordan Jiunta on Instagram!
“I spent the whole morning painting and doing origami and felting projects with my daughter – and not only did she not say “thank you,” but she refused to help clean up!” (I actually said this myself this morning:-)) “We took our son to Disneyland and went on every ride he wanted to go on except one, which was closed, and he spent the rest of the trip whining about how the whole trip was ruined because he didn't get to go on that one ride.” (I hope I never have to say this one…I'm not sure I could make it through Disneyland in one piece.) You might recall that we did an episode a while back on https://yourparentingmojo.com/manners/ (manners), and what the research says about teaching manners, and how what the research says about teaching manners comes from the assumption that manners MUST be explicitly taught – that your child will NOT learn to say “thank you” unless you tell your child “say thank you” every time someone gives them a gift. We also talked about how parent educator Robin Einzig uses the concept of “https://visiblechild.wordpress.com/2015/09/02/model-graciousness/ (modeling graciousness)” and that if you treat other people graciously, when your child is ready, she will be gracious as well. The problem here, of course, is that most people expect your child to display some kind of manners before they are developmentally ready to really understand the concept behind it. But what really underlies manners? Well, ideas like gratitude. Because when we train children to say “thank you” before they are ready to do it themselves they might learn to recite the words at the appropriate time, but they aren't really experiencing gratitude. http://cds.web.unc.edu/mentors/tudge-jonathan/ (Dr. Jonathan Tudge) of the University of North Carolina at Greensboro tells us much more about this, and how we can scaffold our child's ability to experience gratitude, if we decide we might want to do that. Dr. Tudge's book, https://www.amazon.com/Developing-Gratitude-Children-Adolescents-Jonathan/dp/1107182727 (Developing Gratitude in Children and Adolescents) (co-edited with Dr. Lia B. L. Freitas) contains lots more academic research on this topic if you're interested.
From the various references cited in this episode, the metamessage is clear: Thyroid hormone belongs in the treatment toolkit of psychiatric specialists, and monitoring of TSH is our responsibility. Faculty: Jim Phelps, M.D. Hosts: Jessica Diaz, M.D.; Flavio Guzman, M.D. Learn more about Premium Memberships here Earn 0.5 CMEs: Quick Take Vol. 28 Increased Prevalence of Subclinical Hypothyroidism and Thyroid Autoimmunity in Depressed Adolescents: Results From a Clinical Cross-Sectional Study in Comparison to the General Pediatric Population
We want to raise our kids to be good people, but easier said than done, right? Science journalist Melinda Wenner Moyer and author of “How to Raise Kids Who Aren't Assholes” joins us on this episode to tackle big topics like lying, sexism and consent. Show Notes: Dynamo Girl Puberty Workshops & Visit OOMLA to shop thoughtfully designed (OOM)Bras! Produced by Dear Media
Profs. Scott Friedman and Michelle Long, Dr. Naim Alkhouri and Global Liver Institute DIrector of Global NASH Programs Jeff McIntyre join Louise Campbell and Roger Green to review some of the most important and exciting presentations from the first three days of the 2021 TLMdX, the annual meeting from AASLD.Description: Each panelist chose 1-2 presentations or posters from the 2021 TLMdX from AASLD that they thought conveyed a major topic or question in the meeting. The group discussed each paper, sometimes moving far afield the original topic. As usual with SurfingNASH, conversations were interspersed with challenging insights and comments, debate and laugher.Highlights include:5:27 - Introducing tonight's panelists15:27 - Naim Alkhouri discusses "The Prevalence of Alcoholic and Nonalcoholic Fatty Liver Disease in Adolescents and Young Adults in the US" (Parallel 5)20:33 - Group discussion28:56 - Louise Campbell discusses "An advanced practice provider (APP) pathway achieves more effective weight loss in NAFLD patients compared to standards of care" (Parallel 2)37:40 - Group discussion46:28 - Scott Friedman discusses "The influence of host genetics on liver microbiome composition in patients with NAFLD" (Poster #`1654)48:39 - Scott transitions to "The influence of host genetics on liver microbiome composition in patients with NAFLD" (Poster #1781)50:31 - Scott ties these two results together in addressing the importance and complexity of microbiome: "I say that ...in part based on the work of Marty Blazer...an infectious disease doctor, who's sort of convinced me that epidemiologically it's very hard to explain how a disease showed up on our radar screens in a 20 to 30 year period, uh, that didn't exist before...Certainly our genes haven't changed over hundreds, if not thousands of years, to any extent. And so something external has changed. It comes back to the environment," and dietary changes.52:53 - Group discussion58:48 - Michelle Long discusses "Longitudinal association between MRE and liver-related events and CV events in NAFLD" (Sunday Presidential Plenary session)1:07:56 - Group discussion1:09:08 - Group discussion shifts toward the question of whether and when FDA might move away from biopsy as the requisite endpoint in drug trials1:15:03 - Roger shares audience question on probiotics and NAFLD. Scott provides primary answer1:16:37 - Jeff discusses Donna Cryer's talk on "Grit, Grace, Gratitutde and Resilience: What You Wish Your Doctors Knew about You" (Sunday Patient Forum)1:22:53 - Group discussion starts by considering the best word to describe the optimal provider:patient interaction ("partnership" emerges as preferred choice)1:28:23 - Roger discusses "Topline Results from the Alpine 2/3 Study," a Phase 2b trial evaluating 3 doses of the FGF19 Analogue Aldafermin,(Sunday Presidential Plenary session) and "Efficacy and Safety of Pegbelfermin in Patient with NASH and Stage 3 Fibrosis: Results from the Phase 2b FALCON 1 study." He connects these results by saying "What was striking is that if all you were doing was scoring the balls and strikes, then you'd say that those were both the same thing because neither one of them was going to point to a commercial success in launch." However, he continues, "the differences between the two vastly outweigh the similarities" in that pegbelfermin demonstrated minimal ability to differentiate from placebo while aldafermin clearly differentiated from placebo but might not have presented a strong enough commercial profile given other drugs in development.1:33:07 - Group discussion1:36:25 - Scott adds one comment on the importance of digital pathology if we are to continue relying on biopsy.1:37:04 - Final question: "What's the one thing that you hope that the part of the community that you touch most directly is going to take out of this meeting?"
The Facebook Whistleblower's testimony and interviews have made some alarming claims about social media and the harms it may cause. But do all of those claims hold up to scrutiny? Maybe not! Let's see what psychologist Dr. Lindsey Osterman has to say! Lindsay's billion links: Internal Report 1, Teen Mental Health Deep Dive, Internal Report 2, Hard Life Moments: Mental Health Deep Dive, Whistleblower Full Senate Hearing Transcript, Body image dissatisfaction in preadolescent children, Disordered eating and the transition to college: A prospective study, Prevalence of body dissatisfaction among a United States adult sample, Prevalence, Onset, and Course of Suicidal Behavior Among Adolescents and Young Adults in Germany, Lim et al (2019) Suicidality and Self Harm in Children and Adolescents, Swannell et al (2014) Prevalence of NSSI in nonclinical samples, Woods & Scott (2019) #Sleepteens, Keles et al (2002) Social Media and Depression, Anxiety, and Distress, Ferguson et al (2013) Peer, TV, and Social Media Influences on Body Dissatisfaction, ED Symptoms and Life Satisfaction in Adolescent Girl, Orben et al (2019) Social Media's Enduring Effect on Adolescent Life Satisfaction
Sermon by Dale Witmer Levels of Maturity - Dependence, Independence, Interdependence. Compare your children with Jesus, not other children. Help them escape the "corruption in the world through lust." Train them to build a foundation on faith, adding virtue, knowledge, temperance, patience, godliness, brother kindness, and charity. If they do these things they will not fall.
On today's episode, we have the unique experience of not only talking with two of our Kid Experts in pediatric oncology, Dr. Julie Chu and Trinayani Freeberg, from our adolescent and young adult (AYA) oncology program, but also Isadora, an 18 year old who has been a patient in the AYA program for the last 3 years. Today Isadora bravely shares her story with us, as we have the opportunity to hear from one of our amazing patients and her healthcare team what it's like to be an adolescent and young adult cancer patient and learn from Isadora ways that we can all improve our care for kids by helping them be at the center of their own stories.
Child health experts condemn the use of violence in any form, but some people still use corporal punishment, such as spanking, as a way to discipline their children. Any corporal punishment can leave emotional scars. Parental behaviors that cause pain, physical injury or emotional trauma — even when done in the name of discipline — could be child abuse.The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends healthy forms of discipline, such as positive reinforcement of appropriate behaviors, limit setting, redirecting, and setting future expectations. The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends that parents not span, hit, slap, threaten, insult, humiliate, or shame children.On the Mayo Clinic Q&A podcast, pediatrician and #AsktheMayoMom host Dr. Angela Mattke discusses positive ways to discipline your child with Dr. Chris Derauf, a Mayo Clinic pediatrician, and Dr. Arne Graff, a Mayo Clinic family medicine physician, who both specialize in child abuse at the Mayo Center for Safe and Healthy Children and Adolescents.
Parenting With Impact with Elaine Taylor-Klaus and Diane Dempster Episode 022 Kids' Mental Health in the Pandemic: A Perfect Storm with Gene Carroccia, Psy.D Gene Carroccia, Psy.D. is a licensed clinical psychologist and author who has extensive experience working with individuals with ADHD, as well as other conditions, including psychological trauma and maltreatment. For over twenty years, he has evaluated and treat-ed hundreds of children, adolescents, and adults with ADHD. Dr. Carroccia works at a large not-for-profit health care system as a vice president of behavioral health care services. Previously, for many years, he supervised doctoral psychology interns and was the director of training of an accredited doctoral clinical psychology internship program. Dr. Carroccia is the author of two ADHDology books, Treating ADHD/ADD in Children and Adolescents: Solutions for Parents and Clinicians and Evaluating ADHD in Children and Adolescents: A Comprehensive Diagnostic Screening System. He was also the editor of the clinical workbook Treating Sexual Abuse and Trauma with Children, Adolescents, and Young Adults with Developmental Disabilities, published by Charles C. Thomas. He resides in the suburbs of Chicago with his wife and two sons. ADHDology: Assess. Address. Success. Dr. Carroccia's expertise has been recognized across the Chicago area. He has been interviewed several times for articles in the Chicago Tribune and appeared on a television segment of NBC Channel 5 News Chicago, Health Watch. Listen to this inspiring Parenting With Impact episode with Gene Carroccia, Psy.D. about childhood and adolescent mental health in the midst of the pandemic and the importance of taking the right steps to find the right providers in getting a diagnosis and support for your complex kids. Here is what to expect on this week's show: Mental health in adolescents has been on a decline with a sharp increase since 2020 Where to start when your complex kid likely has a combination of 1 or more of 100 complexities that make their needs entirely unique Learn about the 5 steps you should take when diagnosing and finding support and treatment for your ADHD kid Connect with Gene: Links Mentioned: https://adhdology.com/ https://adhdology.com/the-adhdology-evaluation-approach/ Guest Contact Info: Facebook https://www.facebook.com/gene.carroccia.1 @gene.carroccia Instagram https://www.instagram.com/adhdology/?hl=en @adhdology YouTube https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCmqtkdcEFdxJDanEK-bHjFQ Gene Recommends this Washington Post Article TREATING ADHD/ADD IN CHILDREN AND ADOLESCENTS is the comprehensive guide that teaches parents, clinicians, and educators to better understand and positively transform ADHD challenges at home and school. Recommended Treatment for Children and Teens with ADHD Tip-Sheet So -- your child has ADHD. Want to get past the confusion and the stigma really fast? This FREE Guide explains, in the simplest terms possible: What is recommended treatment for children and teens Ten things to consider when trying to make a decision about medication Exactly what to look for in a behavior therapy training program. Short, sweet, and to the point -- don't spend hours on the internet scouring. ImpactParents gives you exactly what you need to know without wasting any time or effort. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
As adoptive parents ourselves, we're always looking for tools and therapies that may help our children heal. This week Lisa sat down with therapist and author, Brooke Randolph, to talk about Brainspotting. This gentle, therapeutic technique can help children process and heal from trauma even if they are unable to speak about it. It can also help parents process the stress of parenting children with high needs. Click here to download a transcript for this episode. Relevant Links Brooke's website Connect with Brooke on Facebook Connect with Brooke on Instagram Connect with Brooke on Twitter Brainspotting with Children and Adolescents* by Monika Baumann Video: Self-spotting with Brain Spotting Vide: “Vergence” Brainspotting technique *This is an affiliate link
Does your diet allow you to go to happy hour?! What about enjoying your kid's birthday party? Or weekend getaways with friends? Today we are on a search for science and sustainability in popular diet trends. A lot of the time, food is more than just fuel, it is a way to connect with friends, family, and yourself! It's important to take these things into consideration when establishing your own relationship with food. In this episode I am covering a framework that you can use to evaluate whatever diet it is that's trending to decide if it's something you actually want to do. I break down keto, intermittent fasting, detox and cleanses, and the vegan diet to see where they all fall on the sustainability spectrum. I also go over what actually happens to the body when we fall into yoyo dieting and how it may be more harmful to our health than carrying a few extra pounds. Lots of science and fun nutrition facts coming your way! For more in intermittent fasting be sure to check out this episode! References: (1) Golden, N. H., Schneider, M., & Wood, C. (2016). Preventing Obesity and Eating Disorders in Adolescents. Pediatrics, 138(3). doi:10.1542/peds.2016-1649 (2) The National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse (CASA) at Columbia University. Food for Thought: Substance Abuse and Eating Disorders. The National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse (CASA) Columbia University; New York: 2003 (3) Neumark-Sztainer, D. (2005). I'm, Like, SO Fat!. New York: Guilford (4) Golden, N. H., Schneider, M., & Wood, C. (2016). Preventing Obesity and Eating Disorders in Adolescents. Pediatrics, 138(3). doi:10.1542/peds.2016-1649 (5) Grodstein, F., Levine, R., Spencer, T., Colditz, G. A., &Stampfer, M. J. (1996). Three-year follow-up of participants in a commercial weight loss program: Can you keep it off? Archives of Internal Medicine 156(12), 1302. (6) Neumark-Sztainer D., Haines, J., Wall, M., & Eisenberg, M. ( 2007). Why does dieting predict weight gain in adolescents? Findings from project EAT-II: a 5-year longitudinal study. Journal of the American Dietetic Associatio, 107(3), 448-55 (7)Harvey K.L., Holcomb L. E., Kolwicz S. C. (2019). Ketogenic Diets and Exercise Performance. Nutrients. (11)2296. (8) Mattson M.P., Longo V.D., Harvie M. Impact of intermittent fasting on health and disease process. Aging ResRev. 2017 10 (39) 46-58. (9) Cho et al., 2016 (10) Sainsbury et al., 2018 (11) Rynders CA et al, 2019 (12) Dr. Stacy Sims “Roar: How to Match Food and Fitness to You Female Physiology for Optimum Performance, Great Health, and a Strong, Lean Body For Life.” (2016). (13) Tantamango-Bartley Y, Jaceldo-Siegl K, Fan J, Fraser G. Vegetarian diets and the incidence of cancer in a low-risk population. Cancer Epidemiol Biomarkers Prev. 2013;22(2):286-294. (14) Key TJ, Appleby PN, Crowe FL, Bradbury KE, Schmidt JA, Travis RC. Cancer in British vegetarians: updated analyses of 4998 incident cancers in a cohort of 32,491 meat eaters, 8612 fish eaters, 18,298 vegetarians, and 2246 vegans. Am J Clin Nutr. 2014;100(Supplement 1):378S-385S. (15) Hokin BD, Butler T. Cyanocobalamin (vitamin B-12) status in Seventh-day Adventist ministers in Australia. Am J Clin Nutr. 1999;70(3 Suppl):576S-578S. (16) Bardone-Cone AM, Fitzsimmons-Craft EE, Harney MB, et al. The inter-relationships between vegetarianism and eating disorders among females. J Acad Nutr Diet. 2012;112(8):1247–1252. (17) Fuhrman J., Ferreri DM. Fueling the Vegetarian (Vegan) Athlete. Curr. Sports Med. Rep., Vol. 9, No. 4, pp. 233Y241 (18) “Detoxes” and “Cleanses” : What You Need to Know. (n.d.) Retrieved June 26, 2020 from https://www.nccih.nih.gov/health/detoxes-and-cleanses-what-you-need-to-know (19) CPR Monthly: Examining Popular Detix Diets- Today's Dietitians. (n.d.). Retrieved June 26, 2020, from https://www.todaysdietitian.com/newarchives/1016p52.shtml (20) Publishing, H (n.d.) The dubious practice of detox. Retrieved June 26, 2020, from https://www.health.harvard.edu/staying-healthy/the-dubious-practice-of-detox (21) Makkapati, S., D'Agati, V. D., & Balsam, L. (2018). "Green Smoothie Cleanse" Causing Acute Oxalate Nephropathy. American journal of kidney diseases : the official journal of the National Kidney Foundation, 71(2), 281–286. https://doi.org/10.1053/j.ajkd.2017.08.002 (22) Jane E. Getting, PA-C., James R. Gregoire, MD (2018). Oxalate Nephropathy Due to ‘juicing': case report and review. The American Journal of Medicine. (23) Seidelmann SB., Claggett B., Cheng S., Henglin M., Shah A., Steffen LM., Folsom AR., Rimm EB,. Willett WC., Solomon SD. Dietary carbohydrate intake and mortality: a prospective cohort study and meta- analysis. Lancet Pub Health. 2018; 3(9):e419-e428.