City in Montana, United States
Colter Nuanez and Rajiem Seabrook go around the wide world of sports to talk high school football, the Griz losing at NAU and Miami scoring 70 points in an NFL game. Plus: Colter catches up with Griz volleyball coach Allison Lawrence before a massive homecoming match against Montana State.
The Chick Who Doesn't Know Sports is talking Taylor Swift and Travis Kelce (what else?) plus the Zach Wilson situation in New York. Plus: Missoula Sentinel football coach Dane Oliver joins the show to preview a great game in the Mining City.
In this episode of WealthVest: The Weekly Bull & Bear, Drew, and Tim interviewed George Robertson, who discussed his extensive background and history in Wall Street, along with some of the characters made famous by Michael Lewis's book Liar's Poker. George discussed his thoughts on fiscal dominance and the current role of the Fed. WealthVest – based in Bozeman, MT, and San Francisco, CA – is a financial services marketing and distribution firm specializing in fixed and fixed index annuities from many high-quality insurance companies. WealthVest provides the tools, resources, practice management support, and products that financial professionals need to provide their clients a predictable retirement that has their best interest in mind.Hosts: Drew Dokken, Tim PierottiAlbum Artwork: Sam YarboroughShow Editing and Production: Tavin DavisDisclosure: The information covered and posted represents the views and opinions of the hosts and does not necessarily represent the views or opinions of WealthVest. The mere appearance of Content on the Site does not constitute an endorsement by WealthVest. The Content has been made available for informational and educational purposes only. WealthVest does not make any representation or warranties with respect to the accuracy, applicability, fitness, or completeness of the Content.WealthVest does not warrant the performance, effectiveness or applicability of any sites listed or linked to in any Content. The content is not intended to be a substitute for professional investing advice. Always seek the advice of your financial advisor or other qualified financial service provider with any questions you may have regarding your investment planning. Investment and investing involves risk, including possible loss of principal. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Colter Nuanez goes across the sidelines to catch up with Cody Hawkins, whose Idaho State Bengals visit Montana this weekend, and Bruce Barnum, whose Portland State Vikings take on Montana State.
The NFL went crazy last weekend with record-breaking performances and plenty of upsets. On All Football, All the Time, Colter and Brooks Nuanez break down every game from this week and give you their leans and plays at the Sports Bet Montana machine. Plus: Aaron Best has Eastern Washington back in the polls ahead of a rivalry clash with top-five Idaho. Hear from the Eagles coach before the huge game.
Colter Nuanez catches up with national FCS analyst Sam Herder after a wild week that shook up the FCS landscape - and the Big Sky in particular. Plus: Griz soccer coach Chris Citowicki, Montana State tight end Treyton Pickering, and this year's debut of Griz hockey coach Mike Anderson.
He's back! Longtime co-host Ryan Tootell drops by the studio to chat with Colter Nuanez about just how an NFL team scores 70 points, what the Montana Grizzlies need to fix after a shocking loss, and plenty else besides!
University of Montana business professor Justin Angle visits the studio to talk T-Swift and Travis Kelce, promotion and relegation in college football, and Deion Sanders at Colorado. Plus: Missoula Sentinel golfer Kade McDonough joins the show as he looks to start and end his high school career with state titles.
After breaking down college football and the NFL on Monday, Colter Nuanez gives some love to the prep ranks with a rundown of all the scores from the weekend, including huge crosstown clashes in Bozeman and Missoula, with Ian Laird joining the show to recap the Bozeman High-Gallatin game. Plus: Pete Hamill visits the studio to award the Class AA Player of the Week, and Colter presents this week's Treasure State Stars.
Marty Mornhinweg was in the press box in Flagstaff for Montana's loss to Northern Arizona. On the Monday Afternoon Quarterback, the longtime NFL coach gives you his thoughts on the upset. Plus: Takes from a wild weekend around the NFL.
The Montana Grizzlies are 0-1 in Big Sky play for the first time in five years. Colter Nuanez gives his take on the causes and ramifications of Montana's upset loss to Northern Arizona. Plus: Montana State makes a statement in Ogden, and hear post-game sound from Bobby Hauck, Brent Vigen and more.
Colter Nuanez catches up with two protagonists from the Big Sky's biggest games this weekend, as Chris Ball's Northern Arizona hosts Montana and Andy Thompson's Sac State travels to Idaho. Plus: Andrew Houghton talks with Griz soccer coach Chris Citowicki about the end of non-conference play and the challenges ahead.
All Football, All the Time takes over the airwaves with Colter and Brooks Nuanez guessing the lines and giving you their leans for every NFL game in a crucial Week 3. Plus: Griz hockey starts a new season on Friday! General manager Tucker Sargent visits the studio to give Colter the lowdown.
Colter Nuanez and Andrew Houghton are both intrigued by Ross Dellenger's article suggesting that what's left of the Pac-12 might combine with the Mountain West and institute at promotion and relegation system. After that discussion, Montana State defensive back Dru Polidore joins the show. Plus: Colter and Andrew talk MLB playoff races.
Longtime Voice of the North Arizona Lumberjacks Mitch Strohman visits the ESPN Roundtable to break down the Montana Grizzlies' upcoming trip to Flagstaff. Plus: Missoula Kiwanis Club president Beau Larkin visits the studio to talk their upcoming charity softball game, and Colter Nuanez and Andrew Houghton rank the quarterbacks in the Big Sky Conference.
It's a prep football-heavy hour, with Bozeman High coach Levi Wesche and Bozeman Gallatin coach Hunter Chandler previewing a momentous crosstown game to kick off the show and Pete Hamill presenting the Vertical Raise Player of the Week - with a twist - at the end of the hour. In between: Scott Potter visits the studio to preview the Watson Children's Shelter tennis pro-am.
Show Open1:40: Late night vs. early morning, weekend recap, Tophouse, we're failing at consistently running now, creative focus, focused work time, latest food preservations14:12: Planning and discipline necessary for harvesting and sabbath rests19:05: Kamut muffins and Uncle Vernon's latest, the big difference in what we're able to grow.20:01: Sabbath views: Cultural considerations, making other people work by going out to eat. Westminster Standards, Qs 114-12133:27: Self-righteousness that comes from taking Christian liberty or holding to strict adherence. Where is your heart? Keeping things in their place.36:58: The kids' current hymn study: Stand Up Stand Up for Jesus, it's history, George Whitfield, and getting arms ripped off.45:01: Molly's tour Scotland and England with Ligonier Ministries, Stephen Hawking is buried in Westminster Abbey and it's secularization.48:12: Titus tells Molly a out William Wallace's death, how do people get to the point of thinking things like this are okay and need to be done?50:53: War is an apologetic for God- Pastor Bryan Clark, Trinity Church, Bozeman, MT; Miroslov Volf (Exclusion and Embrace- PRE revision)55:09: Show CloseToo Busy to Flush Telegram GroupPique Tea - Referral Link (Website)
Colter Nuanez previews this week's Montana and Montana State football games with help from head coaches Bobby Hauck and Brent Vigen. Linebacker Braxton Hill is the Griz Star of the Week after a breakout performance.
About ChrissieChrissie Bozeman is a wife and mother. After years of searching for answers for unexplainable medical symptoms affecting her son, she finally found what she was looking for as well as a natural path toward his healing. In doing so, she found a healing of her own. Both of these situations equipped her to help other families navigating similar health journeys. Connect with ChrissieResilience NaturopathicMORE INFORMATIONPANS/PANDAS is a condition that occurs most commonly in children, but is also seen in adults. In most cases it's not something that the child appears to be born with (in other words, they can appear healthy and developmentally normal for a period of time, often years and then they have an onset of PANS/PANDAS.) Sometimes the onset is a sudden and drastic overnight change, sometimes it is more gradual. The changes you might see in your child could be physical, neurological or behavioral and often a combination of all three.Symptoms to look for (but not limited to):OCD (Compulsions, Intrusive thoughts, Thought loops)Anxiety/Fear/Separation Anxiety Anger/Rage/Oppositional DefianceFood restriction/change in eating habitsBehavioral regressionsTicsHandwriting changesSudden changes in schoolwork / Cognitive changesSleep changesUrinary issues (Enuresis, phantom wetness or Urinary Frequency/Urgency)Sensory issues (light/noise/clothing/certain textures)Emotional lability/Mood changes/Depression The root problem (what's happening in the body) with Pans/Pandas is a misguided immune response. The body can't tell the difference between the pathogen (invader cell) and the bodies own healthy cells and starts raging a war inside their bodies. This causes a huge inflammatory process and these kids not only have inflammation in their body but their brain as well. This misguided immune response is key in understanding Pans/Pandas as we usually see some type of immune component (not always, but usually.) So for example, the onset of Pans/Pandas might have happened following the flu, or Covid, or strep, or Pneumonia, or an ear infection.. etc. AND subsequent flare-ups can also be caused by anything that activates the immune system. We are seeing that at times when the immune system is activated - these strange symptoms start happening and sometimes the child doesn't even seem sick – they may test positive for strep with no sore throat or fever, but rather with OCD & Tics. With all of that said, some parents can't seem to define an immune correlation and just report seeing flares & a waxing/waning of symptoms that appear to be at random.To learn more about Pans/Pandas Resilience Naturopathic has an intro course on their YouTube channel.Order Erin's Book Today!book.erincuccio.comFinally, be sure to SUBSCRIBE to the podcast and SHARE! Make sure you don't miss a thing by subscribing on your favorite podcast platform and share so that all your friends can find us too! Connect with ErinIG @erincucciowww.erincuccio.comOrder Unraveled- Finding the Lovely When Life Comes Undonebook.erincuccio.comJoin my COMMUNITY https://hello.erincuccio.com/ You'll receive exclusive content right to your mobile device, and the best part is it's FREE.
Marty Mornhinweg is live in studio for the Monday Afternoon Quarterback, talking the most surprising 2-0 and 0-2 NFL teams, why there were so many close games this week, coaching mobile quarterbacks and what he thinks about tonight's Monday Night Football doubleheader.
High school scoreboard, Three Big Things about the Grizzlies and Bobcats after wins this weekend, and plenty of postgame sound from both Montana and Montana State - it's a jam-packed Montana Football Hour to kick off your Monday!
Rajiem Seabrook and Colter Nuanez keep things rolling on Friday by talking a little high school football after Rajiem's Sentinel Spartans got a win on Thursday. Plus: Missoula Big Sky football coach Matt Johnson and Ferris State quarterback Mylik Mitchell.
Rajiem Seabrook is in the studio for some Friday fun, talking Deion Sanders and the first week of the NFL season. Plus: Hamilton football's Lucas Lant joins Andrew Houghton for the Bitterroot Breakdown.
Tony Annese has one of the highest winning percentages of any coach in college football - and you might not even know who he is. Colter Nuanez interviews the Ferris State head coach before the Bulldogs take on Montana on Saturday. Plus: Brooks Nuanez visits the show to talk NFL lines and which way he's leaning this weekend.
The Chick Who Doesn't Know Sports has thoughts about the Achilles tear heard round the world that has Aaron Rodgers out for the season. So does Dr. Michael Wright, who puts the injury into context on an edition of the Sports Medicine Journal.
Colter Nuanez and national FCS analyst Sam Herder have to talk about - what else - the crazy finish to the Montana State-South Dakota State game to kick off their weekly segment. Plus: Montana State cornerback Simeon Woodard joins the show.
Colorado alum Ty Gregorak joins the show to talk the rise of the Buffaloes under Prime Time Deion Sanders. Plus: Voice of the Paddleheads Geoff Safford previews a win-or-go-home game for Missoula's minor-league baseball team, and Montana defensive end Hayden Harris joins the show.
University of Montana business professor Justin Angle is live in studio to talk Montana's Blackout uniforms, the start of the NFL season and the ESPN/Charter standoff. Plus: safety Nash Fouch is the Griz Star of the Week after recording highlight plays each of the last two games for Montana.
Jason O'Neil and Sharayah Clancy (Sidecar) Building a tightly-knit community of entrepreneurs, creators, doers, and innovators. Summary: In today's episode, we are excited to feature Jason O'Neill, founder and CEO, and Sharayah Clancy, the COO - dynamic duo of Sidecar, which is a co-working community with not one, not two, but three locations in Montana. Here's a closer look at the episode: What brought Jason and Sharayah to Montana The first location in Helena - lessons learned The first location in Missoula. Finding a location in Bozeman. Importance of the look and feel of the space Evolution of remote work in general and the future of co-working in bozeman and Helena. Who is good for remote work? What is the future of co-working? Resources: Website: https://www.thesidecar.club/ Jason LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/jasononeilmt/ Sharayah LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/sharayahclancy/ Sidecar LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/the-sidecar/ Sidecar Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/sidecarclubmt Sidecar Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thesidecarmt/
People who live in major cities in the US and abroad tend to benefit from better cancer care due to having access to more doctors, facilities and equipment. In contrast, those who live in rural areas face many challenges accessing consistent and quality care. In Part Two of this ASCO Education Podcast Dr. Jack Hensold, a hematologist/oncologist in Bozeman, Montana and Chair of the ASCO Rural Cancer Care Task Force, Dr. Chris Prakash, Medical Oncologist in Paris, Texas and Medical Director of Texas Oncology and President of the Texas Society of Clinical Oncology, and Professor Sabe Sabesan, a Medical Oncologist in Townsville, Australia and the President-Elect of the Clinical Oncology Society of Australia will examine the realities of practicing oncology in rural areas. They will discuss the need for rural populations to access clinical trials (1:42), using telemedicine for chemotherapy and clinical trials (3:00) and using political advocacy to improve cancer care in rural areas (13:00). Speaker Disclosures Sabe Sabesan: Speakers Bureau - Merck Sucharu Prakash: Speakers Bureau - Myriad Genetics Jack Hensold: Consulting or Advisory Role Company - Vibliome Therapeutics Resources Policy Recommendations for Improving Rural Cancer Services in the United States If you liked this episode, please follow the show. To explore other educational content, including courses, visit education.asco.org. Contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org. TRANSCRIPT Disclosures for this podcast are listed on the podcast page. Dr. Jack Hensold: Hello and welcome to this two-part episode of the ASCO Education podcast. Today we will explore some real-time and real-world issues that oncologists face while practicing in rural areas in the US and abroad. I'm Dr. Jack Hensold, a Methodologist Oncologist in Bozeman, Montana, and chair of the ASCO Rural Cancer Care Task Force. I also serve as Medical Director of Regional Outreach at Bozeman Health. Joining me is Dr. Chris Prakash, an Oncologist and Medical Director of Texas Oncology and the President of the Texas Society of Clinical Oncology. Chris is also the Director of Quality Services for the statewide group and leads Texas Oncologist Precision Medicine Initiative. Also joining me is Professor Sabe Sabesan, a Medical Oncologist in Regional, Australia. He's the President-elect of the Clinical Oncology Society of Australia and the Clinical Director of the Australian Teledyne Health Program, led by the Queensland State Department of Health. Professor Sabazin is an internationally recognized expert in the area of teleoncology and has developed and evaluated various oncology models to deliver cancer care closer to home. In part one, our guests were explaining what got them into rural practice and the issues they face in patient transportation, telehealth, getting access to the latest information on treatments, and connecting with other colleagues to get insight on patient cases. Here, I ask Dr. Prakash about one issue that does not get talked about very often. Dr. Chris Prakash: I think we don't talk enough about access to clinical trials for rural populations. And that's a hard problem. These are regulated. But I wonder about real-world trials. Those are a little easier to do. Maybe we can put more patients on those, the hub-and-spoke model, that would be helpful in that. And I know people are trying and many societies are trying to enroll more rural populations in trials, but it continues to be a challenge. Dr. Jack Hensold: Correct. And actually, ASCO has a workforce right now that's trying to address this problem. That includes patient representatives, as well as, I think, people from National Cancer Institute and people from the pharmaceutical industry who've been on that task force and really is trying to address what are the barriers that keep us from getting trials out to our patients in rural areas because it is identified as a real problem. I think, as we all know, excellent cancer care requires access to clinical trials, and limited access means quality of care is going to be less. Dr. Sabesan, you've been working on improving chemotherapy access in rural parts of Australia. Do you think your programs like tele-chemotherapy could be implemented in other regions and even in this country, the United States, and can they be applied to clinical trials and teletrials essentially? Dr. Sabe Sabesan: This is where I get really excited because the use of telemedicine, beyond providing consultations and then using it for chemotherapy and clinical trials, actually that's what keeps me up in the morning and keeps me awake at night as well. What I see these things as they are system solutions for a chronic problem. In tele-chemotherapy, it's simple, really. It's rural nurses. They are not chemotherapy nurses, they are general nurses. They administer selected chemotherapy regimens under the direct supervision of doctors, nurses, and pharmacies from larger centers through telemedicine, tele-nursing, and tele-pharmacy. So all we need for tele-chemotherapy to happen, if you have a larger center willing to supervise a smaller center or a larger center is now expected to do that through Health System directives, then I think we can implement that throughout the system. And what we have done in Queensland, we got the Queensland State Government to implement that because we got a governance document called “Queensland Remote Chemotherapy Supervision Model and Guide for Implementation.” Basically, that articulates how to set up these services safely. But we already published that in the Journal of Oncology Practice in 2018, so that was a rewarding experience. But then what we found, we could do immunotherapy infusions, toxic chemotherapy like that and all those things in smaller centers, but we couldn't do clinical trials because, as Chris said, it's highly regulated. So then we said, “How come you can do toxic intensive chemotherapy but not clinical trials?” So that's how the Australasian teletrial model was born. So we thought we will use the teletrial model to connect larger centers with smaller centers to create trial clusters so that you can really distribute the clinical trials activity to the regional, rural, and remote areas. So now we have an Australian teletrial model and a national teletrial principle as a government policy to enable that. Through some pilots we published in the Journal of Telemedicine & Telecare, the Australian government actually funded $125 million to transform the Australian clinical trial sector as a network and a national system, so that patients from regional, remote, and rural areas can access clinical trials, some or all aspects of clinical trials closer to home. So that is exciting because it's about one year into the program and already we could see the narrative is changing, and we are saying clinical trials need to be offered as networks, not as silos anymore, because of social justice and equity. So that's been becoming powerful. And also, we've been now pushing the Ethics Committee to mandate that clinical trials need to be done as clusters because it is an ethical social justice issue. So I think if you have good governance and government support, I feel that we can actually implement these models in larger parts of the rural sector. Not all of them, but in larger parts. But I just wanted to highlight before I finish that the decentralized trials becoming popular and I feel like the decentralized trials are kind of hijacking the rural narrative here because they are not decentralized trials in my observation, they should be decentralized trial systems. And rather than bypassing hospitals and directly dealing with patients at home, in a lot of the trials, it seems that most of those patients are actually metropolitan patients. And I think any decentralized trial systems have to focus on partnerships with rural sectors, capability or capacity building of rural sectors so that you could really deliver clinical trials in a distributed network system to really fix this problem once and for all. Dr. Jack Hensold: Sabe, it sounds like there's much that we can learn from paying attention to what's going on in Australia. It seems like your group is well ahead of the curve in terms of what needs to happen in rural areas. Chris, comments about that as well? Dr. Chris Prakash: Yeah, I was going to say, I think excellent job, Sabe. Kudos to you for doing this in Australia. It's a clinical dilemma. It's an ethical dilemma. Sometimes clinical trials are fundamental to providing good quality care for our patients. But the American healthcare system is complex. Clinical trials, sad to say, I mean, that they're money makers for a lot of big institutions or pharmaceutical companies for sure. So what these companies are looking for is if they have a new drug, they want to get a trial done as quickly as possible, get positive data, and then get it approved. It's really hard to find a good phase III, randomized, placebo-controlled trial anymore. They're just nonexistent. They're all phase I, II, quick one year, get the data, and file for approval with the FDA. So I get your point. I think I would love to have a good trial where we can put patients on, rural patients on, but I don't know if that's going to be possible. Now, what I'm doing in Texas Oncology, I'm the director of Quality Services, so that is my goal; is to give quality care to the whole state population wherever we can. And clinical trials is the most difficult task, I'm finding. I can make testing consistent, I can make treatment protocols consistent, but getting patients on clinical trials is a very difficult task. So, kudos to you, Sabe. You're doing an excellent job. Dr. Jack Hensold: It's actually the main enabler for us is actually the government intervention, because what we felt was the rural sector has been left in the hands of clinicians and local health managers for far too long, but no one was in charge of that gap. So now, by the governments coming to the party and trying to implement some policies and funding mechanisms, things are changing. But really still, I found the advocacy hasn't stopped and there's still a long way to go, even in Australia, but it's pure advocacy from rural oncologists like us. Dr. Chris Prakash: Yeah, I think that kind of highlights the difference in American and Australian healthcare systems probably. I know the American healthcare system is still very private. I mean, we have a big Medicare part of the equation, but again, a lot of health care is really delivered by private companies, hospital systems that are for profit, pharmaceutical companies really have strong lobbying systems. So it's a complex situation here. Dr. Jack Hensold: Yeah, I would agree with that fully in that, when I was hearing Sabe talk about things and comparing it to our experience in this country, we are very fragmented in terms of our care delivery systems, and trying to get a coordinated approach to how we address this rural health problem is difficult because we're bringing so many different people to the table who all have different points of view in terms of how they look at this. So, again, this may be a much harder piece to try to achieve just simply because of the fragmentation of the way we provide care in this country. So, Dr. Prakash, you're a member of several groups that address the needs for rural cancer care in the United States including ASCO's Rural Cancer Care Task Force, as well as the work you do with the Texas Oncology Society. Can you be a little bit more specific about those efforts? Dr. Chris Prakash: Thanks, Jack. As you know, I was a member of the ASCO Task Force on Rural Cancer Care. This was put together in 2019, and then the pandemic happened. The timing was just right. But we were tasked with finding and really defining what the challenges of rural cancer care are and what are the solutions that we can come up with. It was a very hard job, but we did come up with some solutions on that, mainly increasing provider education, workforce enhancement. We have talked about a few of these things already - telehealth, promotion, and of course, research. But as you know, these solutions are easier said than done, and work continues on these fronts. And thank you, Jack, for taking the lead on many of these issues in the US. So currently, as you know, I'm the President of the Texas Society of Clinical Oncology, and I'm doing a lot of advocacy work at the state capitol in Austin regarding various bills and provisions, but especially to garner support on a new biomarker bill. So this bill, if passed, will help pay for all biomarker testing in cancer. So there are disparities and rural disparities in cancer care. So if this bill is passed with the biomarker testing, this may go a long way in removing some of the disparities that our patients face in terms of testing biomarkers and payment for those tests as well. And I firmly believe that quality of care should be consistent no matter where a patient lives. I'm the Director of Quality Services for Texas Oncology. I'm leading the Precision Medicine initiative for the state, and I'm developing protocols for consistent biomarker testing, mutational analysis, and tumors and treatment protocols. So efforts continue, and please stay tuned. Dr. Jack Hensold: Thank you for that and all the work you do, Chris. I think it's an important point, and I've been involved through the Montana State Oncology Society, which is our society in terms of doing advocacy at the state level as well. And I think that's very important, particularly for states that have large rural populations, because I'm not sure nationally, people fully understand some of the difficulties that those patients face. And advocating for improved health care across the board is critical. And the rural patient needs to be considered. As we think about any changes to how we invest in healthcare in this country, the laws are regulated. Dr. Chris Prakash: You're exactly right. I mean, advocacy is very, very important. And our Congressmen and representatives, they do listen. As a physician, you go and talk to them and express concerns about what the constituents are going through and the hurdles they're facing in their care. They will listen and you can make a change. And that's what fascinates me about practicing in a rural setting, is that I can make a difference. I can see a change. Just over the last 20 years that I've been here, things have changed. Not all for the better, but you can be a part of the whole process. Dr. Jack Hensold: Yes, I would completely concur. I think our legislators nationally and statewide are very responsive to our voices. If there's something that's impacting their constituents in terms of the care that they're receiving, they're going to want to know about that. And they're happy to look like the champions, I think, to support improving their care. It's something we all can do a better job at nationally. Sabe, not to leave you out of that conversation, any thoughts about that? Dr. Sabe Sabesan: I mean, the advocacy is the key. That is also one of our jobs as doctors. But the main thing about advocacy is actually self-care, I found. As long as we don't burn out and we keep our energy level going and focus on recharging and minimizing energy discharge, we stay strong and take our colleagues with us. I think that's what I learned in advocacy is to make sure we don't drain our energy in that process. Dr. Jack Hensold: The quality of care should be the same for every patient, no matter where they live. And that really is kind of one of the driving principles for me in terms of why I got into this rural cancer care task force and the initiatives that we're taking on. And I'd like to describe a project right now that I've undertaken with ASCO and with our local regional health center and a medium-sized hospital in our area. Actually not in our area, it's 125 miles away, but an area that we service, and patients regularly come to our regional center for their cancer care, I think, was the appreciation that this 250-mile round trip, particularly to receive things like chemotherapy, was just a tremendous burden for patients from that area. And in addition to the problems with the financial aspects of traveling long distances to receive that care, there was also the issue that we were sending patients back to fairly distant sites to experience the toxicities associated with our treatments without sufficient support in those sites locally in terms of understanding what needed to be done. That really led to this initiative with ASCO and Barrett Health in Montana, as well as Bozeman Health. And we've now been funded as part of a multi-year pilot program to increase high-quality and equitable cancer care at this site in rural Montana. And the work in this area was based on, again, the prior work on the task force that Dr. Prakash talked about in terms of identifying what barriers were in place to getting care to patients in their own community and how we could overcome these barriers. And really, the concept of this program is to enable patients to receive care in their own community through what's described as a hub-and-spoke care delivery model. This is an established method for extending access to cancer care in remote rural areas. In fact, I think, as Dr. Sabesan talked about, I think much of the published work in this area has actually come out of Australia. So again, kudos again to that health system in terms of taking the initiative on these things. And the initiative that we were talking about aims again to keep patients in their own community for as much of their cancer care as feasible, not to rely on that long drive to our regional site to get care. We understand this will require education and training of primary care physicians, advanced practice providers, pharmacists, and nurses at what we would refer to as the spoke site. And specifically, this needs to focus on education regarding how to properly administer infusion services and also how do we provide adequate supportive care for the cancer patients. We do appreciate that those providers at that distant site, we can never really expect them to have full knowledge to appreciate what treatment cancer patients will need at any given point in time. But that really is where the expertise of the oncologist comes in. And oversight from the hub site will be provided by oncologists both by telehealth and supplemented, by regularly scheduled onsite visits by the oncologist to ensure just a seamless integration of care at both the hub and the spoke site and also to ensure the shared culture of cancer care between those two sites. So that is the intent of the pilot that we're setting up. As we achieve function of that site, we will be doing quality measures to ensure that the care that's being administered at the spoke is really equivalent to what they would be receiving at the hub. So hopefully this will become a model for how we can deliver care to more remote rural areas in this country. I'd like to give Dr. Sabesan and Dr. Prakash an opportunity to make further comments regarding that model and any suggestions they may have; I'm willing to take in terms of how we can achieve this end. Dr. Chris Prakash: Yeah. Thank you, Jack. And again, kudos to you for being so passionate about taking care of patients in rural areas with their cancer care. But I think you highlighted the most important thing: we've got to be passionate, we've got to care, we have to do everything possible, find solutions. There are many challenges in this realm. So the hub-and-spoke model, that's very helpful, but again, we may need more multi-hub models or regional hubs, so to say on that. Education, keep developing the workforce, retain the workforce that we have, provide access to research, promote telehealth as much as possible. I think these are all pieces to the puzzle. Keep doing advocacy and just work and hopefully not get burnt out. So yeah, it's a work in progress, but again, that's why I'm doing this because I'm passionate about this, and thank you so much for having me as a part of this conversation. Dr. Jack Hensold: Well, thank you for participating. Sabe, any comments? Dr. Sabe Sabesan: Yeah, thank you. I really enjoyed being part of this conversation and I think it looks like it's almost good to have a community of international rural practice like this so that we can share and implement within our sector. And I'm really looking forward to seeing how your pilot project evolves, Jack, and how that can become a model for the whole of the country. Good luck to you. Dr. Jack Hensold: Thank you very much for that. And again, just a comment about the international working on this. We do have someone from Romania on our current task force. There's a group there that's very interested in providing kind of hub-and-spoke model care. So these are topics that I think are really getting on everyone's radar internationally. Again, I think the more buy-in we get internationally as well as nationally, the more wind we will have at our backs in making some improvements in this. Thank you, Dr. Prakash, for your insight into this topic and also to Professor Sabesan for his perspective from his practice in Australia. I'm Dr. Hensold and I would like to thank all of our listeners of Cancer Topics and ASCO Education Podcast. This is where we explore topics ranging from implementing new cancer treatments and improving patient care to oncologist well-being and professional development. If you have an idea for a topic or a guest you'd like to hear on the show, please email us at email@example.com. To stay up to date with the latest episodes and explore other educational content, visit education.asco.org. The purpose of this podcast is to educate and to inform. This is not a substitute for professional medical care and is not intended for use in the diagnosis or treatment of individual conditions. Guests on this podcast express their own opinions, experience, and conclusions. Guest statements on the podcast do not express the opinions of ASCO. The mention of any product, service, organization, activity, or therapy should not be construed as an ASCO endorsement.
DJ Bauer of SWX Montana joins the show to recap the wildest prep football game you'll see all year, Butte's upset of No. 1 Kalispell Glacier. Plus: Pete Hamill presents the Class AA football Player of the Week award and Griz soccer head coach Chris Citowicki joins the show to talk bouncing back after Montana's first two losses of the season.
Colter Nuanez is back in studio, giving you his analysis and reaction to Montana State's wild 20-16 loss at No. 1 South Dakota State, plus Montana's blowout win over Utah Tech. Hear postgame sound from both games, plus Colter's Three Big Things on the Griz and the 'Cats.
Friday night lights is back for another week! Colter Nuanez caught up with Missoula Loyola coach Todd Hughes and Andrew Houghton visited with Missoula Hellgate coach Ryne Nelson for this week's Garden City Spotlight. Plus: Jimmy Rogers is taking over for a legend at South Dakota State. Colter talked to the new Jackrabbits head coach before they host Montana State this weekend.
Rajiem Seabrook takes on his normal Friday co-hosting gig to break down what he saw in Montana's Week 1 win over Butler and make last-second NFL division winner picks with Colter Nuanez. Plus: Utah Tech AD Ken Beazer visits with Colter to talk about the Trailblazers hosting Montana and the dual challenges of re-branding and moving up from Division II.
It's an interview-filled first hour, featuring Pete Hamill of Vertical Raise presenting the Class AA Player of the Week, Bozeman High football coach Levi Wesche, Corvallis High football coach Josh McCrossin, All-American South Dakota State running back Isaiah Davis and Montana soccer coach Chris Citowicki.
With Montana State heading east to play defending national champion South Dakota State, Colter Nuanez checks in with the man who led the Jackrabbits to that title - now-retired head coach John Stiegelmeier. Plus: the electric Junior Bergen lights up the Griz Star of the week.
Sometime's things can get messed up with a hotel room reservation. Like someone already being in your room. Josh has a couple of strange stories detailing this exact situation and then he and Logan talk about some other hotel mixups they've dealt with. Josh also reveals he doesn't really know what beer is and the mailbag introduces the concept of holding cake hostage. UPCOMING SHOWS: Josh and Logan are in Bozeman, MT September 8th & 9th for the Last Best Comedy Fest. Get tickets at https://www.lastbestcomedyfest.com/tickets-and-schedule The next JJS Live Show is Monday, September 18th on Zoom. Get your tickets at https://www.eventbrite.com/e/the-josh-johnson-show-september-virtual-show-tickets-709664735327 Logan will be in Winona, MN at the Big Bub's Comedy Show on September 30th. Get tickets at https://www.bigbubscomedyshow.com/shows Josh and Logan will be in Chicago at Thalia Hall on November 16th! Get tickets at https://www.ticketweb.com/event/josh-johnson-thalia-hall-tickets/13128785?pl=thalia3 Josh and Logan will be in New York City at the Bell House on November 18th! Get tickets at https://www.eventbrite.com/e/josh-johnson-freshman-tour-tickets-626231173297 Josh and Logan will be at the Arlington Drafthouse in Arlington, VA Nov. 30th - Dec. 1st. Get tickets at https://www.arlingtondrafthouse.com/events/74649 Join the JJS Patreon for bonus episodes, videos, and recording of past live shows at https://www.patreon.com/joshjohnsonshow Find Josh's albums and socials at https://linktr.ee/joshjohnsoncomedy Check out Logan's projects and social media at https://linktr.ee/logannielsen Get in the mailbag by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org Music by Brad Kemp. Find his stuff and hire him at https://www.secondbedroomstudio.com/
National FCS insider Sam Herder makes his weekly appearance with a full slate of games to break down finally, and shares his experience from attending the North Dakota State-Eastern Washington clash in the Minnesota Vikings' stadium, what he took away from a Week 1 that didn't feature many marquee games, and what the Montana State Bobcats have to look forward to this week at defending national champion South Dakota State. Plus: Bobcats defensive end Kenneth Eiden joins the show, and Voice of the Paddleheads Geoff Safford chimes in with predictions for MLB playoff races.
In this week of WealthVest: The Weekly Bull & Bear Drew and Tim discuss the job report, the average "reservation wage" for new job seekers, the Cleveland Fed paper on wage inflation and the new NLRB rule on unionization. WealthVest – based in Bozeman, MT, and San Francisco, CA – is a financial services marketing and distribution firm specializing in fixed and fixed index annuities from many high-quality insurance companies. WealthVest provides the tools, resources, practice management support, and products that financial professionals need to provide their clients a predictable retirement that has their best interest in mind.Hosts: Drew Dokken, Tim PierottiAlbum Artwork: Sam YarboroughShow Editing and Production: Tavin DavisDisclosure: The information covered and posted represents the views and opinions of the hosts and does not necessarily represent the views or opinions of WealthVest. The mere appearance of Content on the Site does not constitute an endorsement by WealthVest. The Content has been made available for informational and educational purposes only. WealthVest does not make any representation or warranties with respect to the accuracy, applicability, fitness, or completeness of the Content.WealthVest does not warrant the performance, effectiveness or applicability of any sites listed or linked to in any Content. The content is not intended to be a substitute for professional investing advice. Always seek the advice of your financial advisor or other qualified financial service provider with any questions you may have regarding your investment planning. Investment and investing involves risk, including possible loss of principal. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Colter Nuanez presents this year's first edition of Three Big Things about both the Griz and the Bobcats coming out of their season-opening wins Saturday, plus hear sound from coaches and players from both teams as Colter and Andrew Houghton analyze the first week of Montana and Montana State football.
Colter Nuanez and Rajiem Seabrook get things started with a preview of Saturday's College Gameday tailgate before the Montana-Butler game. Plus: Bulldogs quarterback Bret Bushka gives a preview of the opposition and Montana State head coach Brent Vigen joins the show.
It's that time of year when people are throwing block parties and there's one in Josh's neighborhood that is...actually kinda sad. Josh has some thoughts on how this party could be doing a better job of celebrating "that Hey Arnold! lifestyle." Josh is also fired up about sports and Logan isn't taking any orders. UPCOMING SHOWS: Josh is at the Comedy Bar in Toronto, ON September 1st & 2nd! Get your tickets at https://comedybar.ca/shows/josh-johnson Josh and Logan are in Bozeman, MT September 8th & 9th for the Last Best Comedy Fest. Get tickets at https://www.lastbestcomedyfest.com/tickets-and-schedule The next JJS Live Show is Monday, September 18th on Zoom. Get your tickets at https://www.eventbrite.com/e/the-josh-johnson-show-september-virtual-show-tickets-709664735327 Logan will be in Winona, MN at the Big Bub's Comedy Show on September 30th. Ticket link coming soon. Josh and Logan will be in Chicago at Thalia Hall on November 16th! Get tickets at https://www.ticketweb.com/event/josh-johnson-thalia-hall-tickets/13128785?pl=thalia3 Josh and Logan will be in New York City at the Bell House on November 18th! Get tickets at https://www.eventbrite.com/e/josh-johnson-freshman-tour-tickets-626231173297 Josh and Logan will be at the Arlington Drafthouse in Arlington, VA Nov. 30th - Dec. 1st. Get tickets at https://www.arlingtondrafthouse.com/events/74649 Join the JJS Patreon for bonus episodes, videos, and recording of past live shows at https://www.patreon.com/joshjohnsonshow Find Josh's albums and socials at https://linktr.ee/joshjohnsoncomedy Check out Logan's projects and social media at https://linktr.ee/logannielsen Get in the mailbag by emailing email@example.com Music by Brad Kemp. Find his stuff and hire him at https://www.secondbedroomstudio.com/