Podcasts about dnr

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Latest podcast episodes about dnr

Do Not Relent - A World Of Warcraft Podcast
Episode #197 - LFG DPS SP TYVMDKCR

Do Not Relent - A World Of Warcraft Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 23, 2022 67:51


Make sure to check the rest of the description for all of our social media and charity links, including our Patreon (patreon.com/DoNotRelent)!  Slidewhistle, Immunization, and Aaron, the brave hosts of DNR, have arrived back on the scene and have provided you grateful listeners with a brand new episode! Times are gettin' lean on the ol' WoW YUM content farm, but that won't stop the boys from raiding, making a checklist of what adventures still await them, and turning their heads to the sky, ready to catch whatever might be falling into their laps soon!  It's a fun ride, and we invite you all to come along with us on it! Please send all your love mail, hate mail, and support for Team Grub to @DoNotRelentPod (Twitter) or on gmail at DoNotRelentPod@gmail.com! We will respond to literally anything and read it on the pod. Find us at: Patreon: patreon.com/DoNotRelent Discord: donotrelent.com Instagram: www.instagram.com/donotrelent Twitter: twitter.com/DoNotRelentPod Livejournal: donotrelentpod.livejournal.com E-Mail: DoNotRelentPod@gmail.com Finally, if you feel so inclined, please rate us on iTunes and warcraftradio.com. We will take a shot on air in your honor! Every rating helps! :D Additionally, here are the links to the charities that Blizzard employees have asked us to support in the wake of the sexual harassment and gender inequality lawsuit: https://www.blackgirlscode.com/  https://www.futureswithoutviolence.org/ https://girlswhocode.com/ https://www.rainn.org/ https://womeninanimation.org/ https://www.getwigi.com/

Minnesota Bound Podcast - MN Bound Podcast
Becoming an Outdoors Woman

Minnesota Bound Podcast - MN Bound Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2022 30:50


Ron Schara chit-chats with Linda Bylander, who heads up the DNR's ‘Becoming an Outdoors Woman' program; they discuss upcoming events, and how to get women and families involved in the outdoors! Learn to hunt, fish, hike, camp… sky is the limit! Just get outdoors!Supported by: North Dakota Tourism (https://www.legendarynd.com/,) Minnesota Historical Society (https://www.mnhs.org/fortsnelling,) Hewitt Docks, Lifts & Pontoon Legs (https://www.hewittrad.com/,) Kinetico (https://www.kinetico.com/,) Minnesota Propane Association “Clean American Energy” (https://propane.com/) Star Bank (https://www.starbank.net/) & Grain Belt Premium (https://www.grainbelt.com)

Talk North - Souhan Podcast Network
Minnesota Bound Podcast – Becoming an Outdoors Woman

Talk North - Souhan Podcast Network

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2022 30:50


Ron Schara chit-chats with Linda Bylander, who heads up the DNR's ‘Becoming an Outdoors Woman' program; they discuss upcoming events, and how to get women and families involved in the outdoors! Learn to hunt, fish, hike, camp… sky is the limit! Just get outdoors!Supported by: North Dakota Tourism (https://www.legendarynd.com/,) Minnesota Historical Society (https://www.mnhs.org/fortsnelling,) Hewitt Docks, Lifts & Pontoon Legs (https://www.hewittrad.com/,) Kinetico (https://www.kinetico.com/,) Minnesota Propane Association “Clean American Energy” (https://propane.com/) Star Bank (https://www.starbank.net/) & Grain Belt Premium (https://www.grainbelt.com)

Brown Trout and Bridge Beers
#34 - Summer break is over, Matt and Grant proof of life

Brown Trout and Bridge Beers

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2022 42:14


Happy fall everyone! We took the summer to be with family, grill hot dogs, and finalize the new podcast studio. We talk a bit about the Rush fish kill down in MN, events happening around the twin cities, and what kind of fishing we haven't been doing over the summer. Be sure to check out the links below to contact your local TU chapter and DNR to voice your opinion on how we can keep our streams healthy for generations to come. https://www.tu.org/ https://www.dnr.state.mn.us/ --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app

Michigan Runner Girl
248: Awesome Ideas for Fall Adventures at Michigan State Parks

Michigan Runner Girl

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2022 73:43


Fall ziplining along Lake Michigan. Yurt camping. September boating. Equestrian shoreline riding. These are just a few of the autumn and early-winter activities shared by Maia Turek, who returns to the show to talk all things state parks and the many ways we can explore the Great Lakes State over the next several months. Maia, who works for the parks and recreation division of the Michigan Department of Natural Resources, has lots of updates for us. After gushing over the gorgeous September weather we've been experiencing — Heather shares a stand-up paddling adventure she recently had with two friends while Maia talks about why boating this time of year with her family is so great — they talk about a number of events and activities taking place at state parks through the end of the year. (Heather also shares save-the-date info on the 5th annual Michigan Runner Girl Winter Weekend Getaway in January 2023!) They also share some laughs about leaping salmon and their impressive "hero's journey" come fall. Covered during this episode: - Fall ziplining along Lake Michigan, at Muskegon State Park - Yurt camping at state parks - The DNR's new site and the Things to Do section that is Maia's "go-to" resource. - Renting boat slips through the state parks reservation system — Maia is especially excited about this (and there's discounted rates for this in September!) - It's the 75th year of the state's waterways program and Maia shares more about safe harborage and how that works all around the state's waterways. - The first-ever equestrian shoreline ride is taking place in November at Silver Lake State Park - Fall bird migration news - Michigan Trails Week, which is this week, Sept. 18-24  - MRG Winter Weekend Getaway Jan. 20-22, 2023 - Michigan state parks photo ambassador program - These Goods 4 Good for Michigan - Cambridge Junction State Park in the Irish Hills of Michigan

AMDA ON-THE-GO
FMDA Journal Club | Resident Wishes: DNR, POLST, Advanced Care Planning, and More

AMDA ON-THE-GO

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2022 62:44


Join special guest, Leonard R. Hock Jr., DO, MACOI, CMD, and our host, Diane Sanders-Cepeda, DO, CMD, for this episode of FMDA's Journal Club, Resident Wishes: DNR, POLST, Advanced Care Planning, and More. Our learning objectives for this session were: Discuss current approaches to advance care planning. Revisit the value and limitations of do-not-resituate (DNR) orders. Describe the opportunities and challenges for Physician Orders for Life-Sustaining Treatment (POLST) in Florida. Discuss the future state of advance care planning, palliative, and hospice care delivery. Recorded: August 31, 2022 Special Guest: Leonard R. Hock Jr., DO, MACOI, CMD Hosted by: Diane Sanders-Cepeda, DO, CMD Available Credit: The American Board of Post-Acute and Long-Term Care Medicine (ABPLM) issues CMD credits for AMDA On-The-Go and affiliate podcast episodes as follows: Claim CMD Credit

While We're Still Here
D-N-R or Do Not Resuscitate

While We're Still Here

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2022 15:12


Listen to the definition of DNR, or Do Not Resuscitate, and what that means to you and your family. It can be a daunting decision to consider for your end of life, and one you should absolutely consider, evaluate, and assess to see if it is a decision you would choose. You do have options. Listen in to my story. Listen and read here:grimtea.comwhilewerestillhere.comReach me at kathy@whilewerestillhere.com

Do Not Relent - A World Of Warcraft Podcast
Episode #196 - Flipper Friends and Flipper Foes

Do Not Relent - A World Of Warcraft Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022 68:04


Make sure to check the rest of the description for all of our social media and charity links, including our Patreon (patreon.com/DoNotRelent)!  Our intrepid DNR hosts have arrived on the scene to give you plenty of Warcraft-based news and goof'em'ups! Slide acts upon a secret desire to play Wrath: Classic, changes come for Immization's action bar, and Aaron gets distracted thinking about how everyone is gonna make fun of the lunchlady hairnet he accidentally left on in Splatoon 3.  Please send all your love mail, hate mail, and any half-drank cans of 4Loko that you might find under your bus seat to @DoNotRelentPod (Twitter) or on gmail at DoNotRelentPod@gmail.com! We will respond to literally anything and read it on the pod. Find us at: Patreon: patreon.com/DoNotRelent Discord: donotrelent.com Instagram: www.instagram.com/donotrelent Twitter: twitter.com/DoNotRelentPod Livejournal: donotrelentpod.livejournal.com E-Mail: DoNotRelentPod@gmail.com Finally, if you feel so inclined, please rate us on iTunes and warcraftradio.com. We will take a shot on air in your honor! Every rating helps! :D Additionally, here are the links to the charities that Blizzard employees have asked us to support in the wake of the sexual harassment and gender inequality lawsuit: https://www.blackgirlscode.com/  https://www.futureswithoutviolence.org/ https://girlswhocode.com/ https://www.rainn.org/ https://womeninanimation.org/ https://www.getwigi.com/

Real. Raw. Truth.
121: Our Amazing Grace

Real. Raw. Truth.

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022 39:22


Grace's dad, Scott Schara, is working tirelessly to bring his daughter's story to all corners of this country, and even across the world to Australia, to help prevent anyone else from going through the pain of losing a loved one at the hands of medical personnel.  More importantly, he hopes Grace's story will stir people's hearts to turn to the Lord – the only one who will protect them into eternity. Scott is the president of Our Amazing Grace's Light Shines On, Inc., a nonprofit 501(c)(3) established to provide grants to individuals – including their family – and organizations who will shine God's light as Grace did.  https://ouramazinggrace.net/

MID-WEST FARM REPORT - MADISON
Hemp Potential More Than CBD

MID-WEST FARM REPORT - MADISON

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022 49:40


Dr. Shelby Ellison, UW-Madison Assistant Professor in the Department of Horticulture, has looked into using hemp for paper, clothing, the value of using it in cattle feed, for bricks, insulation, and much more. In 10 Wisconsin counties, forestry is the No. 1 employer. Any mill closures or change in markets has a major impact on the economy and the statewide forest industry. Stephanie talks with Chief State Forester Heather Berklund. She says the DNR's role is in all areas of the supply chain -- ensuring industry partners are supported, keeping forests healthy from invasive pests, working with landowners, and recruiting other forestry businesses to the state.  While some may not think of beer as an agricultural product, it truly is. Brewers depend heavily on farmers for a consistent supply of grains and hops to ensure the production of quality beer. Charitee Caught up with Dan Carey, brewmaster with New Glarus Brewing Company.  Dr. Matthew Lazzara is a meteorologist that works with the automatic weather stations for the US Antarctic Program. With around 60 weather stations across Antarctica, they are observing surface weather in an area bigger than the US and Mexico combined. He explains that while Antarctica may be a world away, many of the weather tools they use there can also be found on farms here in Wisconsin. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Echo Press Minute
DNR Fisheries Specialist Talks Muskie Population Study in Lake Miltona

Echo Press Minute

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022 47:43


For this episode, Eric Morken, Sports and Outdoors Editor for the Echo Press sat down with Nick Rydell, FIsheries Specialist from the Minnesota DNR out of Glenwood about a two-year study on the Muskie population in Lake Miltona.  The Echo Press is proud to be a part of the Trust Project. Learn more at thetrustproject.org. Stay connected to your community with local news! Get your first month of access to ECHOPRESS.COM for only ninety-nine cents! Visit ECHOPRESS.COM/subscribe for this great offer! You can also stop by our office at 225 7th Ave E or give us a call at 320-763-3133.

GeriPal - A Geriatrics and Palliative Care Podcast
Aortic Stenosis, TAVRs, and Code Status: A Podcast with Gwen Bernacki and Ashok Krishnaswami

GeriPal - A Geriatrics and Palliative Care Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2022 47:14 Very Popular


Transcatheter aortic valve replacement (TAVR) has revolutionized the treatment of valvular heart disease for patients with severe aortic stenosis, a condition that affects one in ten adults older than the age of 80.  The rates of TAVR have also risen dramatically in the last decade. In 2019, the number of TAVRs exceeded surgical aortic valve replacement (SAVR) in the US for the first time.    On today's podcast we talk with two amazing cardiologists and researchers - Gwen Bernacki and Ashok Krishnaswami - about TAVRs in the elderly, including what it is, who gets it, and what the outcomes and complications look like after the procedure.    We also discuss Gwen and Ashok's mixed-method study in the Journal of the American Geriatrics Society (JAGS) where they interviewed TAVR coordinators across California and Washington State about how code status is managed within their programs, and compared programs according to their policies to assess differences in outcomes.  What they found was fascinating: Most programs require that DNR status be temporarily rescinded for the procedure.  The time required before DNR was reinstated varied substantially among programs (38% 30 days post-discharge). Gwen and Ashok want to make it clear how thoughtful interventionists are about this topic for their patients — as this is very very challenging on a daily basis for them.  They also advocate for having more great minds at the table to help move the field forward (including geriatric and palliative care specialists!) Here are more resources if you want to take a deeper dive into the subject: Geriatric and Palliative Care Specialists as Valued Members of the Multidisciplinary Heart Team. The American Journal of Medicine 2022 The medically managed patient with severe symptomatic aortic stenosis in the TAVR era: Patient characteristics, reasons for medical management, and quality of shared decision making at heart valve treatment centers. PLoS ONE 2017 Beyond the Do-not resuscitate Order: An Expanded Approach to Decision-making Regarding Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation in Older Surgical Patients. Anesthesiology 2021  

The Weedsmen Potcast

On this week’s show Chris and Aaron talk about: football season, The Osbournes, concert for Taylor Hawkins, Supergrass, Lo-fi Music, Green Day, Josh Klinghoffer vs Rick Rubin, mustaches, Fetterman vs Oz, a study on cannabis and motivation, and a man smokes in front of a DNR officer. Please follow us on Twitter @TheWeedsmen420, Instagram @TheWeedsmenPotcast,... The post Rogue DNR first appeared on Christopher Media.

The Terrible Outdoorsman
25. The Boys are Back!

The Terrible Outdoorsman

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 9, 2022 125:34


After a couple of weeks away we are back in the studio and catching up with captain Jason and Jimi. We tell some classic "Terrible" stories and get into a few of those controversial DNR topics with Mr. Green Jeans. We talk the proposed Camp Grayling expansion, New DNR App and the new mandatory whitetail deer harvest reporting that starts this year. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/theterribleoutdoorsman/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/theterribleoutdoorsman/support

Derek and Romaine
Kevin Aviance Remixed

Derek and Romaine

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 8, 2022 67:49


DNR wind down a long hot summer, figure skating, stress pig goes flying, Romaine thinks cruising will relieve her stress, Fall TV preview, Celebrity Jeopardy, Law % Order crossover event, Romaine is scared, Food Compass ranks ice cream higher than a bagel, Chipotle has a water cup candle that smells like lemonade, scientist tweets photo of chorizo in space, Guest Kevin Aviance talks NYC club scene, getting remixed by Beyonce and what's next. This episode is presented by Miller Lite. Be 21 and over. #CelebrateResponsibly MillerLite.com/DNR

Homo cultus. Istoriko teritorija
Homo cultus. Istoriko teritorija. Pleištas, suskaldęs rytų slavų pasaulį: LDK

Homo cultus. Istoriko teritorija

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 52:18


Ar galima teigti, jog skirtingas Lietuvos ir Rusijos „istorinis DNR“ tiesiog užprogramavo Maskvos ir Vilniaus konkurenciją, nuolat išvirstančią į karines priešstatas? Kitaip sakant – Maskvai iš principo buvo nepriimtinas Vilniaus, kaip antitezės jos kuriamai despotijai, egzistavimo faktas?Kada LDK valdovams kovojant su Maskva pavyko sukurti karinį pleištą ir įvaryti į rytų slavų pasaulį?LDK ir Maskvos konfrontacijos istorija – tikras lobynas kontrafaktinės istorijos mėgėjams, keliantiems klausimą: o kas būtų, jeigu...? Ar prasminga būtų svarstyti tokią alternatyvą: Abiejų Tautų Respublika turėjo galimybių atsilaikyti iki Napoleono Bonaparto karų pradžios ir stoti jo pusėje į kovą prieš Maskvą, o tada...?Kada Maskvos ir Vilniaus nuolatinės konkurencijos bei kovos lauke ėmė ryškėti Maskvos persvara? Ar tiesa, jog lietuvių ne sykį graudžiomis ašaromis aplaistyta Liublino unija buvo sudaryta ne todėl, kad Lenkija lietuvius privertė prie jos jungtis, o kad Rusija (vis didėjantis jos spaudimas ir ryškėjantis jėgų disbalansas) nepaliko Lietuvai jokios kitos išeities?Kalbėdami apie Abiejų Tautų Respublikos sunaikinimą ir senosios Lietuvos valstybės likimą istorikai vardina įvairias išorines ir vidines priežastis. Pastaruoju metu vis dažniau užsimenama apie (kalbant šiandienos žargonu) „ukrainietiškąjį faktorių“, o būtent – kad lietuviai ir lenkai nesutiko su galimybe, jog Respubliką sudarytų ir valdytų ne dvi, o trys tautos. Ar tokiai – trilypei sąjungai – būta realių galimybių?Rusijos karas prieš LDK vyko ir iki šiol vyksta istorijos bei atminties plotmėse. Ką ir kaip istorikai turėtų nuveikti šiose – istorijos bei atminties – plotmėse gindami senosios Lietuvos valstybės ir Abiejų Tautų Respublikos žmonių atminimą?Pokalbis su Vilniaus universiteto Istorijos fakulteto profesoriumi Alfredu Bumblausku.Ved. Aurimas Švedas

Groove with Portia
End of Life Procedures Decoded

Groove with Portia

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 7, 2022 57:13


This conversation is episode three in the part two series of honoring my beloved mother, Sharonne Lopez, who made her transition from earth on July 7th, 2022.On this episode of Groove with Portia, I am joined by returning guest Larry Penton (LP) Sr, Medic and Founder of Penton Pending Consulting Solutions LLC. Tune into our discussion to learn the difference between DNR (Do Not Resuscitate) and DNI (Do Not Intubate) along with resources for full time caregivers who need a break from their roles.

Catholic
Called To Communion - Was My Kid's Baptism Valid?

Catholic

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 50:25


09/06/22 - Was my kid's #Baptism valid?, how do I go to #Adoration when it's not available?, does my conscience reign supreme, even if it contradicts the #Catechism?, what does the #Catholic #Church teach about all #Muslims receiving #salvation?, and is it ok for a Catholic to have a #DNR in place? #Catholicism

Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology
The Will to Go On: Learning When to Let Go

Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 30:46


Listen to ASCO's Journal of Clinical Oncology essay, “The Will to Go On,” by Dr. Sumit Shah, Clinical Assistant Professor of Medicine and Oncology and Medical Director of Digital Health at Stanford University School of Medicine. The reading is followed by an interview with host Dr. Lidia Schapira and essay author Dr. Shah. Dr. Shah explores a patient's will to live and recounts witnessing a powerful bond between a patient and her spouse. TRANSCRIPT Lidia Schapira: Welcome to JCO's Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology, brought to you by ASCO podcasts, which offer a range of educational and scientific content and enriching insight into the world of cancer care. You can find all of the shows including this one at podcast.asco.org.   I'm your host, Lidia Shapira, Associate Editor for Art of Oncology, and Professor of Medicine at Stanford. With me today is Dr. Sumit Shaw, Clinical Assistant Professor of Medicine and Oncology and Medical Director of Digital Health at Stanford University School of Medicine. We'll be discussing his Art of Oncology article, ‘The Will to Go On.'   Full disclosures for our guests will be linked in the transcript and can be found on the article's publication page.   Sumit, welcome to our podcast!   Sumit Shaw: Thank you, Lidia! It's a pleasure to be here. Thank you so much for having me.   Lidia Schapira: It is our pleasure. So, before we start to discuss ‘The Will to Go On', I'd love to ask you a general question about what you read and what you're currently reading now, and what you can perhaps recommend to our listeners.   Sumit Shaw: Yeah, absolutely, Lidia. So, when I'm not reading randomized clinical trials in oncology, I try my best to read for enjoyment. I typically right before going to bed. I tend to gravitate towards work outside of medicine. Currently, I'm reading All the Light We Cannot See by Anthony Doerr, which is a World War 2 story told through the eyes of a blind French girl and a German boy in France and how their parallel paths eventually intersect.   Doerr writes so beautifully and uses language to create these very vivid scenes. It's really a remarkable masterpiece that's taken him over 10 years to write. So, it's quite extraordinary and highly recommended to our listeners and readers.   Lidia Schapira: Thank you! I love that book. I share your enthusiasm. Let's move now to your story, ‘The Will to Go On'. You describe an encounter with patient Diane and her husband during your 2-weeks stint as the attending physician in an academic oncology inpatient service.   So, let's start and unpack that for a moment. How do you envision that role in terms of your connection to patients? I've heard many colleagues who say that it's very difficult because they don't know these patients and they haven't cared for them. How can you introduce some humanism into that role?   Sumit Shaw: Yeah, absolutely, Lydia. So, we have several services that deal with just Oncology at Stanford. My favorite service is the teaching service where we're working with residents and interns and fellows, strictly with patients who have cancer.   It is a very emotionally charging month for our trainees. And a lot of my responsibility, I think, is actually keeping that dynamic and the culture of the team to be as positive as possible.   So, I have certainly a responsibility to my patients, which I think is really important, but really also to the trainees. And so, I think it's incredibly important that we model good behavior.   So, that's what I see as a large part of my job is really having these very difficult conversations with patients for the most part that we've never met because they're often treated by their own primary oncologist who's someone different than I, and oftentimes even more challenging given that they're typically coming in with a disease that we may not be even familiar with, given that we mostly subspecialize at Stanford as well.   So, that can be very difficult to meet a patient that you don't know as much about their disease and, too,  is that you don't know much about them as a person. And then to have to be the liaison between a patient's primary oncologist and what you think is best for them there in the hospital. But I do think that sitting by the bedside, maintaining eye contact with our patients, and putting your arm on them is so important, not only for the patient to feel that there's still a connection with not just you but their outpatient oncologist, but also for the house staff to see that, that there's so much about humanism in oncology that makes it such a special field.   Lidia Schapira: So, your patient Diane has metastatic lung cancer, and you are a GU medical oncologist, so that is a clear example of what you just told us. And you tell us that she's now admitted to the hospital having suffered many complications of that same immunotherapy that you say she had hoped would be her savior. Tell us a little bit about how you interpret your role as a teaching attending, and also, as a communicator with families when you see patients who are coming in, with toxicities from treatments and treatments that may end up being futile.   Sumit Shaw: I think one of the more challenging aspects of our jobs as oncologists is actually seeing patients that have complications from their own therapies as opposed to sick coming from cancer itself.   I think that it adds a layer of responsibility, and almost sometimes guilt that you may have brought this on. Obviously, these are not our intentions but we have to be so humble that our therapies can be incredibly toxic.   And we often talk about these drugs like immunotherapies, which are the brand-new shiny object in oncology, where everyone is talking about it because it's on every single commercial out there so patients really want it.   But we sometimes mitigate some of these symptoms and the side effects that can really affect our patients. So, it's interesting in the outpatient world, we talked about these drugs as potentially life-prolonging or potentially even life-saving. But we see the complications, you know, very closely in the inpatient setting.   So, we have to discuss and kind of realign expectations, and make sure that our patients are now aware that these drugs do have toxicities. But hopefully, we can try to overcome these toxicities and get you back to where you were before you came into the hospital.   Lidia Schapira: So, now let's go and meet Jim and Diane. Diane is your patient but Jim is an important character in your story. They've been married for over 50 years, and Diane is the one who is hospitalized with all the complications of treatment. And you talk about entering the room and you use the first person.   So, were you alone to meet, or did you have an entourage? I ask this because I've found and I think it's important to also address the difference between walking in alone or walking in as a team leader as you say, understanding that part of your role is to model behavior for your trainees.   Sumit Shaw: I actually did have an entourage with me. I feel that patients and families really appreciate that. I try to walk in last, typically when I go into a room, largely to empower the trainees to serve as the primary physicians.   And when things get a little bit more challenging in terms of discussions that require a certain level of understanding of oncology, I tend to step into that situation. But I won't forget standing in the corner of Diane's room, seeing Jim wheeled into the room and just seeing how these two individuals just looked at each other so intently, and you can just see visibly how much they missed each other based on the expression of their faces, and that something will always stay with me. But it was quite an incredible moment.   Lidia Schapira: So, you call a family meeting because you think that Diane's prognosis is very poor. And you want to have goals of care discussion. And so, by what you call a tiny hospital miracle in the pandemic, Jim, who is also a patient in the hospital waiting for cardiac devices wheeled in accompanied by his son, Diane is there with her daughter who's a nurse at the bedside. And you have a family meeting, which is actually the celebration of this reunion and a clear demonstration of their love. Tell us a little bit now looking back, what actually happened in that meeting?   Sumit Shaw: Yeah, so these meetings can be very difficult to navigate largely because traditionally, we're taught to ask these very open-ended questions to respect patient autonomy, and have patients make their own decisions about this very sacred question about what would you want to have done towards the end of life. These can be very, very difficult conversations to have, obviously.   But I also feel that this puts an undue burden on a lot of patients who may not have as much experience as we do in understanding the consequences of these decisions. So, for instance, especially in this DNR discussion, I tend to have less of an open-ended conversation with our patients.   So, I tend to be very direct and offer my recommendation, and then hope that the family would also be in agreement. And certainly, we put those questions out there to them and 9 times out of 10, they are in agreement. I think it was also very helpful that their daughter, Susan, was also in healthcare as a nurse, so she was able to understand some of the implications of this.   But these conversations can be very difficult in general but I do sense many times, I actually get a lot of comfort after these conversations because they often go relatively well and you can just see a sense of relief that's taken off the shoulders of our patients, that is actually very comforting to see.   Lidia Schapira: So, what makes this situation so special? The reason probably, and I'm going to ask you this question in a few minutes, that led you to want to write about it and share this experience with your colleagues is the dynamic between the two partners, right? And it looks like Jim perhaps had been the decision maker and Jim's input here was really important. And Jim wanted a quick resolution to this question. Tell us a little bit about how you felt watching that happen right in front of you.   Sumit Shaw: It was quite extraordinary in a lot of ways because you could see that Diane was very much dependent on Jim. Prior to her becoming sick, she was a very spry and spunky elderly woman. But you could see that she really deferred to Jim in a lot of ways and her children to explain to her what they thought was best for her. And so, when Jim was certain that they needed to make a decision right then, I actually was taken aback because I thought that it would take much longer given Diane's ambivalence about the situation in terms of, she was just really confused. She didn't know whether to be DNR denied. She didn't know whether to pursue comfort measures to keep on going. And I think Jim's reassurance really helped her.   Lidia Schapira: One of the things that made this meeting so special was that it appears that it was Jim's presence and his resolve to reach a resolution that moved the meeting along, and this is something that seems to have struck you, and you use the word in your essay that there was comfort in that. Can you tell our listeners a little bit more about how Jim sort of took the role to advance the conversation?   Sumit Shaw: Yes, it was very clear that Diane was not going to make a decision without Jim. Not only did Diane's daughter, Susan, mention this, but Diane herself said that she needed to have Jim in the room if she were going to make a decision about both the DNR status and about overall goals of care in terms of moving forward with comfort measures.   So, when Jim came into the room, it was very clear that she looked right to him whenever these questions were asked to her about what she should do next. You could just see that these two people knew each other so incredibly well and I just felt that she almost felt that Jim knew her better than she knew herself.   So, while we certainly want to respect patient autonomy, and we always wanted this to be Diane's decision, it was very clear that she was going to defer to Jim. It was beautiful in the sense that Jim was so resolute because he made a very clear decision that he thought would be best for her. And she agreed. And after that, there was no going back and revisiting this question.   It seemed that there was a burden that was lifted off her shoulders and she was able to even breathe a little bit more comfortably after hearing from him, and that was a really beautiful moment to witness.   Lidia Schapira: You have this beautiful phrase there when you say, ‘Husband and wife in matching hospital gowns embraced for the first time in weeks.' There's such warmth and there's so much love that you can even sense in the dialogue. So, you leave the room, and then what happens?   Sumit Shaw: So, we left the room, and I remember the entire team was talking about this beautiful interaction that we saw between two people. And then, the next morning, I come into the resident's room, and the resident looks at me incredibly forlornly and says, “Dr. Shaw, Jim died last evening.” I just couldn't believe it. I was shocked. I was in disbelief. We had just had this beautiful meeting and orchestration of getting two people together and witnessing it was almost like a beautiful ceremony in some senses in this reunification. And now to hear that Jim died the day before receiving a life-saving cardiac device was so troubling.   I think it raised a number of questions and emotions in my head. One was shocking disbelief as I discussed but two was gratitude that we were able to arrange for Jim and Diane to have that final moment together. Then three, I was just so worried about Diane and how she would react to this news. So, that's why I wanted to rush to her bedside as soon as possible to see how she was doing.   Lidia Schapira: And so you did! Did you go alone? Did you go with the team?   Sumit Shaw: At the time, I actually went alone, because the team was still rounding with other patients and I just felt an obligation to see her right away. So, I rushed to the bedside and it was very clear that she had already heard the news from her children. She was absolutely stunned and she was in a delirious state.   She wasn't able to verbalize and she was just faintly moaning and staring at the wall in front of her. It was a very difficult sight to see. And for me at that moment, I wanted to offer my condolences, of course, but I also think that there's a lot of importance in allowing families to have time and space to grieve. So, I tried to make myself a bystander as much as possible, not make myself the center of this conversation so I allowed them time to process.   Lidia Schapira: Witnessing is an important part of accompanying patients, right? As we're there, we're just we're present, we're maybe silent, we're just there expressing our support with compassion, and then we get to the end of this story, tell us what happened to Diane, and how that made you feel?   Sumit Shaw: So, after Diane received this news, she was obviously in shock. She continued to have very labored breathing, but we just discussed her prognosis the day before. And we had discussed that her timeline would likely be measured in weeks or months, potentially based on how she was looking.   And as oncologists, we're conditioned to know when death is imminent, typically within hours or days, and she did not have that look, which is why it truly shocked me just to learn hours later, while we are on rounds that a nurse paged us to tell us that Diane had just died.   And again, the same feelings of shock and disbelief, like, how could this be possible just hours after her husband passed? I think, again, many questions surfaced. The first question as a physician and as a scientist is to think about, ‘Well, was this brought on by a physiologic response? Could the stress of the news precipitate a hypertensive crisis, which led to flash pulmonary edema, and then hypoxia and arrhythmia, right?' We tend to try to create a story in our minds about how could this have happened and rationalize this. Could she have had Takotsubo cardiomyopathy - disease of the broken heart - or was there something that's within her that told her that now is a good time for her to pass? That's a question that I really struggled with for some time.   Lidia Schapira: How did you talk about it with the team?   Sumit Shaw: Yeah, I think one of the fundamental struggles in our profession is balancing the ego that's required to take responsibility for another person's life, with the humility to acknowledge that our therapies and our understanding of the human condition is very limited.   So, I think, when I was talking to the team, I felt that in this situation, I felt that no matter what we could have done medically for Diane in this hospitalization, either to keep her heart pumping or to keep on perfusing her organs, she was going to declare herself and that she decided that this is her time.   So, this is obviously very difficult for the house staff and for myself to really accept. You feel almost a sense of responsibility, but also you saw two beautiful patients getting together, and then 8 hours later, neither of them is around. It was truly a heartbreaking scene. But I asked that, you know, the House staff just to be kind to themselves and kind to each other. And also, just try to appreciate the beauty in what we saw as well.   Lidia Schapira: You write in your essay that this scene put into question for you, perhaps that the will to live or deciding to let go is more powerful than physiology that there's something else. In reflecting upon what you saw and what you witnessed there, has that changed a little bit how you approach the time that somebody lets go or how much power the mind has over the body's ability to be in this world?   Sumit Shaw: Yeah, I feel that it's really humbled me, I just feel that there are existential forces, beyond our therapies that really determine the longevity of life, and that it's made me realize that our therapies are very limited in their utility. And if a patient decides that they no longer want to keep going, and they have come to peace with the fact that this is the end of their life, they will make this decision.   We've all seen this as well in our own practices. The times that you come by the bedside of a dying patient and just hours after they meet with you and their family, and you let them know that it's okay, you see that they pass.   So, it's an extraordinary thing to witness and certainly, a privilege, and this concept of a will to live is a fascinating one that I read a lot about as well that really inspired me to look deeper into this subject.   Lidia Schapira: Years ago, there was a beautiful essay published in the Art of Oncology by Steve Greenberg. It talks about a physician who made a house call to a patient to basically allow her to die naturally. And he sat at her bedside, and whatever happened in that room led to her peaceful passing.   So, I think a lot of very thoughtful, humanistic physicians in our specialty have witnessed these moments, and they've been transformative, really.   So, my last question to you is, how did this encounter and this experience change you? And if it did, what do you now bring to the bedside or the next consultation that perhaps wasn't quite there before?   Sumit Shaw: So, this really inspired me to dive a little deeper into this concept of a will to live and really, truly try to understand that. There's actually a psychiatrist that I read about, that I believe, that you actually pointed to me towards is a psychiatrist named Harvey Chochinov..   He actually wrote about this concept of a will to live back in the late 90s and early 2000s. And his research was really at the crux of the death, dignity, and physician aid in dying, conversations that were being had in Oregon at the time. And Chochinov was able to identify certain positive factors that reinforce a will to live, such as a sense of well-being, low anxiety levels, a strong commitment to religion, or living with a spouse.   But unsurprisingly, he also found factors that erode the will to live. These include shortness of breath, and physical suffering, such as pain. But there are also some existential factors that also lead to an erosion of the will to live, including a loss of dignity, or a sense of being a burden to others, which also was a significant risk factor.   So, when I'm putting this together, for me, I tend to think about, are there things that we can mitigate, such as physical pain and shortness of breath to potentially improve a patient's will to live, or are these more existential and are those things that I cannot control, and maybe I should just be more okay with that as well. And I feel if the patient has come to a certain conclusion, I feel that I feel more comfortable now not trying to convince them otherwise and my job is to reassure them and let them know that we're going to care for them and respect their decision. So, I think that that's largely how this scene has really changed the way that I practice now.   Lidia Schapira: My really final question is what made you want to write about this, many people write to process experiences, but then to share it with colleagues and with people that you've never met.   Sumit Shaw: I actually remember going home that evening, after hearing about  both Jim and Diane. I went home to my three boys, and my wife, we were at the dinner table. And when my wife asked me, how was your day, and I probably responded with a typical, it was fine, pass the potatoes kind of comment.   And then, I said, ‘Wait, no, let me reflect. Actually, my day was not fine. I actually saw one of the most extraordinary scenes that I've ever witnessed in medicine so far.' So, when I told this to my wife, who's also a physician, she's the one that actually encouraged me to write about it, largely for two reasons.   One is to process, as you mentioned, it was very clear that this had a huge impact on me, but two is to remember this as a story. At the end of the day, our lives and our professions are a collection of stories and this is one of the more remarkable patient stories I've ever been a part of. So, that was a big part of it.   And then, the question about publishing, I think is an interesting one, especially in this day and age, because you can either publish in a forum like this, or you could also just tweet about it and get out to thousands of people within seconds at the click of a button. But I think that storytelling is so fundamental to the medical profession in a lot of ways, in the sense that we as doctors are really storytellers. We hear and tell stories of people afflicted with illness and we share this with others to teach and learn.   This goes back to our days in training when we were sitting in the resident room and the chief resident ask you to share a case. Essentially, we're telling a well-structured story of a person who fell sick, and using that experience to teach others.   So, I think by publishing, I'm hoping to share with the community of like-minded individuals to create a culture about sharing about medicine and to relate, and hopefully have people who can relate to my piece and reflect on it and perhaps encourage them to share their own stories with others, too.   Lidia Schapira: Well, thank you so much, Sumit! This has been a lovely conversation.   So, until next time, thank you for listening to JCO's Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology. Don't forget to give us a rating or review wherever you listen. Be sure to subscribe so you never miss an episode.   JCO's Cancer Stories: The Art of Oncology is just one of ASCO's many podcasts. You can find all of the shows at podcasts.asco.org.     The purpose of this podcast is to educate and 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.  

Whistle Mission Outdoors
The Facts about Musky (Wisconsin)

Whistle Mission Outdoors

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 20:30


In the light of a recent musky fishing trip Jim decided to go over some facts about musky that came straight from a DNR study. How old are musky at a given length? How do the musky numbers look in Wisconsin? Any comments email us at whistlemissionpodcast@gmail.com. Thanks for listening!!! --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/jim-miller00/support

Called to Communion
2022-09-06 - Was My Kid's Baptism Valid?

Called to Communion

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 51:00


Was my kid's #Baptism valid?, how do I go to #Adoration when it's not available?, does my conscience reign supreme, even if it contradicts the #Catechism?, what does the #Catholic #Church teach about all #Muslims receiving #salvation?, and is it ok for a Catholic to have a #DNR in place? #Catholicism

Outdoor Podcast Channel
Up North Journal - Michigan's New Mandatory Deer Harvest Reporting Rule

Outdoor Podcast Channel

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 5, 2022 79:02


Join us in the Cabin as we talk with Chad Stewart a deer biologist for Michigan's DNR about their new mandatory deer harvest reporting rule implemented this season. Chad Stewart's Outdoor background Pennsylvania background Indiana deer biologist West Virginia Degrees at Penn State and Illinois Talking about deer hunting heritages in Pennsylvania and Michigan Michigan's new deer harvest reporting rule Overview of what you need to do when reporting a successful kill What does the confirmation number do for us and what do we do with it What questions do they ask on the report Will you still have check stations to stop at and check your deer in How the confirmation number works Why do I have to list my kill location  How does the location work Why should I give them my location What information are we as hunters going to get out of this Reporting multiple deer kills When will the data be available to help make decisions Talking APR's Real time data will be available to the DNR and the public Hunter retention and recruitment

Up North Journal Podcast
Episode 659 , Michigan's New Mandatory Deer Harvest Reporting Rule

Up North Journal Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 1, 2022 79:02


Join us in the Cabin as we talk with Chad Stewart a deer biologist for Michigan's DNR about their new mandatory deer harvest reporting rule implemented this season. Chad Stewart's Outdoor background Pennsylvania background Indiana deer biologist West Virginia Degrees at Penn State and Illinois Talking about deer hunting heritages in Pennsylvania and Michigan Michigan's new deer harvest reporting rule Overview of what you need to do when reporting a successful kill What does the confirmation number do for us and what do we do with it What questions do they ask on the report Will you still have check stations to stop at and check your deer in How the confirmation number works Why do I have to list my kill location  How does the location work Why should I give them my location What information are we as hunters going to get out of this Reporting multiple deer kills When will the data be available to help make decisions Talking APR's Real time data will be available to the DNR and the public Hunter retention and recruitment

Mike Avery's Outdoor Magazine Radio

Hour two kicks off with Jason Teddy. Jason is a former military man who served at Camp Grayling. He has concerns about the proposed expansion of the camp. Justin Tomei from MUCC follows up on that theme with a look at the DNR's reaction to that proposal.

Fueled by The Outdoors
EHD Effecting Deer Season

Fueled by The Outdoors

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 28, 2022 24:47


Today on episode 97 of the Podcast Rick sits down and discusses the reality of EHD and how it is beginning to effect a lot of hunter's target bucks. He covers the reality of what EHD is, and how it differs from other diseases in White Tailed Deer. He covers the reality of being up to date and working with DNR in order to ensure deer herds are in a good place. He also covers being a helpful sportsmen to those in the woods this year versus creating more divisiveness. Take Time To Visit Our Sponsors! Huntworth - Click Here! Afflictor Broadheads - Click Here! We would love to hear your thoughts on this one as well so feel free to hit us up in the email or send us a message! If you haven't already check out our YouTube page and subscribe! As always if you enjoy listening to the podcast please like, share, and give us 5 stars on any of the major podcast platforms we are found on. Hear something we missed? Let us know what we are doing wrong or doing right, or if you have a question; Email us at Fueledbytheoutdoors@gmail.com Happy Hunting and Tight Lines! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/fueledbytheoutdoors/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/fueledbytheoutdoors/support

The Terrible Outdoorsman
24. Firearms & Stupid Privates

The Terrible Outdoorsman

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 21, 2022 151:08


Dan is back in studio with us! we get into a bunch of good firearms and shooting topics along with some ridiculous Drill Sargent stories from Bob. We get into a few more DNR topics (Mandatory deer harvest reporting, Camp Grayling expansion proposal and the new Michigan DNR hunt/fish app.) Lots of laughs and wtf moments in this one. Mandatory Deer Harvest reporting Camp Grayling Expansion Michigan DNR App --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/theterribleoutdoorsman/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/theterribleoutdoorsman/support

Sporting Journal Radio Podcasts
SJR | Week 519: New Mille Lacs Walleye Regulations

Sporting Journal Radio Podcasts

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 19, 2022 58:14


On this week's podcast, Bret Amundson and Dan Amundson are joined by Minnesota Department of Natural Resources Regional Fishing Manager Brian Nerbonne to talk about the new Mille Lacs Lake walleye regulations. Brian talks about what the changes to the regulations are and why the DNR made the changes. He also talks about what is […] The post SJR | Week 519: New Mille Lacs Walleye Regulations appeared first on Sporting Journal Radio.

Michigan News from MLive
August 17, 2022

Michigan News from MLive

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 17, 2022 4:30


Michigan could pause sales tax on back-to-school products, the DNR is investigating a possible large cat sighting in Manistee County and why you might have gotten fewer mosquito bites this summer. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Scully Nation: An X Files Rewatch Podcast
S4 E9: "Terma(s) of Endearment"

Scully Nation: An X Files Rewatch Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 16, 2022 113:36


This week we completely disregard our own quarantine order so we can get on a flight to Florida/New York/Canada/North Dakota while we discuss “Terma”! We're talking the Teena method of dealing with trauma, our DNR order if we get infested with a nest of worms, Skinner angrily recapping the plot to our delight, Mulder and Krycek's endless cycles of violence (it's a real chicken and egg situation), struggle to come up with a cohesive name for the Clip-Clop Gang/Russian Diamond Dogs/Russian Emerald Horses(??), and how Russian women just love nursing Mulder back to health like a baby bird. We laugh at Mulder's inspirational sports speech, mourn Krycek's lost left arm, discover how easy it is to escape from a Siberian gulag, hate on Wall Guy and every other secondary character in the episode, and really try our damndest to piece together what's going on in this one. And remember, folks: Don't give away your one good shiv to a confused American, no matter how cute and tall he is. It's just not worth it.Send us an email at scullynationpod@gmail.com or follow us on Twitter and Instagram!

daily304's podcast
daily304 - Episode 8.16.2022

daily304's podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 16, 2022 3:56


Grab your tickets today to some exciting Mountain Stage shows … the DNR has all the resources you need to enjoy outdoor recreation in Almost Heaven … and take a peek at some truly unique Airbnbs in West Virginia

MID-WEST FARM REPORT - MADISON
Lumber Demand Is Strong

MID-WEST FARM REPORT - MADISON

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 15, 2022 10:10


In 10 Wisconsin counties, forestry is the No. 1 employer. Any mill closures or change in markets has a major impact on the economy. Chief State Forester Heather Berklund says the DNR's role is in all areas of the supply chain -- ensuring industry partners are supported, keeping forests healthy from invasive pests, working with landowners, and recruiting other forestry businesses to the state. The housing and remodeling market is still strong, but with interest rates hiking, it puts uncertainty on the lumber market. The biggest concern that DNR is working on with loggers is transportation costs.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

GeriPal - A Geriatrics and Palliative Care Podcast
Palliative Care Pioneer: Susan Block

GeriPal - A Geriatrics and Palliative Care Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 37:55 Very Popular


Today we have the honor of interviewing Susan Block, MD, one of the pioneering leaders in the fields of palliative care, particularly psychosocial aspects of palliative care.  Susan led the Project on Death in America's Faculty Scholars program, used her dual training in internal medicine and psychiatry to shine a light on psychosocial aspects of palliative care, and founded the Department of Psychosocial Care at the Dana Farber Cancer Institute and Brigham and Women's Hospital.   We talk with Susan about how far the field has come, from early days when the attending physician would decide which patients were DNR and place a black “no code” dot in the chart.  We talk about challenges facing the field today.  In particular, she reminds us that when we think about the most challenging of our patient encounters, they almost always involve a complex psychosocial dynamic, and this has received far less attention than communication and symptom management issues.   We delighted to be joined by Brian Block, pulmonary/critical care faculty at UCSF and frequent guest host on GeriPal…and also nephew to Susan. -@AlexSmithMD  Links: -PDIA Faculty Scholars Program -Serious Illness Conversation Guide podcast -Therapeutic presence in the time of covid podcast

Pink Collar: A True Crime Podcast
99. Hadiza Bawa-Garba - Physician Charged with Manslaughter

Pink Collar: A True Crime Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 50:36


On Friday, February 18th, 2011, six-year-old Jack Adcock was admitted to the hospital by his general practitioner for nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea. His doctor, Hadiza Bawa-Garba, started him on fluids and requested tests. At the time she had just returned from 13 months of maternity leave and was brand new to the hospital. Her supervisor was a town away and she was covering the role of two other doctors. Around 7PM that night, Jack's parents gave him his medication for high blood pressure, just as they would have at home. Jack went into cardiac arrest and a team immediately started to resuscitate him. However, the electronic health records system was down that day, causing Dr. Bawa-Garba to confuse Jack for a different patient that had occupied his room earlier with orders for a DNR. They resumed life saving efforts but it was too late, Jack was pronounced dead at 9:20 PM that evening. Dr. Bawa-Garba was charged and convicted with manslaughter by gross negligence. She was also banned from practicing medicine. The medical community was shocked and outraged. Dr. Bawa-Garba was able to appeal the decision and reduce the ban to one year, but the manslaughter conviction remained. Listen now for the full story! https://mediadiversified.org/2018/02/08/racism-blame-and-the-nhs/Rachel's SourcesWhen We Do Harm by Danielle Ofri, MDhttps://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/atrioventricular-canal-defect/diagnosis-treatment/treatment/txc-20361532#:~:text=Surgery%20to%20correct%20atrioventricular%20canal,heart's%20lining%20grows%20over%20them.https://www.betterhealth.vic.gov.au/health/conditionsandtreatments/gastroenteritishttps://thehealthcareblog.com/blog/2018/01/30/to-err-is-homicide-in-britain-the-case-of-dr-hadiza-bawa-garba/https://www.bbc.com/news/av/uk-england-leicestershire-45177024https://www.bbc.com/news/health-43610949

Derek and Romaine
The Unexplained And Josh Zuckerman

Derek and Romaine

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 37:31


DNR talk unexplained phenomena from the Loch Ness monster to UFOs to their own ghost sightings. Then guest Josh Zuckerman talks about his latest single and making music videos on his iPhone. This bonus episode is presented by Miller Lite. Be 21 and over and #CelebrateResponsibly at millerlite.com/dnr

The HEA Book Club: Reading Romance with Friends
Ep. 28: A Study in Horny Science | Romantic Comedies

The HEA Book Club: Reading Romance with Friends

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 10, 2022 48:52


Ep. 28: A Study in Horny Science | Romantic Comedies   Support the podcast and your favorite book boyfriends by shopping here ✨Use code HEAFREE for free shipping ✨   In this episode, we dive into the intersection of sex and laughter with romantic comedies and the impossible has happened! Summer has found her perfect combination of humor and spice in Tatum Mallory's debut novella, Fire and Fluff.    Kelsey continues to love all things romantic comedy, especially as she recovers from Crescent City.    We discuss the pros and cons of waiting to read a series until it's complete and Summer's worst fear (hint: it's why she'd never write a romcom). Also, is DNR the new DNF? Listen and find out!   Follow Val Reads for impeccable aesthetics here.    This episode: Fire and Fluff by Tatum Mallory Sworn to Loathe You by Rachel John   Next episode:  The Ravenhood by Kate Stewart Crescent City by Sarah J Maas

KGMI News/Talk 790 - Podcasts
Kenny Ocker: Sumas Mountain Closed

KGMI News/Talk 790 - Podcasts

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 7:39


KGMI's Joe Teehan talks to Kenny Ocker from the DNR about their decision to temporarily close Sumas Mountain to motorized recreation.

Clark County Today News
Opinion: A win for healthy forests

Clark County Today News

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 5:34


In her weekly column, Nancy Churchill discusses the recent Washington Supreme Court ruling that she feels is a win for the DNR, schools and the environment. https://bit.ly/3QqoD6H #Opinion #Columns #Commentary #NancyChurchill #DangerousRhetoric #DepartmentOfNaturalResources #DNR #WashingtonSupremeCourt #ConservationNorthwestVFranz #Schools #Environment #Timber #TimberInsustry #VancouverWa #ClarkCountyWa #ClarkCountyNews #ClarkCountyToday

Mike Avery's Outdoor Magazine Radio

Hour two features John Bergsma from Great Lakes Fisherman's Digest TV. Chad Stewart of the Michigan DNR then joins me to answer some questions about this fall's mandatory deer check in. The Ask Avery segment closes out the hour with Lt. Jason Wicklund from the DNR. He answers the question about how much fish and wild game you can have in your freezer.

Bible Thinker
20 Questions with Pastor Mike (Episode 81)

Bible Thinker

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 91:32 Very Popular


My goal is to help you on the road to thinking biblically about everything. Question Time Stamps for Quick Reference:0:00 - Intro 0:13 {Overcoming Negativity & Responding to “Church People” Behaving Badly} How can I overcome bitterness & negativity? I have been disappointed in friends, family, and "church people" a lot and I found out it has a big impact in my life. 15:36 {Could Satan Repent?} Would God forgive Satan if he repented? 19:33 {One Death or Two in Scripture?} How do we reconcile Hebrews 9:27 with there also being a “second death” (as in: Revelation 2:11, Revelation 20:6,14, & Revelation 21:8)? Is there one death or two? 22:56 {Is it Wrong to Honor a DNR?} What do you think about DNR (do not resuscitate) orders? If I can’t perform CPR on a patient when it could save their life because the order forbids it, am I committing murder by honoring it? 27:10 {Does Breath Determine Life?} I've heard people quote Genesis 2:7 (usually from the KJV) to show that a soul can't live or exist without both body and breath. Is this an accurate understanding, and if not, why? 34:27 {Why Did God Call a “Chosen People”?} Why did God decide to have a “chosen people”? Was this due to His will to have a “people” that His Son would come from? 38:09 {Are We All Lying on the Internet?} Is it a sin to tick a box that says "I have read and accepted the terms and conditions…" without having read them first (e.g. when installing software)? Key word being "read.” That would be lying, yes? 41:37 {Are Pictures of God in Movies or School Biblical?} Is Christian entertainment like The Chosen a violation of the 2nd Commandment? Are things like Sunday school lessons hurting our theology by using pictures of things or people? 46:45 {About the Doctrine of Election} How do you interpret 2 Thessalonians 2:13 in light of the debate on the doctrine of election? 49:51 {Is Jesus in Human Form in Heaven?} My question is about the incarnation of Christ. Since He was bodily raised from the dead, does that mean He is still the incarnation in Heaven? 54:17 {Who did God Purchase Us From?} 1Corinthians 6:19 says "You are not your own, you were bought with a price.” Are the buyer and the seller the same person (e.g., Is God buying the people from Himself)? 57:19 {Are Altar Calls Biblical?} Are altar calls biblical? Hard to find much of this in the New Testament. Hard to think this through without preconceived notions. 1:05:01 {Overcoming Nervousness in Evangelism} I’m starting high school soon, and I feel very nervous to share the Gospel in person. Is it wrong for me to just stick to sharing it online where I don’t feel nervous at all? 1:07:07 {Can we Trust Paul’s Writings?} I was wondering how you combat the claims against the Apostle Paul if you have heard of the claims against him, such as preaching a different Gospel than Jesus and the 12. 1:10:24 {About Egypt’s Sacrifices in Isaiah} Isaiah 19:21 speaks of Egypt repenting and offering Jewish sacrifices. How can this be, since we no longer have those sacrifices? 1:12:41 {Solidifying our Identities} How do I know if I am solidified in my own identity? And do you think it is biblically important for people who walk with you in the faith to understand your identity and who you are as a person? 1:16:31 {Should we be Baptized while Having Doubts?} People encourage me to get baptized ASAP (Acts 22:16), but I struggle with serious psychological doubts. Should I disregard my doubts and get baptized? Can I take more time? 1:20:04 {Why did Jesus call the Father His God?} I've been wrestling with this passage for a couple of months, and I haven't found a solid answer yet. It

JMU Sports News
JMU Football Camp Preview with Special Guest | JMU Sports News

JMU Sports News

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 59:38


We welcome in JMU Football Beat Writer Noah Fleischman from the DNR to help preview camp as we are a month away from the opening game.

Boat Talk
Boat Talk: LIVE! - Boat Talk #110

Boat Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 39:07


The crew is together in-person for the first time in over a year to record our first ever LIVE SHOW, kicking-off Hunter's Bachelor Party Weekend! We're joined by our friend Kole for a wild episode filled with shots of Everclear, physical injuries, spider attacks, and almost getting shut down by the DNR! Not to mention some crazy stories about puppet-themed weddings and expired seltzer water. You don't want to miss this one. Follow us on Twitter & Instagram @boattalkpodcast

Ba'al Busters Broadcast
Mr Scott Schara on the Banality of EVIL and Presumed Authority

Ba'al Busters Broadcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 53:37


Mr Scott Schara is a father and a warrior of God whose daughter Grace was deliberately murdered by doctors at a hospital in Wisconsin. In the first interview we went over the details surrounding the heartless treatment Grace and her family was subjected to. This time we discuss the systemic problem that allowed for the conditions to manifest in our world. Scott discusses the Banality of EVIL, the commonplace, socially accepted heartlessness of our artificial society. We discuss the Milgram experiment again, and the presumption of authority and how it relates to unconscionable acts. Visit: https://ouramazingGrace.net to learn more about Grace Emily Schara. Scott has put together a lot of information as reference material for you, and it also celebrates the life of his daughter through pictures, videos, and even her artwork. Grow your soul and stand for something. VISIT https://GiveSendGo.com/BaalBusters and be on the right side of history. Defend Your Rights, Support Independent Media! https://www.tipeeestream.com/baal-busters/donationor https://paypal.me/BaalBusters Support Those Whom Support FreedomBA'AL BUSTERS shirts and merch https://my-store-c960b1.creator-spring.com/ADD My FREE RokuTV Baal Busters Channel here:https://channelstore.roku.com/details/a44cff88b32c2fcc7e090320c66c4d09/baal-busters-broadcastJoin WCAJI Here: https://t.me/WCAJI https://www.spreaker.com/show/baal-busters-podcast. Want me to Read your comment on air? Go here: Join the Telegram: t.me/BaalBustersStudios Subscribe to the Main Baal Busters here:https://BaalBuster.joshwhotv.comhttps://BrandNewTube.com/@BaalBusters

DeerVane
130: Is Scouting Bean Fields Worth It? - Chad and Alex

DeerVane

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 72:40


Topics Discussed - Private/Public Land, Summer Scouting, Early Season Food Sources, Tactics, Strategies, Pressure, Alex's IG handle, Venison Processing in Mexico, Missed Turns, DNR habitat management, and a couple other odd balls. This is a much more relaxed and fun atmosphere podcast - hope you all enjoy!

FAN Outdoors
Fan Outdoors: Dave Simonett, Ted Dick

FAN Outdoors

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 94:18


The captain is back in the cabin and Bob is in studio, Trampled By Turtles lead singer Dave Simonett talks dog training, hunting, and his new album, then Ted Dick from the DNR talks bird hunting and what's happening with the DNR.

Book Dreams
Ep. 116 - The Author Who Terrified Neil Gaiman, with Julie and Eve

Book Dreams

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 31:02


Tensions are running high at Book Dreams! Why? The fantasy novels of author Susanna Clarke, that's why. After Julie--and multiple Book Dreams guests--strongly recommended Clarke's novel Piranesi, Eve gave it a try, only to quickly toss it on her DNR pile. Outraged, Julie insisted that Eve not only finish Piranesi, but also dig into Clarke's 800-page doorstopper Jonathan Strange & Mr. Norrell. Can Eve see the error of her ways? (Can you tell who is writing this description?) Is she still speaking to Julie? Should you read the work of this divisive maestro? Take a listen to this week's episode to find out. Susanna Clarke's debut novel, Jonathan Strange & Mr Norrell, was first published in more than 34 countries and was longlisted for the Man Booker Prize and shortlisted for the Whitbread First Novel Award and the Guardian First Book Award. It won British Book Awards Newcomer of the Year, the Hugo Award, and the World Fantasy Award in 2005. The Ladies of Grace Adieu, her collection of short stories, some set in the world of Jonathan Strange & Mr Norrell, was published by Bloomsbury in 2006. Piranesi was a New York Times and Sunday Times bestseller, and shortlisted for the Costa Novel of the Year Award, the RSL Encore Award, and the Women's Prize for Fiction. Find us on Twitter (@bookdreamspod) and Instagram (@bookdreamspodcast), or email us at contact@bookdreamspodcast.com. We encourage you to visit our website and sign up for our newsletter for information about our episodes, guests, and more. Book Dreams is a part of Lit Hub Radio and the Podglomerate network, a company that produces, distributes, and monetizes podcasts. For more information on how The Podglomerate treats data, please see our Privacy Policy. Since you're listening to Book Dreams, we'd like to suggest you also try other Podglomerate shows about literature, writing, and storytelling like Storybound and The History of Literature. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Blood Origins
Episode 249 - Erin Butler || Blood Origins Translocating Pronghorn Antelopes With Arizona Game And Fish!

Blood Origins

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 25:10


Erin Butler, the terrestrial program director for the Kingman Region of the Arizona Game and Fish Commission, joins Robbie to talk about a recent project she and Blood Origins were involved in - a DNR transfer of pronghorn antelope from Utah to Arizona. Find photos of the capture and other content from the project on our social media feeds - and be on the lookout for our short film on the transfer when it comes out! See more from Blood Origins: https://bit.ly/BloodOrigins_Subscribe Music: Migration by Ian Post (Winter Solstice), licensed through artlist.io Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

The Boss Hog of Liberty
261: Billion Dollar Stadium; DNR Rules Change; General Assembly Activity; Why move to Henry County?

The Boss Hog of Liberty

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 22, 2022 70:55


Episode 261 of Boss Hog of Liberty is out! Jeremiah Morell, Dakota Davis, Zach Burcham and on loan from Aaron Ewert, we have Hunter Kirk who just moved from Tennessee to Indiana. The Indy Eleven Soccer club wants a billion dollar public/private stadium…Did anyone vote for this yet? Dakota is excited, deer hunting is going to be better for him at DNR properties. Indiana is calling a special session for the General Assembly for the first time in nearly 20 years. Expecting them to deal with Abortion, Tax Refunts, and Changing Gas taxes. And finally, we make a pitch to Hunter about why he needs to move to Henry County…And we figure out how wildly different Zach and Jeremiah like to vacation. Our program is community supported on Patreon. Do your part by chipping into the cause by donating monthly at any level at www.patreon.com/bosshogofliberty and receive even more BONUS coverage and content. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Derek and Romaine
07.18.22 - Derek Hostess Twinkie

Derek and Romaine

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 19, 2022 120:04


This is the full 2 hour episode of DNR. Rainy Days and Mondays! Romaine hits the farm and Derek goes Into The Woods, Jennifer Lopez marries Ben Affleck, Big Brother is a big mess, Romaine digs into Truth Be Told, Nintendo supports gay rights, South African man dies from drinking challenge, Hooker Hotline, Ted Cruz against marriage equality, sex honey gets an FDA warning, Abbott Elementary sued over copyright infringement, and Replika AI thinks it is alive. 

Derek and Romaine
Scent Of Summer With Davis Mallory

Derek and Romaine

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 14, 2022 38:31


Summer is in full swing and Derek and Romaine are here for it. DNR chat about their favorite sights, sounds and scents of summer. Then singer/songwriter Davis Mallory moves from Hawaii to Sweden with a stop by DNR along the way to talk about his latest hit, new cologne and Real World reunions. This episode is presented by Miller Lite. Be 21 and over to visit MillerLite.com/DNR. #Celebrate Responsibly Want more DNR? Subscribe now at DNRStudios.com. Use discount code LOVE to try our live daily show FREE.