Download the Doctor's Kitchen app here.**Explicit Language warning**Why do families drive us mad? And can we ever aspire to create a family environment that is functional or ‘ideal'?To help explore these questions I have Julia Samuel MBE on the podcast today to help explain why there is no such thing as ‘the perfect' family. And actually it's through pain and even productive fighting that we can have rich, joyful and fulfilling family experiences that emotionally develop us.Julia Samuel, MBE, is a leading British psychotherapist and the author of the Sunday Times bestsellers 'This Too Shall Pass' and 'Grief Works'. During the last thirty years, she has worked first for the NHS and then in private practice, and she is Founder Patron of Child Bereavement UK and a Vice President of the British Association for Counselling and Psychotherapy. She features regularly in the national media and has presented the podcasts A Living Loss and Grief Works.Today we discuss:The concepts of love as medicineWhy our food is particularly hardwired in our memoriesThe universality of our experiences show that we are not alone. How we can examine “Inherited family patterns” and prevent traumaWhy “Emotional connection is a basic human need”The importance of self compassionHow family is the single most important influence on a child's life and outcomesYou can download The Doctor's Kitchen app for free to get access to all of our recipes, with specific suggestions tailored to your health needs and new recipes added every month. We've had some amazing feedback so far and we have new features being added all the time - check it out with a 14 day free trial too.Do check out this week's “Eat, Listen, Read” newsletter, that you can subscribe to on our website - where I send you a recipe to cook as well as some mindfully curated media to help you have a healthier, happier week.We would love to get your feedback on the subject matter of these episodes - please do let me know on our social media pages (Instagram, Facebook & Twitter) what you think,and give us a 5* rating on your podcast player if you enjoyed today's episode.Check out the recipes and app here: https://apple.co/3G0zC0ZJoin the newsletter and 7 day meal plan here: https://thedoctorskitchen.com/newsletter/Check out the socials here: https://www.instagram.com/doctors_kitchen/Julia's Socials:Website: https://juliasamuel.co.ukInstagram: @juliasamuelmbe See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
To Schedule A Time To Talk To Dr. Dr. Kirk Elliott Go To ▶ https://flyovergold.com Or Call 720-605-3900 Check out our other economic updates here ▶ https://banned.video/playlist/61e636d86959067dbbf9f8f0 SPONSORS FOR TODAY'S VIDEO► ReAwaken America- text the word EVENTS to 40509(Message and data rates may apply. Terms/privacy: 40509-info.com)► Kirk Elliott PHD - http://FlyoverGold.com ► My Pillow - https://MyPillow.com/Flyover►Z-Stack - https://flyoverhealth.com Own Your Own Business As An Option To Avoid The Jab- http://FlyoverCarpet.com https://TipTopK9.com/Want to help spread the Wake Up • Speak Up • Show Up -https://shop.flyoverconservatives.com/-------------------------------------------Follow our Social Media so we can be best friends
Para convertir a Colombia en el grande escenario del desequilibrio en la región. Colombia tiene que sobrevivir y para sobrevivir tiene que ganar estas elecciones. A votar el domingo por Fico Gutiérrez en la alternativa. Esa alternativa hay que acogerlas con entusiasmo, con fe, con ganas, como lo hicieron los habitantes de Medellín, como lo hicieron los habitantes de Cali, como lo hicieron tantos que saludaron con vítores y aplausos a Pico Gutiérrez. 40.000 personas en la Plaza de Banderas de Cali. Ese es un hecho sin precedentes. Colombia está viva. Colombia no se deja derrotar. Colombia sabe lo que es el terrorismo y por eso no quiere caer entre sus garras. Nos están hablando de cosas nuevas. Esas cosas las conocimos y las vivimos. Por ejemplo, con el asalto al Palacio de Justicia cometido por el M-19 y por los otros terroristas. Por Pablo Escobar y los narcotraficantes. Esas historias no nos las han contado. Las hemos vivido, las hemos vivido, las hemos padecido y las hemos superado. Y así será lo que ocurra en este próximo domingo.
Brian Cohen, MD, is a practicing anesthesiologist and entrepreneur in the digital health space. In 2015, he co-founded Miami Anesthesia Services, a concierge anesthesia company throughout South Florida. Dr. Cohen acts as Administrative Chief of Miami Anesthesia Services and Chief of their Management Service Organization that supports other independent anesthesia practices throughout Florida. Dr. Cohen is the co-founder and Chief Medical Officer of Adaptrack, a medical risk focused digital platform for clinicians. He is also the co-founder and Chief Medical Officer of CMEfy, a platform that acts as an engagement and reward tool for clinicians co-learning with each other and within organizations. Additionally, Dr. Cohen is the Specialty Medical Director for the Preferred Anesthesia and Pain Management Program of AMS-RRG, an AM Best, A-rated medical liability company. This was a wide-ranging conversation starting with his concierge anesthesia practice, why he started an MSO if he has no intention of selling said MSO, and then we move onto the digital space and discuss Adaptrack, which creates CME accredited content for physicians that is specialty specific based on trends in litigation to help us manage risk. We end on how you all are going to start getting CME credits for listening to this podcast and reflecting on what you learn via CMEfy. Dr. Cohen completed his BA/MD at the University of Missouri-Kansas City and his residency in anesthesia at Washington University in St. Louis. Most importantly, Dr. Cohen is married to his college sweetheart, also a practicing physician, and the father of their two amazing daughters.
In This Episode Of The Brand Doctor Podcast:– The challenges Susan Sly faced when pivoting her brand and how she overcame them– What factors should you consider when considering a brand pivot– Why keeping your branding fresh is so important to the success of your business in the long run.Resources Mentioned:Brand AssessmentLevel Up My Branding MasterclassSusansly.comConnect with Henry:Subscribe on YoutubeThe Brand Doctor on InstagramThe Brand Doctor on TwitterThe Brand Doctor on LinkedIn
My guest today is a hero of mom - that is, she is a mother of 8 children! Not only that, she is the co--founder of an amazing educational platform for women's health - her husband, a family Dr., is the second part of that mighty team. She is a fellow Jesus-lover, travel guru and devoted mother to 8 - please welcome my next guest, Mrs. Theresa Owen!I am Catholic, a wife, a mother of many, I run a household, engage in an online apostolate called At Home with the Doctor and I own a Young Living business. I love Jesus, people and love the thought of owning lots of animals. Sitting in my bed reading, with a hot drink and chocolates is one of my favorite things to do. That and traveling with my husband...alone. I like to hang out with my kids, I just really wished they liked hanging out with each other...without a wrestling match breaking out. Support the show
Hey podcast community, Dr. Mark here. My team and I are so excited to offer you a 7 Day Free trial of the Dr. Hyman+ subscription for Apple Podcast. For 7 days, you get access to all this and more entirely for free! It's so easy to sign up. Just go click the Try Free button on the Doctor's Farmacy Podcast page in Apple Podcast. In this teaser episode, you'll hear a preview of our monthly Ask Mark Anything episode.Want to hear the full episode? Subscribe now. With your 7 day free trial to Apple Podcast, you'll gain access to audio versions of:- Ad-Free Doctor's Farmacy Podcast episodes- Exclusive monthly Functional Medicine Deep Dives- Monthly Ask Mark Anything Episodes - Bonus audio content exclusive to Dr. Hyman+Trying to decide if the Dr. Hyman+ subscription for Apple Podcast is right for you? Email my team at firstname.lastname@example.org with any questions you have. Please note, Dr. Hyman+ subscription for Apple Podcast does not include access to the Dr. Hyman+ site and only includes Dr. Hyman+ in audio content. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
53% of adults are financially anxious. That is a statistic that makes me nervous. It also makes me uneasy to think that my kids could grow up to be a part of the statistic. The truth is we can teach our kids financial literacy so that they know how to budget and have emergency savings for a rainy day. But where do you start if you have no clue?Start with this episode. In this episode, my guest breaks things down to be the simplest form when it comes to talking to our kids about money. My guest is Dr. Caroline Clerisme who is known for helping doctors get a game plan and pay off their student loan debt. In this episode, she shares: How we can start to talk to our kids about moneyHow we can start to introduce those conversations, especially if we're not confident in finances. The difference between financial freedom and generational wealth, and why it's so important for us to be working towards both of those things. So if you're like me and want to get a bit better at having these conversations with your little ones, stay tuned to this episode.ABOUT CAROLINEDr. Caroline Clerisme is a general dentist, wife, mommy, and author. She is also the founder of Doctors out of Debt, a company that helps doctors get out of debt and create generational wealth. Dr. Clerisme received her doctorate degree from Tufts University School of Dental Medicine. Dr. Clerisme has been on several podcasts and is an avid speaker at several professional schools and business clubs regarding debt repayment and generational wealth. She is also an entrepreneur and investor and has several businesses that she operates. When Dr. Clerisme is not seeing patients, coaching doctors or writing children's books, she can be found spending quality time with her husband and daughter.CONNECT WITH CAROLINEWebsite: https://www.doctorsoutofdebt.comInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/doctorsoutofdebt/Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/doctorsoutofdebt/SHOW NOTES FOR THIS EPISODE: https://www.realhappymom.com/181REAL HAPPY MOM INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/realhappymomREAL HAPPY MOM COMMUNITY: https://www.realhappymom.com/communitySupport the show
On this Episode of No Brains No Headache Podcast the guys take a call with the co-founder of Betkota Sportsbook, Garrett Gross from South Dakota. Garrett joined to inform in how he started a licensed sportsbook and the details of sports gambling in the U.S. Also discussed where Betkota Sportsbook is available, what the future of sports gambling looks like in the upper Midwest and why Matt is so terrible at it. Thank you to Garrett, our guest who made something out of nothing and be sure to check out Betkota Sportsbook where available. After the interview it's time for Cleary's Comments, the segment where random things are bantered about. Golfing ability, DVD players, jury duty, drug names and tunnels are just part of the good time. Lot to unpack. Finish with the Olympics of Doctors. The ranking game is open for interpretation, as always. This is a NBNH Media Production. Thank you for listening. Available on: Apple. Subscribe + rate + review. Spotify. Follow along. Anchor. Our creation platform. iHeartRadio. Or wherever you listen to your favorite podcasts. New episode every Tuesday! Social Media: Twitter. https://twitter.com/nbnhpodcast Instagram. https://www.instagram.com/nbnhpodcast/ Facebook. https://www.facebook.com/nbnhpodcast YouTube https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQbXoHzYhhDigOaNXVYdK3g Tik Tok. @NBNHPodcast Gambling Problems? 1-800-GAMBLER.
Oh man! Stuff is getting real! Gorr is here everybody. Hide your kids. Oh man. I'm scared. Thor Love and Thunder looks like it is going to take the series to new heights! And really scary depths!Patreonhttps://www.patreon.com/mcucast Join The Stranded Panda Community!https://www.strandedpanda.com/ Discord-https://discord.gg/TMzArTkcTaReddit-https://www.reddit.com/r/MCUCast/Bingers Assemble-https://www.strandedpanda.com/bingersPandaVision-https://www.strandedpanda.com/pandavisionLivewatch Link!https://www.scener.com/strandedpandaLive Podcastshttps://www.twitch.tv/strandedpandatvFacebook Group:https://www.facebook.com/groups/spchat
In this weeks episode: Linda highlights an article that looks to summarise doctors' attitudes to Maintenance of Professional Competence (MPC) programmes in order to inform the development of these programmes and identify under-researched areas. Episode length: 29:12 Author: Weise, A et. al. Publication: Weise, A et al Doctors' attitudes to maintenance of professional competence: A scoping review. Med Educ. 2022;56:374–386. Follow our co-hosts on Twitter! Jason R. Frank: @drjfrank Jonathan Sherbino: @sherbino Linda Snell: @LindaSMedEd Lara Varpio: @LaraVarpio Lara Varpio's Disclaimer: The views expressed in this manuscript are solely those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect those of the Uniformed Services University of the Unites States Department of Defense. Want to learn more about KeyLIME? Click here! Full transcript for this Episode is available upon request.
1. What Alua has learned about living well from the many people she's helped walk home as a death doula. 2. The “deathbed test” that guides her toward what is important and helps her stay present. 3. Alua eases Abby's immense fear of death by sharing her glitter-wave vision. 4. The most surprising thing she wants us to know about death. 5. Concrete steps we can take now to help prepare ourselves–and our loved ones–for the inevitable. About Alua: Alua Arthur is a death doula, recovering attorney, and the founder of Going with Grace, a death doula training and end-of-life planning organization that exists to support people as they answer the question, “What must I do to be at peace with myself so that I may live presently and die gracefully?” Going with Grace works to improve and redefine the end-of-life experience for people rooted in every community using the individual lived experience as the foundation. Alua was a keynote speaker at EndWell 2019, and has been featured in the LA Times, Vogue, Refinery29, The Doctors, and InStyle. She is inspired by the gift of LIFE itself and is always on the quest for the best donuts and fried plantains! TW: @goinggracefully IG: @going_with_grace Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
This week we are joined by a bucket list guest, Emily St. James! She had miraculously never seen David Lean's 1965 epic “Doctor Zhivago.” We chat about the incredibly charming Omar Sharif & Julie Christie, obsess over the snow, and discuss some of the eerily prevalent parallels between this film and the world today. Emily's work can be found on vox.com where she is a senior correspondent, you can subscribe to her newsletter at emilyvdw.letterdrop.com, listen to her podcast Arden wherever you stream your podcasts, and follow her on Twitter at twitter.com/emilyvdw. Follow us on Social Media- Facebook- www.facebook.com/HHYNSPodcast Twitter- @hhynspod Instagram- @hhynspod TikTok- @hhynspod Letterboxd- HHYNSPod Patreon- Patreon.com/hhynspod Thank You to our Patrons- Caitlin Matthews, Stephen Woosley, Jack Smith, and Darrin Freeborn.
Monologue Dr. Joel Wallach begins the show today discussing his theory of the cause, prevention and reversal of MS (multiple sclerosis). Stating that MS has many of the same symptoms as osteoporosis of the skull. Contending the cause is due to nutritional deficiencies and can be reversed through nutrition. Pearls of Wisdom Doug Winfrey and Dr. Wallach discuss a news article regarding superfoods being used to treat rheumatoid arthritis. These foods are things like berries rich in antioxidants, vitamins and minerals. Fatty fish containing omega 3 fatty acids with anti-inflammatory properties. Garlic has been found to lower dementia and heart disease risk. Ginger has been found to help improve knee pain. Grapes were shown decrease levels of inflammatory markers in the blood. Olive oil has anti-inflammatory properties. Callers Alice's dog is blind has type 2 diabetes and blood in it's stool. Ketra's sister has been hospitalized with kidney failure. Steve has IBS (irritable bowel syndrome) and lymphoma. Paulette has chronic fatigue and anemia. Call Dr. Wallach's live radio program weekdays from noon until 1pm pacific time at 831-685-1080 or toll free at 888-379-2552.
Are you feeling worse on your thyroid medication? If so, you are not alone. Many thyroid patients feel this exact same way! But how can the very medication that is supposed to help you feel better make you feel worse? It's actually not that complicated but in order to understand what is happening, you have to understand some basic thyroid physiology. Here are the top 3 reasons people feel WORSE when taking thyroid medications such as levothyroxine and Synthroid: #1. Your thyroid medication is SUPPRESSING your T3. In the normal and healthy state, your thyroid produces BOTH T4 thyroid hormone and T3 thyroid hormone. The ratio is about 80% T4 to 20% T3. But when you take thyroid medication it completely shuts down how much T3 your body can produce naturally. When this happens you substitute out 20% T3 that your body produces naturally for 100% T4. And if you aren't able to convert that T4 into T3 then you will feel poorly! This is how thyroid medication makes most people feel worse, by reducing how much T3 is in the body. #2. You may be reacting to inactive fillers and binders. There are also many types of fillers, binders, and dyes found in thyroid medication that can cause an allergic like reaction. Imagine taking a thyroid medication that has lactose in it if you are lactose intolerant. This happens to a lot of thyroid patients. #3. Lastly, your dose may be WAAAAAY off. It's unusual but it does happen from time to time. Imagine you are someone who needs to be on 125mcg of levothyroxine but your doctor puts you on 25mcg instead. In this case, your dose is only 1/5th of what it should be so you may feel worse until your dose is increased. Download my free thyroid resources here (including hypothyroid symptoms checklist, the complete list of thyroid lab tests + optimal ranges, foods you should avoid if you have thyroid disease, and more): https://www.restartmed.com/start-here/ Recommended thyroid supplements to enhance thyroid function: - Supplements that everyone with hypothyroidism needs: https://bit.ly/3tekPej - Supplement bundle to help reverse Hashimoto's: https://bit.ly/3gSY9eJ - Supplements for those without a thyroid and for those after RAI: https://bit.ly/3tb36nZ - Supplements for active hyperthyroidism: https://bit.ly/3t70yHo See ALL of my specialized supplements including protein powders, thyroid supplements, and weight loss products here: https://www.restartmed.com/shop/ Want more from my blog? I have more than 400+ well-researched blog posts on thyroid management, hormone balancing, weight loss, and more. See all blog posts here: https://www.restartmed.com/blog/ Disclaimer: Dr. Westin Childs received his Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine from Rocky Vista University College of Osteopathic medicine in 2013. His use of “doctor” or “Dr.” in relation to himself solely refers to that degree. Dr. Childs is no longer practicing medicine and does not hold an active medical license so he can focus on helping people through videos, blog posts, research, and supplement formulation. To read more about why he is no longer licensed please see this page: https://www.restartmed.com/what-happe... This video is for general informational, educational, and entertainment purposes only. It should not be used to self-diagnose and it is not a substitute for a medical exam, treatment, diagnosis, prescription, or recommendation. It does not create a doctor-patient relationship between Dr. Childs and you. You should not make any changes to your medications or health regimens without first consulting a physician. If you have any questions please consult with your current primary care provider. Restart Medical LLC and Dr. Westin Childs are not liable or responsible for any advice, course of treatment, diagnosis, or any other information, services, or product you obtain through this website or video. #thyroid #hypothyroidism #hashimoto's
Today's Topics: 1, 2) How Blacks became Democrats https://dathistoryguy.wordpress.com/2013/03/26/how-blacks-became-democratic-the-myth-of-republican-racism/ 3) How is someone named a Doctor of the Church? https://www.simplycatholic.com/doctors-of-the-church/ 4) There are 36 Doctors of the Church https://catholic-link.org/doctors-of-the-church-part-1/
Across the United States, conservative politicians are leading a backlash against L.G.B.T.Q. identity, framing legal restrictions as protection of children. Several states have introduced laws to ban medical treatments known as gender-affirming care—including hormones and puberty blockers—prescribed to adolescents. Major medical organizations have approved the treatments, but Rachel Monroe, who has been following efforts to ban gender-affirming care in Texas, found that doctors wouldn't speak out about the political furor because the resulting attention could endanger themselves, their clinics, and their patients. One specialist, however, was willing to go on the record: Dr. Gina Sequeira, a co-director of the Gender Clinic at Seattle Children's. “I was growing so frustrated seeing the narrative around gender-affirming care provision for youth so full of misinformation and so full of blatant falsehoods that I couldn't in good conscience continue to stay quiet,” Sequeira told her. Doctors cite a body of data that gender-affirming care reduces the risk of suicide, which is high among trans youth. Sequeira's Seattle clinic has been fielding calls from Texas families looking to relocate if the proposed ban in Texas prevents their children from accessing care. “If we were to stop care, I would be afraid that our child wouldn't survive,” the mother of a trans girl told Monroe. “There's no question that she's not safe to herself.”
The power of the P! That's right this week we dip into some weird ones from the 80's AND the 90's. Seems to be the going rate as of late. This week it's with reviews of PIN (1988) where a family has an Anatomical Medical Doll that is a big part of the family. When the Doctor father and Mother accidentally die with the doll... things start to get really creepy. The Son and the Daughter experience what might be a living doll. Then we move on to a popular film that has a lot of cult followers for it. POPCORN (1991). Where a closed theater is reopened to start a horror movie 3D marathon in the likes of the 50's shock-o-rama style. The kids who open it watch a cursed film and suddenly they are thrust into a dark world of disguises and murder. Will they survive? Will we? JOIN US for some fun reviews! Episode Link: https://www.longlivethevoid.com/episodes/ep283 LinkTree ► https://linktr.ee/btvcast Time Stamps PIN (1988) Spoiler Free Review - 15:53 PIN - Trivia & Spoilers Discussion - 34:11 Popcorn (1991) Spoiler Free Review - 1:00:46 Popcorn - Trivia & Spoilers - 1:18:00 End of Podcast Talk - 1:35:56 So grab your Medical Doll and be sure to bring bag of Popcorn. Oh and please for the love of podcasts don't forget to bring your Masks as we travel Beyond The Void!
Dr. Rashid ButtarWEBSITE: https://advancedmedicineconference.com/RUMBLE: https://rumble.com/user/DrButtarUse Promo Code FLYOVER for 5% off!TO WATCH ALL FLYOVER CONSERVATIVES SHOWS -https://banned.video/playlist/61e636f26959067dbbfa11bfSPONSORS FOR TODAY'S VIDEO► ReAwaken America- text the word EVENTS to 40509(Message and data rates may apply. Terms/privacy: 40509-info.com)► Kirk Elliott PHD - http://FlyoverGold.com ► My Pillow - https://MyPillow.com/Flyover►Z-Stack - https://flyoverhealth.com Own Your Own Business As An Option To Avoid The Jab- http://FlyoverCarpet.com https://TipTopK9.com/Want to help spread the Wake Up • Speak Up • Show Up -https://shop.flyoverconservatives.com/-------------------------------------------Follow our Social Media so we can be best friends
The Rev and Rob Weiland get your questions answered with Ask Doctor Dice; Rev gives a spoiler-free review of Everything Everywhere All At Once; the gang breaks down trailers for Avatar 2 & Prey; and we get the Geek Sheet with Vicky B! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Dr. Matthew Bunson discusses the life, times and teachings of St. Basil the Great Born: 330 AD, Kayseri, Turkey Died: January 1, 379 AD, Kayseri, Turkey Siblings: Gregory of Nyssa, Macrina the Younger, Theosebia For more from Dr. Matthew Bunson check out his Discerning Hearts page Dr. Matthew E. Bunson is a Register senior editor and senior contributor to EWTN News. ... Read more The post St. Basil the Great – The Doctors of the Church w/ Dr. Matthew Bunson – Discerning Hearts Podcast appeared first on Discerning Hearts Catholic Podcasts.
Today, I am blessed to have here with me Eric Reynolds. He uses a meat-based carnivore diet with minimal herbs and spices to recover from PTSD and drop the last of his extra body weight. Eric was a cop with the Boynton Beach Police Department near West Palm when he got shot in the foot by an armed bank robber they were chasing, and he ended up killing the suspect in the process. The whole incident left him in a pretty bad way, and he started to display many signs of PTSD. He discovered the keto diet, and not only did his health improve drastically and all the excess weight melt away, but he found peace and tranquillity began to return to his life, and his symptoms of PTSD start to fade. He has since retired from the force and is now committed to helping other police officers get their health back and help them deal with similar problems to his. He has established an organization called Keto-Five-0. In this episode, Eric opens up about the shooting that changed his life while working at the Boynton Beach Police Department. As a cop, Eric was overweight, unhealthy, and experiencing signs of PTSD. After learning about a ketogenic lifestyle, Eric lost weight, increased his energy levels, and improved brain function. Tune in as Eric speaks about the inpsprition behind his Keto Five-O resources and how he helps improve the lives of active and retired police officers. Get Keto Flex on Audible for Free (New Customers Only): https://adbl.co/36d6A24 Get Keto Flex on Audible here for current customers: https://adbl.co/3699lBm / / E P I S O D E S P ON S O R S PureForm Omega Plant Based Oils (Best Alternative to Fish Oil): http://www.purelifescience.com Use ben4 for $4.00 off. Paleo Valley beef sticks, apple cider vinegar complex, organ meat complex & more. Use the coupon code KETOKAMP15 over at https://paleovalley.com/ to receive 15% off your entire order. Upgraded Formulas Hair Mineral Deficiency Analysis & Supplements: http://www.upgradedformulas.com Use KETOKAMP15 at checkout for 15% off your order. Text me the words "Podcast" +1 (786) 364-5002 to be added to my contacts list. [07:05] What Happened When Eric Was Working As A Boynton Beach Police Department While working as a cop, Eric got a call to be on the lookout for a certain car. When Eric found the car, he got into a car chase. After the car got into a crash, the suspect started shooting; Eric was shot, and the suspect was killed. Down the road, Eric started to show signs of PTSD. As a cop, Eric was unhealthy and overweight. Most of the time, cops are eating fast food. [17:55] How Eric Learned About Keto and What Happened When He Tried The Carnivore Diet After the shooting, Eric had a rough time getting back into the swing of things. Eventually, Eric cut out beer and sweets to try and lose weight. He lost ten pounds. Eric met someone who lost fifty pounds by doing keto. The first resource Eric went to was Ketogenic.com: https://ketogenic.com/ Keto resources helped Eric with meal prep; he was down another eight pounds in two weeks. By following a carnivore diet, Eric got his weight down to 176 and could actually see his abs. [23:30] How Eric Became The Keto Five-O Guy and His Passion For Nutrition At work, Eric would get a lot of questions about how he lost so much weight. So, Eric would refer people to The Magic Pill: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6duhSjYyj0k Then, some of Eric's peers started to lose weight themselves. Eventually, Eric started a Facebook Group. You can find it here: https://www.facebook.com/groups/ketofiveo/. Doctors were pushing statins on Eric, which is one of the reasons why he started to study and do research. He loves helping people get off medicines and find the best nutrition plan possible. [26:50] How Eric's Health Improved When He Started To Lose Weight With Keto You have to feed the brain. When Eric started to lose weight, his energy levels improved, and his brain fog disappeared. For the first time in a long time, Eric wasn't as sore or inflamed. Most cops die before they get to enjoy their pension. Unfortunately, many cops die of heart attacks or develop diabetes. Overall, when you lose weight, you feel good, you're happier, and you may live longer. [38:00] Cops and Campers: Improving The Lives of Active and Retired Police Officers After doing 23andMe, Eric found out he had a brother that was also a cop living in Florida. He was a cop two hours away in Orlando. Eric's brother was a year and a half older. During the pandemic, Eric and his family traveled in a camper. Eric filmed a short documentary called Cops & Cabins: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mZmGaMZzvck. [47:40] Remember That Keto Is Not A Diet, It's A Lifestyle Stick with keto. Keto is not a diet; it's a way of life. By following keto, Eric probably put another ten years onto his life. Overall, keto works! AND MUCH MORE! Resources from this episode: Check out Keto Five-O: https://ketofiveo.com Follow Keto Five-O Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/people/KETO-Five-O/100043995592509/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/KetoFiveO Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ketofiveo/ TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@ketofiveo YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC3MKtjqLRXYvsmvNiYRwjjQ Cops and Campers: https://www.facebook.com/copsandcampers/ Keto Five-O Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/ketofiveo/ Ketogenic.com: https://ketogenic.com/ The Magic Pill: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6duhSjYyj0k Cops & Cabins: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mZmGaMZzvck Join the Keto Kamp Academy: https://ketokampacademy.com/7-day-trial-a Watch Keto Kamp on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCUh_MOM621MvpW_HLtfkLyQ Get Keto Flex on Audible for Free (New Customers Only): https://adbl.co/36d6A24 Get Keto Flex on Audible here for current customers: https://adbl.co/3699lBm / / E P I S O D E S P ON S O R S PureForm Omega Plant Based Oils (Best Alternative to Fish Oil): http://www.purelifescience.com Use ben4 for $4.00 off. Paleo Valley beef sticks, apple cider vinegar complex, organ meat complex & more. Use the coupon code KETOKAMP15 over at https://paleovalley.com/ to receive 15% off your entire order. Upgraded Formulas Hair Mineral Deficiency Analysis & Supplements: http://www.upgradedformulas.com Use KETOKAMP15 at checkout for 15% off your order. Text me the words "Podcast" +1 (786) 364-5002 to be added to my contacts list. *Some Links Are Affiliates* // F O L L O W ▸ instagram | @thebenazadi | http://bit.ly/2B1NXKW ▸ facebook | /thebenazadi | http://bit.ly/2BVvvW6 ▸ twitter | @thebenazadi http://bit.ly/2USE0so ▸clubhouse | @thebenazadi Disclaimer: This podcast is for information purposes only. Statements and views expressed on this podcast are not medical advice. This podcast including Ben Azadi disclaim responsibility from any possible adverse effects from the use of information contained herein. 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Jeff Stanfield & Andy Shaver are joined by Congressman, Dr. Ronny Jackson. Ronny is a retired United States Navy Rear Admiral and former Physician to the President for President Obama and President Trump. He now represents Texas's 13th Congressional District. The guys discuss the recent $40 billion aid package that was approved to send to Ukraine, the baby formula shortage, the recent de-classification of documents regarding UFO's, and President Biden's cognitive decline.
Hey Brave Table fam, thanks for joining me for this week's episode with the absolutely incredible Dr. Mariza Snyder. Dr. Mariza is a functional practitioner, hormone expert, author (of 8 best-selling books!), wife & mama, wellness advocate, and host of the podcast, Essentially You with Dr. Mariza. She has been featured on Dr. Oz, Oprah Magazine, Fox News Health, and MindBodyGreen. After healing from her battles with chronic illness, fatigue, and basically a full-body meltdown, Dr. Mariza has dedicated her life's work to helping others—especially women—balance their hormones and empower them with holistic solutions. Tune in to hear her incredible life story (like emancipating herself as a teenager, how she battled her limiting beliefs to find success, and how she healed from her childhood traumas) plus her tips to improve your well-being and level up your health. What you'll get out of this episode… - Why your hormones go out of whack during pregnancy (and how to have some grace with your miraculous body!) - What your menstrual cycle can tell you about your health - The two keys to balancing your hormones and why balancing your hormones is one of the best things you can do for your health - The importance of nutrition, the best types of foods to eat, and the supplements you need to thrive - Why you need to slow down and rest, especially as type A, overachieving women - How to overcome your limiting beliefs and challenge your thoughts - The number one reason why so many women burn out and sacrifice their health As a little girl, Dr. Mariza's mantra was “you gotta survive”. Raised in a hectic household by a single mom, her stress response system was constantly lit up, responding to the craziness and chaos that surrounded her. At only 12 years old, Dr. Mariza had her brave AF moment when she moved in with her father and step-mother and started working towards emancipating herself from her mom (yes, at TWELVE years old!) But eventually, Dr. Mariza's hustle caught up with her in the form of fatigue, thyroid issues, Hashimoto's—basically, everything in her body was off. Doctors kept giving her solutions like birth control and Xanax (to which she said "hell no!"), and she kept falling flat on her face. So, tapping into her unstoppable drive, she did all the research herself and uncovered she could cure herself of these diseases through good hormone health. Dr. Mariza realized this whole situation was so much bigger than just her—it spoke to the entire way women are treated in the healthcare industry and why so many women end up with the same issues she did: from constantly feeling like we have to prove our worth, whether to our parents, to those we take care of, or to ourselves—coming back full circle to how life was with her mom. So, Dr. Mariza ditched the biochemistry lab to dedicate herself to what she does today: help women balance their hormones through holistic health solutions and live healthy & abundant lives. If you enjoyed this episode, make sure you check out… - Dr. Mariza's website at https://www.drmariza.com/ and on Instagram at https://www.instagram.com/drmariza/ - Grab a copy of her latest book, The Essential Oils Menopause Solution here https://join.drmariza.com/menopausebook/ - Listen to her podcast https://www.drmariza.com/podcast/ - Learn more about The Dutch Test https://dutchtest.com/ - More about wellness and holistic health with Jovanka Ciares [link] Before you go, I want to make sure you know about my new Burnout Kit. So many of you have told me you're feeling run down and need something to help you get out of your slump. Dr. Mariza's story is actually a perfect example of what can happen to our health when we let our burnout get out of hand. So, I have just the tool for you! These journal prompts are FREE and will help you get to the root cause of your burnout so you can start to take the action steps to get back to your usual, energized, and vibrant self! Grab your free copy today at https://globalgrit.co/burnoutkit. Thanks for being here, and see you next time!
Douglas Farrago MD discusses why '9 out of 10 administrators' absolutely hate his new book, The Hospital Guide to Physician Retention: Why Creating A Physician-Friendly Environment Is Critical For Your Organization's Success. Dr. Farrago has been fighting to improve the state of medicine for decades, authoring books on direct care and pointing out the fallacies in health care at his blog, AuthenticMedicine.com. His newest book, The Hospital Guide to Physician Retention is focused on improving the work environment of physicians. "When doctors feel valued and have meaningful relationships with their patients and co-workers, they are much less likely to leave," says Farrago, which saves hospitals up to $1 million per physician. "Happy doctors stay, and happy doctors help recruit other doctors, leading to happier and more satisfied patients."So, why did so many administrators hate this book?
In this episode, Associate Professor and Associate Chair at the Department of Physical Therapy at the University of Delaware, Prof Karin Grävare Silbernagel, talks about her research into tendonopathy. Today, Karin talks about her historical perspective on tendonopathy, the future of tendonopathy research, and her presentation at the WCSPT. Is pain really worrisome? Hear about tendon loading, chasing the shiny new objects, creating expectations with patients, treating different kinds of tendons, and get her valuable advice, all on today's episode of The Healthy, Wealthy & Smart Podcast. Key Takeaways “If you just want zero pain, don't do anything, but that's really not what you want. You want to be able to move.” “Sometimes in our eagerness to do good, we get a little crazy.” “This is not a quick fix. This takes time.” “Just because it takes longer, does not mean a tendon has poor healing.” “Always have fun. If it's not fun, it's not worth doing.” “It's a long life to work. Don't hurry to get to the endpoint.” More about Karin Grävare Silbernagel Karin Grävare Silbernagel PT, ATC, PhD is an Associate Professor and Associate Chair at the Department of Physical Therapy, University of Delaware, Newark, DE, USA. She is a clinical scientist with a strong record of mentoring clinical scientists (primary advisor for 10 PhD student – completed, and 8 current PhD students). Her expertise is in orthopaedics and musculoskeletal injury with a focus on tendon and ligament injury. She has been a physical therapist for over 30 years and performed research for over 20 years. At University of Delaware, she is the principal investigator of the Delaware Tendon Research Group and the Delaware ACL Research Group. Her work has been directly integrated into the clinical guidelines for treatment of patients with tendon injuries. She has presented her research at numerous conferences and published in peer-reviewed journals (100+ published articles to date). She has also been invited to speak about her research at conferences nationally and internationally. As the principal investigator of Tendon Research Group at the University of Delaware, she is working to advance understanding of tendon injuries and repair so that tailored treatments can be developed. The Delaware Tendon Research Group is an interdisciplinary team focused on improving treatment outcomes for tendon injuries. Her research approach is to evaluate tendon health and recovery by quantifying tendon composition, structure, and mechanical properties, as well as patients' impairments and symptoms. Her research is funded by the NIH, Foundation for Physical Therapy, Swedish Research Council for Sport Science, and Swedish Research Council. Suggested Keywords Healthy, Wealthy, Smart, Healthcare, Physiotherapy, Research, Tendonopathy, Pain, Injuries, Treatment, WCSPT, Education, World Congress of Sports Physical Therapy To learn more, follow Karin at: Website: https://sites.udel.edu/kgs https://www.udel.edu/academics/colleges/chs/departments/pt/faculty/karin-gravare-silbernagel Twitter: @kgsilbernagel @udtendongroup Instagram: @udtendongroup Facebook: Delaware Tendon Research Group Subscribe to Healthy, Wealthy & Smart: Website: https://podcast.healthywealthysmart.com Apple Podcasts: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/healthy-wealthy-smart/id532717264 Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/6ELmKwE4mSZXBB8TiQvp73 SoundCloud: https://soundcloud.com/healthywealthysmart Stitcher: https://www.stitcher.com/show/healthy-wealthy-smart iHeart Radio: https://www.iheart.com/podcast/263-healthy-wealthy-smart-27628927 Read the Full Transcript Here: 00:03 Hi, Karen, welcome to the podcast. I'm so happy to have you on and really excited to talk about tendinopathy research and treatment and clinical application. Super excited. 00:14 Thank you. I'm equally excited to be here to talk about my favorite topic. 00:18 Yeah. And later on, we will talk about, we'll give a little sneak peek to everyone about your topic. At the fourth World Congress is sport physical therapy in Denmark happening August 26, and 27th. So for those of you who want that fun sneak peek, you'll have to wait until the end of the interview for that. Because what we're going to start with is, I really want to know, the historical perspective of tendinopathy research and how it's been translated into the clinic. So us, as we spoke, before we went on 18 years ago, you wrote your thesis. And so you've got a really great vantage point to look back on, what what tendinopathy research was, where we're at. And then later on, maybe we'll talk about where you see it going. But I'll just hand the mic over to you. So you can kind of give us that historical perspective. 01:20 Thank you. And I think that, as we spoke about, too, I feel like I'm getting older because more and more my historical perspective kind of comes in. But I think it's important when I started as a physical therapist, so I started clinically in 1990. And when I started, we had in my courses and things you know, talked about muscle, you talked about ligament injuries, and all these things. And then the tendon was just this rope that went in between the muscle and the bone. And that was kind of it. And then when I started practicing, and I worked in Baltimore, and we worked a lot with with baseball players and things, and everybody had tendinitis was super undisciplined ages, tendinitis, Achilles tendinitis. So everybody had this inflammation in the tendon that we never really talked about. So okay, I felt like I was no dummy. I learned medical terminology. So I know itis was inflammation. So obviously, they had inflammation in this tendon, because that was the name was. So I thought our treatments then really, were treating the word. So we were really trying to rest because it was acute inflammation. We tried ice we did I onto freezes and fauna, for races, and they weren't allowed to load and all these kinds of things. And surprisingly, hopefully, some patients got better anyway. But that really sparked my interest into tendon in general, like, what is this? And then later on in the 1990s, that came up more and more research, Korean and Spanish started thinking about, you know, Achilles tendon would hurt more maybe when they were loaded, ie centrically and running, so maybe we need to train that and people are starting more thinking about how do we exercise and mostly maybe the lower extremity, tendon tendinitis. And then we had more research looking at if there was inflammatory components in the tendon. So if you took out cells and things too, there wasn't actually an acute inflammation. So this idea is maybe wasn't true. And that really opened the door for if it's not an acute inflammation, what do we do? So then in the late 1990s, beyond the curve is in Standish, it was another researcher knees and we're Tolman that looked at concentric versus eccentric loading. And then Hogan offense on in Sweden to started to have patients that were waiting to get surgery and he started like, okay, we're really going to load them, you know, we got a heavy load them, because maybe that's what they need, if not an acute inflammation, and started to see people get better if you actually load in them instead of resting them. At the same time we did our I started my PhD things, too, we started looking at, okay, should it be more overload, and we used our pain monitoring model versus the standard treatment that was, you know, circulation exercises, bilateral up and down, but not really trying to load it heavy. And what we started to see those exercise program that loaded more had better effect than the more like generic, protective things kind of things, too. So that's really when things started to change. Right. So I think the historical perspective is we didn't do anything. And we started to do things. And we had these huge jump in outcomes, which is brilliant. And our studies then was, you know, we were looking more at, you know, the Sylvan angle protocol, comprehensive, we use pain monitoring model to guide but also the loading and the exercises to kind of low beyond and not be worried about the pain because if the pain wasn't acute inflammation, maybe wasn't so worrisome, and loading the tendon was painful, but that was also the treatment. So we needed something to kind of understand how much could you really load. So we started with this exercises and being able to load and having kind of achieved this kind of change. I think that was really the the ultimate thing that happened in the late night. 90s, early 2000 And it was the combination of Korean and Spanish hooking out for some did we had programs and kind of moving that forward. 05:10 And there's something that you said in that? Well, a lot of what you said in there that I just want to pull out if we can. So, one thing that you just said is, is pain worrisome? And I think that's a really, really provocative question. Because if you ask the person living with the pain, yeah. And so how, as the therapist, if we're treating someone with a tendinopathy, let's say it's an Achilles tendinopathy, and the treatment induces pain, how do we communicate to the patient? That it's not as worrisome as you think it is? 05:53 Yeah, thank you for that question. And I think that's why the pain monitoring model that we've had, and really the pain monitoring model started with roll on to me who was my advisor, in patellofemoral. Pain, and that's when we applied it. And I think from the patellofemoral, pain, we kind of seen the same path, right? Just resting, it doesn't help you need to get strong. And then we will the tendons seems to be the same thing. And I think the pain monitoring model has been a lot of discussion is, you know, we go up to five is okay, and those things, to tell you the truth, I really don't care if it's five, or four, or whatever, I think it's that communication to the patient and communication that waiting for this pain to become zero, if that's the goal. And what I say to everybody was my lecture, and you might have heard that too, I'm like, Well, if that's the goal, I can tell the patient come in here, lie down on my nice little plants here in the office, you lie there, and I'm gonna go get a cup of coffee. And when I come back, you don't have any pain. So I've treated your pain, right. So I kind of start, I think, with the education. So the point is, if you just want zero pain, don't do anything. But that's really not what you want, you want to be able to move. So if you want to be able to move, you also need to get this tissue to tolerate more loading. And in order to do that, we actually need to load it. So we recover. So I spent a lot of time kind of explaining talking about this thing, so that there might be some pain when we're loading it, or without load, you're not getting anywhere. And what happened to a lot of people, they had some pain, the rest of it did last and they tried to do something a pain and they just D decline. And I talk a lot about hardening your tissues, right? This is loading, hardening of tissues. So the conversation is my goal with treatment is to increase the tolerance of your tissue over time, while keeping your pain level the same. So that's kind of the thing. So so your pain level, I'm fine with that you're not going to rupture, which is good thing to say for Achilles tendon rupture. That's like the big catastrophe. If that's not an issue, then we can follow it to and then we have the discussion. You know, above five, it's not good, or I don't know, you've seen Twitter, sometimes Twitter, that I use five, right? And I, I really don't care. I think the point is, there is a point of pain when pain goes from, it's uncomfortable to Ouch, I don't want it to be Ouch, I want it to be in five seems to be around in that round, right? And people can understand the difference in that. And it's, you know, you have the other conversation with the people that says, But I have really high pain tolerance. So this might not work for me. Well, you know, it's subjective. So I always tell them absolutely works even better for people like you. So, you know, sometimes maybe I'm a little silly, but that's. So I think that's kind of the point of really using it. So for me, the pain monitoring model is a way for discussing it and then using it. Some people feel like it's focusing too much on the pain, I actually think is does the opposite, right? Because it removes the worry. So I'm going to put a number on it. And it's just a number and everything else. And then we use training diary. So I use training diaries, you write down, you know, morning pain, worst, lowest everything else that you do. And then if I have three or four weeks, we can start comparing, and then people actually start seeing the numbers change with the activity, or the number stays the same. So I'm using it more of a of a descriptor, because if you just ask somebody you have pain, it's like they're gonna ask them what they did earlier. Right? And none of us remember, we don't remember how much pain was when we not painful. And so that's kind of how we using it in my description. 09:23 Yeah, I think thank you for that. I think that's great. And that also kind of answered my next question is how much load? How much can you load? How much load isn't? Is is enough? How much is too much? And I think you kind of answered that within that. But you want to expand on that a little bit or I feel Yeah, so I think 09:39 I think that's within the pain monitoring model too. Right? We're looking at that. But then you also have knowledge based on how the cells responds how the tendon response and I think that's where the next thing in the history perspective is now we're starting to see you know, which protocol is better. So now they're comparing Silvernail and offer zones or East centric loading, and it's all these. And really when you compare them, it's not that big of a difference. Right? The heavy slow resistance. I just say that you know who canal for some was in northern Sweden, he trained twice a day. I'm from Gothenburg and middle, we do once a day. And then you go down to Denmark, they did the three times a week for heavy slow, right? So Danish people are lazier than you know. But I think the point is, when you're looking at the data, actually, the outcomes are not that difference. You know, there might be some, you know, we can always argue that we're more satisfied with this. But when you're looking at the mechanical properties and things, you don't see that big of a difference anymore. And I think because I think you reached a saturation point, right? We've done no loading to loading now everybody does good. And I think for us as PTS now we're trying to manipulate more and more in that little realm, that for everybody, we might not see it when we do big studies comparing one group to the other, because I think we need to talk about individualized instead of precision rehabilitation and things too. So I think kind of that's where we're getting at. And they've been great studies coming on from unstuffy Agha Gordon Denmark from her thesis looking at moderate versus heavy and patellar tendon. And so I think that for the loading, you need to load them, you need to use the pain monitoring model, we need to do the progressive loading. But I as a PT would less worry about if I if you did two sets too little or five pounds to less, I think that's less of an issue. 11:29 Yeah. And when you said individual, I actually just wrote that down individualized care as you were speaking, because if all of the different protocols have basically the same outcome, then does it come down to what can the patient do, given the constraints of their life? Or their schedule? Or you know, their job? So do you have someone who can do something three times a day? Or do you have does this person might do better three times a week with heavy slow resistance, or, you know, it really depends on what the patient can do. Because the best protocol, I would assume is the one that patient is compliant with. 12:12 And I think you and I have been around way too long for this too, right? So because, you know, when you started, when you were at least when I started when I was young, right? You were so excited for every exercise. So I guess kept on adding to my poor patients like removing something No, no, that's a really good exercise. And you're adding. And what I'm getting to is that if I can get you to do something consistent with two or three exercises, I'm much better off giving you two or three exercises that you do consistently, than trying to think that I'm going to give you a ton of things. And I have patients now that are you know, they they come back, they come back every four or five weeks and see me or they send me an email and they do their exercise, because I told them to do for Achilles like bilateral three sets of 15. And then do unilateral three sets of 15. And do that for your rest of your life. Like you're brushing your teeth, and I'm like, you could probably go down to doing them less, or you can do heavier in the gym. And some people don't go to the gym, they don't want to do that. So you kind of modify it to kind of get some of the exercises there too. So I think that I think the biggest key is that you need to load you need to do things. And then instead of getting too hyped up for all the specifics, I think that's really where we're moving forward. And I had I had a lady that you know, recently with insertional tendinopathy that had been to the doctor been to all these other clinics, and there's thrown all these things on or didn't get better. And then it was massaging it. And it was like dry needling and the instrument assisted and those kinds of things to me, she was just getting worse. And I'm like, Well, I just think you should do these three exercises once a day. And she's doing and she's like, I'm walking. I'm not limping, you know. So sometimes in our eagerness to do good, I think we get a little crazy. 13:49 Yeah, and that brings me to the next thing I wanted to talk about. And it's sort of the shiny new object syndrome that a lot of people will get. And we spoke a little bit about this before going on the air. And I said a lot of it is sort of the theatrics around different kinds of shiny new objects. So how how would you address that to say younger clinicians? In you know, obviously talking about tendinopathy 14:14 Yeah, so I think that that one thing and it's still hard, I mean, I teach Doctor physical therapy students and then they go out and they completely forgot what I said. Right? So I think there's certain things everybody wants to go to clinical course and learn something more hands on and something more specific but I think that to me, the attitude is what we really try to teach them is like what tissue is that? How does that tissue respond right? To start understanding the underlying mechanisms because then you have then you have an understanding to build the other thing on instead of not having the understanding and just thinking that you doing things and then then you might be changing the shiny objects without thinking about the mechanism. So I'm very much a mechanism person in to try to think about why would we do it, but you all No need to realize that just putting the hand on somebody is very, very strong treatment effect. That's not, that's the same as listening to somebody and paying attention. And I have a colleague Now Greg Hicks has done finishing a trial looking at strengthening specifically for low back and an older in the control group who got hot, hot pack and massage as the placebo control. And they did really well too, right. So even we have mechanism, we should not be afraid of doing things that might help the patient in that sense. But we the explanations and things for what you're doing, you got to be really careful for right. And I think that I have a great effect on my patients, because I think I have a good program. We know what we're doing. I know it works. But I'm also not under estimating that if you can Google me, you're going to get better just by coming seeing me because he's going to assume that at least I know what I'm doing. So, you know, I utilize that effect too. So you just need to thinking about what we're doing. And I'm very scared of chasing the shiny objects for the wrong reason, because maybe that shiny object would be really good for a specific reason. And if we throw it on everything, we've lost, what is good for? 16:12 Yeah, if you beat me to it, I was just gonna say also people probably come to you knowing your background, and the work that you do. So they're coming in, like primed, like, this is she is the expert, I'm in the right hands. I know, this is gonna, you know, this is a person who's going to help me and that's a huge part of the rehab process is that trust that you have in the practitioner and that therapeutic relationship, but it also sounds like you're giving realistic expectations, and describing realistic expectations to your patients, which, again, takes time. And I know a lot of therapists like why only have a half an hour with them, how can I how can I spend 15 or 20 minutes talking to them? So what would you say to that kind of a comment? 17:02 Yeah, and I think that's another thing that happens over the years. Like, I feel like I do less and talk more, but that might be just my personality, too. But, but I think that that's without that understanding, when you start that therapeutic alliance or understanding why you're, as you're doing, you're not going to get anywhere. And patients and especially patients with tendon injuries and tendinopathies. I mean, it takes six months to a year, I tell them that right away, it takes six months a year, you can do what I say, I'm pretty sure you're gonna get really well, you might not be 100%, I'm gonna get you definitely to 80 or 90%. If you don't do what I say, we can meet here in a year again, it doesn't bother me. Right? So it's handy because I think when I was younger, I tried to take on the problem and I I'm handing it back right away. I'm like, doesn't bother me if he doesn't do don't do it, you know, you can just come back to understanding and I think the other part from from the young clinicians were tendon injuries is the biggest thing is, this is not a quick fix. This takes time. And what you see a lot with the younger clinicians or maybe younger, my younger self, too, is like your to do treatment for two, three weeks, and they're not there yet. And then you get worried. And when you get worried the patient get worried. And then you start changing things. And then then they get more worried because you don't seem like you know what you're doing right, you know, it's setting the expectations. This is what you're going to do. It's not any cool exercises, this is going to take time, and having the training diaries that I follow over time and they say, You know what, I don't think much of happening. I'm like, Well, you weren't here three months ago, you could only walk one mile, but the pain of five. And now you're jogging for miles. I'm like, I think that's a pretty good improvement. Right? So having those to kind of working on and I think that's really, really important. 18:45 Yeah, and my next question is, is are all tendons created equal? So we sort of alluded to an Achilles tendon and a patellar tendon or we can talk about, you know, a golfer's elbow or tennis elbow. So when we're talking about all these different tendons, are they all created equal? And can we kind of throw the same treatments at each one, regardless of the part of the body? 19:10 Yeah, so again, it's kind of the same thing that attendance is a tendon in certain tendons structures, right? But all tendons are meant to connect muscle to bone and allow for mobility and that help us however, the design of those tendons are also meant for what they're good for. Right? So the Achilles tendon is the biggest tendon in the body because it's generates a lot of force and helps us move it move. patellar tendon is a little bit different isn't big, but it also tries to help change the angle of force around the knees. So then we put a patella and so all of a sudden we have compression and tendons are not very good for compression. The rotator cuff is more of a flatter tendon, that has a lot of curvature and the compression there is a problem right? So the flatter tendon combines more. Spread the force versus around tendon they kill As tenderness and then you're thinking about tendons in the hand, right, they are really long and thin, to be able to manipulate the fingers really gently build up the force gently. So they have different functions. And soon as you have different function, the tendon has to be slightly designed differently, which makes if it's designed differently, the treatment or the loading might be needed to be very differently. So I think one of the biggest thing is a tendon is really good for tensile forces, but not a good for compression forces. So for example, the rotator cuff, when you're talking about these overload tears is usually an inferior kind of compression that slowly degenerates, a tear. And the Achilles tendon is nothing like that at all. It's a high load, that kind of happen because you pull it apart just like Play Doh, you pull it apart from two different ends, and it kind of can rupture. So I think those are really, really important. What we also see as the lower extremity tendons seem to respond fairly similar. They're not as high in central sensitization indexes and don't have those things versus differently when you're looking at upper extremity tended to So there are definitely differences. So you need to kind of thinking about the basics, that it's not probably an acute inflammation that we need to treat it and then you need to start thinking about what does this tendon do? Is it being compressed as a flat? What are the other structures? Right? So Achilles tendon, you know, that is Achilles tendon. The real problem is, it's right there. There's not much else. That's why I study it, because it's easy to study versus the rotator cuff. We talk less about rotator cuff tendinopathy. And we talk more about shoulder pain, right? More because we not so sure. Is it purely the tendon? That's the problem and other things 21:40 add a lot more structures around it than just the Achilles tendon. That can adjust the Achilles. Sorry, but yeah, yeah. Yeah. So the little, a little more complicated area of the body will say, yes, yeah. So, you know, I think it's great to sort of look at that historical perspective. And I love that you kind of talked about where we are now, where do you see research moving towards, in the tendinopathy? field? 22:12 So now we're getting little bit into what I'm going to talk about in Denmark, too. But I think, yes, so one of the big things that we're really working on, is that, okay, I felt like we kind of reached this point, we're doing really well with everybody. But again, you know, if you look at average, with a big group, we're still not 100% On average, right? Some people aren't 100% recovered, versus some people are not. And why is that and we can't manipulate the treatment anymore. I need to figure out who do I treat how right we've been there in other areas, too. So really, what we're doing in our in our research now is really trying to use various statistical models and larger group data to really first evaluate, we'll be starting to call a tendon health, I'm really proposing that tendinopathy might be more of a biological disease, more like you're talking about knee osteoarthritis, there used to be just wear and tear, and now it's a biological disease, I think tendinopathy need to be considered the same way. And the reason I say that is because it's not just that the tendons structure had changed, or that you have pain, there's so many other variables related to it, like you have personal factors too, like BMI or diabetes affects them in differently cholesterol do so you have the metabolic factors, you have the personal factors, right. And you have, you know, the fear factors, and all these kinds of things play a role. So we call that our tendon health model. We really started with function, structure, pain and symptom, psychosocial factors. And then I realized it was a person too. So we actually have personal factors. And based on that we're trying to figure out are there different? Because you can't, we can in clinic, you can treat every person in singular, right? But, but we need to also to have more of the precision health understand what we do in the health system understanding are the various groupings. So who should we treat how to be very efficient. And that's some of the research that we're working on now. It'd be looked at my PhD students try and handle and found like, we have different groups, we have what we call activity dominant, which might be the one so we see a lot of them, the runner's active, they don't have a lot of symptoms, they don't have a lot of deficits, tenant is not that bad. versus group that we've called structure dominant, that are heavier, they have really horrible looking tendon, that poor function. And then we have a group that we call psychosocial dominant, that maybe the worst are not the best, but they're people with higher fear, decreasing function, but the tendon might not be so bad. And when we started thinking about that, well, now you can understand maybe how you can treat them a little differently. And then we can start looking at how should we treat them based on looking at randomized controlled trials because from a researcher perspective, if I threw all of those in, and I do the same treatment, some of them might benefit a lot and some of them don't and then the treatment is seared out right. There is no difference. But then I lost Ask the benefit for the ones that might benefit and I lost learning from the ones that didn't benefit the needed something else. 25:07 Fascinating. And you're going to be talking about this in Denmark. 25:12 Absolutely. And we have new data, how it changes over time and all those kinds of things. Yeah, well 25:18 don't give it all away. Now. Will we want people to go to Denmark to see you present this live? Demo? Yeah. Yeah. I mean, it sounds fascinating. I love the idea of a tendon health structure. And I love how it's it is, seems to be evolving to be more about the whole person, not just someone with a tendon injury. Yeah. Right. Because like you said, it could be like, two people can have the same injury. It could be one could be a postmenopausal woman who has the same injury as a young 30 Something male runner, maybe they both have an Achilles tendinopathy. But are you going to treat them exactly the same? 26:01 Yeah. And I think that's when we need to start thinking about this, some of the programs are maybe the same, but how do you modify them? And what are the expectations? And then what are the other things that you can add on to that, to really make sure that we get more people up to 100%, and really try to focus on them. And as a researcher, sometimes those things get lost. And that makes that's concerning to me. 26:26 But I for one cannot wait to hear that talk in Denmark. Now. Before we start wrapping things up here, what advice maybe give three tips, if you want to give more or less whatever you want. But what would you give to what tips would you give to clinicians who are treating patients with tendinopathy? Injuries? I don't know if I want to say injuries, if that's quite the word, but diagnoses let's say, so what are your top tips? 26:59 So my top tip is to kind of think about what that it is the structure and that structure responds differently than muscle structure and bone structure to thinking about it from that from the tissue level when you're designing the treatment program. And I think the number one is tendon takes longer to recover than other tissues. So setting that expectations right away. I mean, it's a clear indication when you're looking at hamstring injuries, is it purely muscle or is it more proximal with a tendon is clearly evidence to show that it takes longer. So if you have that expectation and sitting down to explain, but just because it takes longer does not mean a tendon has poor healing, it has very adequate healing is just healing that takes a little longer. And sometimes I even explain that that is a good thing. Because a tendon can last you for a very long time. Like for marathon runners, the Achilles tendon rebounds you so you can run a whole marathon, if your muscle was doing that, you'd be fatigued way earlier, and you wouldn't be able to do it. So the low metabolism is beneficial. But this is the rehab, it's going to take your time. So that's one of my biggest thing and taking time to kind of thinking through that. The other piece of advice is do not panic. And my clinician in our clinic, they tell me back to others what I say because I always tell the patient right away, you're going to get better. This is going to take time, and you're going to have setbacks. And I want to tell clinicians that to the patients are going to have setbacks, they're going to come but don't panic when they have setbacks. You know, it just is what it is. And if you set the expectations right away, the patient's going to come in and have a setback. Now they're like, Yeah, I have my setback. But you told me I would eventually have it right? Instead of not expecting them because then we react on a dime, oh, they're worse today. What am I going to do? And what am I to change? Like, no, this is part of life that goes up, it goes down and moving. So I think those two things, and along with really using the pain monitoring model, and training diaries are my key things. 29:04 Great advice. And I love that do not panic, because they know when you're panicking, yes, right? The eye you know, they see it in your face. And like you said, you start throwing everything in the kitchen sink on there. And they're like, Well, wait a second, what just happened here? I thought you said I could just do this. But I always tell patients like this is not a linear journey. It's not like you're going up a roller coaster and it's going to be linear and perfect. Like it's going to go up, it's going to dip down, it's going to come up maybe dip down but not as much and then you're gonna go up again and you know, it's a little bit more of a squiggly line and that's okay. And people really do appreciate that because setting expectations is paramount. I always feel like if I do nothing else, if they hear nothing else, at least they have an idea of what to expect. So that it's not crazy. Just 29:59 And I think the training diary to me, I use it for any patient for anything, I think that was really key too, because that calms all of us down. Let's see, let's go back here five weeks, wherever we're at what you were doing. And then we can see the pattern. And I even had one person that gave me like an Excel spreadsheet, and a color coded the pain. And if you looked over like a year, you can see that red and orange decrease and the green was increased, you know what I mean? Those are the patterns that you want to see. And it's hard to see those in your daily life. So that's why I think that's really important. 30:32 Yeah, that is a dedicated patient. Yes, 30:35 I do. But yeah, 30:38 yes, well, right. Right. But well, this was great. Where can people find you? If they have questions? Maybe you're on social media? Where can people find you? 30:51 I am on social media at kg silver Nagel, I think I'm on Twitter, is the main one is that but I also run the Delaware tendon research group, and attend them on a ligament research group. So on Twitter, we also have the UD tendon group. We're also on Facebook, and we're also on Instagram. And I'm easily found the University of Delaware and Department of Physical Therapy to please feel free to reach out and connect with us, you know, on the social media and those kinds of things that we're doing. And I'm very excited to discuss these clinical things. 31:26 And if you don't mind, can we talk a little bit about the Delaware attending group because you guys have some projects that you're working on to do you want to tell the listeners about those projects? In case you know, you need recruiting or you need volunteers? So go ahead. 31:42 Yes, we always need volunteers. So we actually have we have a lot of ongoing studies, but one of the big ones that NIH funded right now is we're looking at comparing men and women with Achilles tendinopathy. So we're up to 145 recruited patients out of 200, we had a little dip around COVID. So we're actually providing treatment for anybody that is around the Delaware Philadelphia area, please feel free to reach out or send your patients. We're also have ACL studies ongoing. One of the big ones also been relating to tendon is looking at the recovery from patellar tendon grafts to see how they change over time, how does that tend to actually recover? And could that if the doesn't recover fully, can that explain some of the deficits that we do see their ACLs injuries to we're also hoping to soon start more of looking at insertional, Achilles tendinopathy, with treatments we have. And one study with shockwave treatment, we have studies that we're hoping to start now looking more at metabolic factors, and getting a little blood draws and those things. So we have on our website with all of those things going on. So if anybody's interested, please feel free to reach out or look at our website. 32:53 Perfect. And we'll have a link to that at podcast at healthy, wealthy smart.com under this episode, so one click and we'll take you right there. So before we end, I have one question. Question I asked everyone and knowing where you are now in your life and in your career, what advice would you give to your younger self, and you can pick which ever age of your younger self you 33:14 would like. So I'm going to pick myself before I even went to PT school, because one of my mantras is to always have fun, and I will stick to that now. And I'll stick to that younger because if it's not fun, it's not worth doing, even if it's research and those things. So do anything that's fun. But I was did not want to go to school in Sweden, I wanted to do sports medicine wanted to go to the US. But I was very worried that if I didn't get in, when I was 20 that I wasn't going to go to PT school because it took four years and then I would be too old when I graduated before I was ready. So I wasn't going to go luckily I got in and I stayed on. So I think to to my younger self. It's a really long working life. So just keep on having fun and plugging along and learning more things. And I have taken the really long path to academia with the clinician for many years and doing those kinds of things. So that I'm happy for so I'm glad I got in and didn't say I wasn't going to do it. Because who cares if I was 2425? 34:14 Yeah, and that's so young. Yes, but isn't it funny when you're 1819 20? You're like, Oh, forget it. I'll be an old person by then 25 behind the eight ball when of course, now that were a little older, we can look back on that and be like, Oh my God. Yes. And 34:34 I mean, it's like it's, it's a long life to work. Don't hurry to get to the endpoint, right? Enjoy it get experienced during that time, because as I tell our students, I've had a lot of fun during my years and worked with sports workers, clinician travel, research, academia, you know, you got to have fun. 34:53 Absolutely. Well, and on that note, I want to thank you for coming on the podcast and having such a fun conversations. Well, thank you so much. And everyone, if you want to get a chance to see current speak live, then join us at the fourth World Congress, a sports physical therapy, it is in Denmark and August 26 and 27th of this year. And not only will you get to see speakers like yourself, but there's also going to be great networking, activity breaks, things like yoga, or running or walking tours, paddle paddleboarding, all sorts of fun stuff. So it's again, not going to be quite your average conference, and a lot of it is going to be clinically focused and clinically based. So I think that's really important. I think a lot of times people think, Oh, we go to these conferences, it's going to be researchers just talking about their research and how's that going to affect me clinically? Well, this conference is all about that. So I think, right? Absolutely agree. Yeah. So come join us in Denmark. Again, thank you so much for coming on. And everyone. Thank you so much for tuning in. Have a great couple of days and stay healthy, wealthy and smart.
This week Emily went for a walk around Chiswick House and Gardens with Bonnie Langford and her maltipoo, Poppy. They chatted about her incredible theatre career, her stint working with two Doctors in Doctor Who, and her current tour – ‘Anything Goes'. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Many of us are being exposed to toxins on a daily basis without even realizing it. Could toxins or chemicals in your food or your skincare be making you sick? Timestamps:0:56 - Chemicals feminizing fish2:35 - Toxins in cosmetic products5:49 - Absorbing chemicals through your skin8:32 - Making a difference in your skin routine--Let's Connect!To get more info and updates on the podcast and connect with me on my personal account@deannaholdrenCheck out the website for more info!https://deannaholdren.comShow Support:If you enjoy this podcast please Rate, Review, Subscribe and SHARE this out on Apple PodcastsBig shout out to our team that makes this show possible!If you are looking to start your own podcast hit up @upstarterpods on Instagram!
Dr. Danielle Peebles shares a story of a 50-year-old woman with menorrhagia and back pain. Dr. Danielle Peebles, D.C., Chiropractic Physician As an author and Chiropractic physician, Dr. Peebles is a trailblazer in her field helping to tackle health care disparities through chiropractic care. Education has always been the mainstay of Dr. Peebles' life. After earning a Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry from St. Louis University, she completed her Doctor of Chiropractic at Logan University. Dr. Peebles' dedication to education is expressed in many avenues. Her dedication extends to teaching at St. Louis College of Health Careers where she stresses the importance of core courses such as mathematics. She is the author of Sex Sent Me To The Chiropractor, which comedically teaches you the benefits of chiropractic care; and she also serves the African American community through other organizations, such as Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc. and the YMCA O'Fallon Park , where she is a board member. Resources: Dr. Peebles website Our sponsor: The Cox 8 Table by Haven Medical
In this episode, 2 of the coauthors of The Chronicles of Women in White Coats 4 sit down to share more about their chapters in the lastest edition of our best-selling book seris. Dr. Kimberly Meyer interviews Dr. Kim Nichols about her many roles in life, including author of not one but TWO chapters in book 4 of The Chronicles of Women in White Coats. Dr. Nichols reflects on being a working mom and how her own sister doc journey impacts her vision to mentor the rising generation. Tune in for an honest and inspiring conversation that will resonate with women doctors at all stages of their career! Dr. Nichols is a native of North Carolina. Prior to earning her Doctorate of Medicine, she earned an undergraduate degree in Psychology. She also completed a residency in Anesthesiology and a fellowship in Pain Management. Since graduation from fellowship, Dr. Nichols has held several leadership and educational positions in both academic and private practice, and she strongly believes in the importance of building relationships in all of her work. Dr. Nichols' other areas of interest include evaluating learners, providing feedback, and facilitating equitable and inclusive environments in organizations. Key Takeaways: [02:05] How Dr. Nichols found WIWC and the opportunity to contribute to the upcoming book [03:10] Does a work-life balance really exist for sister docs? Does it matter? [05:11] The biggest understatement for moms working outside the home [09:00] Dr. Nichol's vision of the mentor she strives to be for upcoming female doctors [10:25] Incorporating this vision and mindset into schools Is work causing you to feel stressed and burnt out? We have a FREE training where we teach 3 steps that actually work to get you out of overwhelm and exhaustion and feeling more confident and balanced. Check it out here: https://womeninwhitecoats.com/3stepstraining/ This Podcast is not approved for credit by CMEfy, however, you may reflect on how this Podcast applies to your day-to-day and engage to earn AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™ via point-of-care learning activities here: https://womeninwhitecoats.com/podcastcme --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/women-in-white-coats/message
Dr. Carrie Cooper is a former professional climber and a doctor of physical therapy. We talked about her background in gymnastics and dance, bouldering in the early 2000s, her path to physical therapy, referencing research in climbing, why climbers should think of themselves as athletes, and the most important things we are missing in our physical training.Check out PhysiVantage!physivantage.com (link includes 15% off coupon)Use code "NUGGET15" at checkout for 15% off your next order!Check out Crimpd!crimpd.comOr download the Crimpd app! (Available for iOS and Android)We are supported by these amazing BIG GIVERS:Leo Franchi, Michael Roy, David Lahaie, Robert Freehill, Jeremiah Johnson, Scott Donahue, Eli Conlee, Skyler Maxwell, and Craig LeeBecome a Patron:patreon.com/thenuggetclimbingShow Notes: thenuggetclimbing.com/episodes/carrie-cooperNuggets:0:04:56 – Morning rituals0:07:10 – Audio setups, and presenting at the Tokyo Olympics0:13:42 – Climbers are athletes0:16:21 – A day in the life of Dr. Carrie Cooper0:18:46 – Carrie's clinic and what she does0:23:20 – Gymnastics and dance0:26:27 – Going to school with Danny McBride, and more about dance0:28:17 – Starting to climb in Sweden, and falling in love with the culture of climbing0:31:15 – Back injury, finding pilates, and walking away from dance0:34:33 – The American bouldering scene in the early 2000s, and the small but mighty group of women bouldering in Hueco0:41:28 – Carrie's genetics, and what she brought with her from dance and gymnastics to climbing0:45:20 – Trying to try a little harder, and sneaking up on the boulder problem0:47:52 – Carrie's path to becoming a Doctor of Physical Therapy, and what she specialized in0:52:17 – Patron question from Kaska: How did Carrie's climbing and recovery compare between her two pregnancies?0:56:37 – Climbing like honey during pregnancy1:00:15 – Research that exists in climbing, and Carrie's philosophy on basing recommendations on empirical evidence1:06:22 – Age parameters for climbing injuries, and finger injuries in kids/adolescents1:07:52 – Where do you go to find climbing research, and how relevant is it for athletes?1:10:29 – Carrie's pulley classification schema, and applying science to what we are doing1:14:03 – Knowing what is normal for climbers by referring to research, and why you might not need to jump to getting an MRI1:17:57 – Relying on trusted practitioners, holding the loudest voices accountable to the research, and drawing inspiration from national teams1:22:31 – “The clinician is always ahead of the curve.” - Charles Poliquin1:28:10 – Taping fingers1:30:10 – My wrist injury, and when to stop using tape1:32:53 – Retraining movement patterns after a finger injury1:39:39 – Mobility and a proper warmup1:45:06 – Warming up your thoracic spine and hips1:50:21 – Patron question from Alistair: What are common prescriptions Carrie has given national-level athletes?1:54:06 – Patron question from Shawn: How does Carrie decide when and how much antagonist and mobility work to incorporate for her athletes?1:56:30 – Undoing the doing, and recovering after climbing1:58:25 – Minimums: a connective tissue health session2:01:10 – Discussing Emil Abrahamsson's results from his “no hangs” experiment2:07:40 – Keith Baar, and an example Minimums session2:11:45 – How to do Minimums with a Tension Block or other no hangs grip implement2:15:38 – How you should feel after Minimums, and how easy it should feel2:17:02 – Should we be doing Minimums over the long term?2:18:46 – Patron question from Chris: Compound movements vs. more specific antagonist type exercises?2:20:40 – Patron question from Katja: How has Carrie kept her psyche and strength up over two decades of climbing at such a high level?2:22:40 – How our lives dictate what we can do in our training, and “just doing something, is better than not doing something”2:24:34 – Patron question from Kaska: How did she manage to still boulder hard as a Mom of two?2:26:25 – Patron question from Kaska: Who are her inspirations in climbing now, and how has that changed over the years since she first started climbing?2:28:50 – Patron question from Katja: What are some of Carrie's big dreams for the future (climbing and/or nonclimbing)?2:31:02 – Overcoming things in the future2:32:00 – Carrie's passion project and wrap up
Show Sponsors: CooperVision MacuHealth Get the exact code every time and protect against and audits with AutoCoder at https://eyecodeeducation.com/pages/autocoder Dr. Ryan Powell, O.D. is a graduate of the University of Missouri-Columbia. He received his Doctor of Optometry with cum laude honors from the Southern College of Optometry in Memphis, TN. Dr. Powell is the owner of Vision Source Eyecare and The Eye Doctor Shop. http://TheEyeDoctorShop.com Dr. Powell is member of the Gold Key Optometric Honor Society and the Beta Sigma Kappa Honor Society. He was the 2010 President of the Missouri Optometric Association and he was recognized as the Missouri Young Optometrist of the Year in 2008. Dr. Powell has served in many leadership positions in Optometry, including service on the Southern College of Optometry Board of Trustees, American Optometric Association Committees, Transitions ProForum, and as Past President of the North Central States Optometric Association. Dr. Powell also serves on a number of industry advisory and speaker panels. Ryan and his wife, Amy, have three children, Andie, Landyn, and Jake. They live in Kansas City North and are active supporters of Ian's Rainbow Flu Foundation, Synergy Services and many other charitable organizations. To watch the Tripp and Tyler “A Conference Call in Real Life” go to their YouTube page at https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC310aJFjr6Gn9mGZjMZ2VTQ. It's, “Guaranteed to make you laugh or not laugh at least twice. Guaranteed.”
Today I'm going to share 5 essential rules for a productive day. So, what happens when you try to rest? Does your break feel productive or do you feel lazy? Do you feel a constant need to be productive? After a successful and productive day, do you feel like you deserve your rest? A lot of us feel like we're never doing enough. ➡️ Listen to Episode 80 to learn how to reframe rest and learn to live in the now. RESOURCES: The Gap and the Gain - https://amzn.to/3wsyAcN #physiciansphilosopherpodcast #jimmy #videopodcast #reframingrest
The Delta Flyers is a weekly Star Trek: Voyager rewatch & recap podcast hosted by Garrett Wang & Robert Duncan McNeill. Each week Garrett and Robert will rewatch an episode of Voyager starting at the very beginning. This week's episode is Gravity. Garrett and Robbie recap and discuss the episode, and share their insight as series regulars. Gravity: Tuvok's Vulcan training is tested when the shuttle he, Paris and the Doctor are travelling in disappears. We want to thank everyone who makes this podcast possible, starting with our Executive producers Megan Elise & Rebecca McNeill And a special thanks to our Ambassadors, the guests who keep coming back, giving their time and energy into making this podcast better and better with their thoughts, input, and inside knowledge: Lisa Klink, Martha Hackett, Robert Picardo, Ethan Phillips, Robert Beltran, Tim Russ, Roxann Dawson, Kate Mulgrew, & Brannon Braga Additionally we could not make this podcast available without our Co-Executive Producers: Stephanie Baker, Philipp Havrilla, Kelton Rochelle, Liz Scott, Eve England, Sab Ewell, Sarah A Gubbins, Jason M Okun, Luz R., Marie Burgoyne, Chris Knapp, Utopia Science Fiction Magazine, Courtney Lucas, Matthew Gravens, Elaine Ferguson, Brian Barrow, Captain Jeremiah Brown, Heidi Mclellan, Rich Gross, Mary Jac Greer, John Espinosa, James Zugg, Deike Hoffmann, Mike Gu, Anna Post, Shannyn Bourke, Vikki Williams, Kelly Brown, Lee Lisle, Mary Beth Lowe, William McEvoy, Sarah Thompson, Samantha Hunter, Holly Smith, KMB, Dominic Burgess, Ashley Stokey, Mary Burch, Nicholaus Russell, Dominique Weidle, Lisa Robinson, Normandy Madden, Joseph Michael Kuhlmann, Darryl Cheng, Alex Mednis, AJ Freeburg, Elizabeth Stanton, Kayla Knilans, Barbara S., Tim Beach, Ariana, Meg Johnson, Victor Ling, Marcus Vanderzonbrouwer, Nathan Walker, Shambhavi Kadam, James H. Morrow, Christopher Arzeberger, Megan Chowning, Tae Phoenix, Nicole Anne Toma, Donna Runyon, Nicholas Albano, Daniel O'Brien, Bronwen Duffield, Brandon May, Jeremy Mcgraw, & Jason Bonnett And our Producers: Jim Guckin, James Amey, Katherine Hendrick, Eleanor Lamb, Richard Banaski, Ann Harding, Ann Marie Segal, Charity Ponton, Chloe E, Kathleen Baxter, Craig Sweaton, Nathanial Moon, Carole Patterson, Warren Stine, Mike Schaible, AJ Provance, Captain Nancy Stout, Claire Deans, Matthew Cutler, Maxine Soloway, Joshua L Phillips, Barbara Beck, Aithne Loeblich, Dat Cao, Scott Lakes, Stephen Riegner, Debra Defelice, Tara Polen, Jenna Appleton, Jason Potvin, Cindy Ring, Andrei Dunca, Jason Wang, Gabriel Dominic Girgis, Amber Nighbor, Amy Tudor, Jamason Isenburg, Mark G Hamilton, Liza Albright, Rob Johnson, Kevin Selman, Maria Rosell, Michael Bucklin, Lisa Klink, Jennifer Jelf, Justin Weir, Normandy Madden, Mike Chow, John Mann, Holly R. Schmitt, Rachel Shapiro, Eric Kau, Megan Moore, Melissa A. Nathan, Captain Jak Greymoon, David Wei Liu, David J Manske, Roxane Ray, Amy Rambacher, Jessica B, E.G. Galano, Cindy Holland, Craig M. Nakashian, Julie McCain, Will Forg, Max Wilson, Estelle Keller, & Russell Nemhauser Thank you for your support! “Our creations are protected by copyright, trademark and trade secret laws. Some examples of our creations are the text we use, artwork we create, audio, and video we produce and post. You may not use, reproduce, distribute our creations unless we give you permission. If you have any questions, you can email us at email@example.com.”
*This is part 2 of Suzi Gage's episode. Though you are free to listen in whichever order you so desire we really do recommend listening to part 1 first or things might be slightly confusing*"Doctor Doctor, I feel like a pint of ale.'. 'Well get yourself over to The Moon Under Water then!'. Just a little joke there for you, and although it might seem totally random it actually ties in perfectly to this week's guest... it's Dr Suzi Gage!Suzi is a psychologist, broadcaster, author and host of the podcast Say Why To Drugs. She's also appeared on Scroobius Pip's Distraction Pieces, so may very well be familiar to a lot of you. But most exciting of all... she is a HUGE pub fan. She's known Robin and Landlord John for a good few years now, so hopefully she has a tale or two to tell."Want to hear an extended version of this episode, gain access to our bonus podcast ‘Behind The Cellar Door' and support the upkeep of the pub? If so, head to moonunderpod.com and sign up to our Patreon! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
"Doctor Doctor, I feel like a pint of ale.'. 'Well get yourself over to The Moon Under Water then!'. Just a little joke there for you, and although it might seem totally random it actually ties in perfectly to this week's guest... it's Dr Suzi Gage!Suzi is a psychologist, broadcaster, author and host of the podcast Say Why To Drugs. She's also appeared on Scroobius Pip's Distraction Pieces, so may very well be familiar to a lot of you. But most exciting of all... she is a HUGE pub fan. She's known Robin and Landlord John for a good few years now, so hopefully she has a tale or two to tell."Want to hear an extended version of this episode, gain access to our bonus podcast ‘Behind The Cellar Door' and support the upkeep of the pub? If so, head to moonunderpod.com and sign up to our Patreon! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
This show is being brought to you by www.gubbarum.com Please review this show at: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-fierce-female-network/id293766497 Dr Jaymz is the first missionary to become an EDM artist. Based out of Boston USA and inspired by Alok, David Guetta, Zedd and Joel Corry, he is throwing down from the pulpit with music as his rod of salvation. Releasing three tracks in quick succession in 2021, he is storming into 2022 with a new track every month. Delivering a message of hope and love for the younger generation, he is leading the charge to a new dawn of fulfilment.
Monologue Dr. Joel Wallach begins the show today discussing small pox relating it to the current outbreak of monkey pox. Stating that the reason some people are getting infected is because they have depressed immune systems. This because their bone marrow is dead because of nutritional deficiencies. Pearls of Wisdom Dr. Wallach continues his monologue. Callers Jennifer's dog has a problem with it's retinas causing it to go blind overnight. Ann is experiencing dizziness and balance problems. Carol has questions concerning the Xerotest product. Junior's mother has chronic ankle pain and has hypothyroidism. Call Dr. Wallach's live radio program weekdays from noon until 1pm pacific time at 831-685-1080 or toll free at 888-379-2552.
Freedom International Livestream May 17, 2022 Guest: Dr. Lee Merritt Topic: Your DNA, NATO and The Biolabs of United States www.themedicalrebel.com BIO: Dr. Lee Merritt began her medical career at the age of four, carrying her father's “black bag” on housecalls, along the back roads of Iowa. In 1980 she graduated from the University of Rochester School of Medicine and Dentistry in New York, where she was elected to life membership in the Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Medical Society. Dr. Merritt completed an Orthopaedic Surgery Residency in the United States Navy and served 9 years as a Navy physician and surgeon before returning to Rochester, where she was the only woman to be appointed as the Louis A. Goldstein Fellow of Spinal Surgery. Dr. Merritt has been in the private practice of Orthopaedic and Spinal Surgery since 1995, has served on the Board of the Arizona Medical Association, and is past president of the Association of American Physicians and Surgeons. She has had a long interest in wellness and fitness, and has been Fellowship Certified by the American Academy of Anti-Aging Medicine. At age 63 she won a female bodybuilding championship in Physique class—with a lot of help from her friends and patience of her family. As a lifelong advocate of free market, patient-centered medicine Dr. Merritt had the opportunity to appear on the John Stossel show to speak against Obamacare. More recently she has appeared on numerous radio programs discussing Covid-19, the futility of mask mandates, and other lies and omissions from the medical “technocrats”. Her recent speech at Doctors for Disaster Preparedness on “Sars-CoV2 and the Rise of Medical Technocracy” has been widely viewed on YouTube, and forwarded on by Dr. Mercola—one of her medical heroes. She is married and the proud mother of two sons, one of whom carries on the four generation medical tradition as a General Surgeon, and the other with a real job as an Electrical Engineer. In her spare time, Dr. Merritt raises chickens, gardens and enjoys a rural Midwest lifestyle. INTERVIEW PANEL Grace Asagra, RN MA Podcast: Quantum Nurse: Out of the Rabbit Hole from Stress www.quantumnurse.life Dr. Jayne Marquis, ND Podcast: INpowered Health https://linktr.ee/INpoweredhealth Roy Coughlan Podcast: AWAKENING https://www.awakeningpodcast.org/ ============================ More about Awakening: All Podcasts and Social Media https://bio.link/podcaster https://awakeningpodcast.org/ Video https://www.bitchute.com/channel/y2XWI0VCPVqX/