Set of statements constructed to describe a set of facts which clarifies causes
Yes, when we are explaining, often we are seeking approval. And when we are responding, often we are negotiating - and none of it's a good thing. When we make choices, this is the question we must ask ourselves. Feed your messiah complex and get nailed to the cross. During times of transformation, be aware of this test the universe will give you. The series Maid on Netflix is great for anyone devastated by life circumstances and attempting a comeback. You can scam all you want but you gotta work - and clean up after yourself if you move back in with your parents while you're at it. What is the acronym FEPO and how can it help you cope with certain people? Over on Tik Tok, Couch Guy is a thing of the past making room for Noodle the Pug. Why Los Angeles may value Halloween over all the holidays and how Keven is off to Amsterdam, Kelsey is off to Washington and Pooja doesn't know what three costumes she will wear. Yet only Kelsey can properly enunciate 'Bye Betches.' Bye Betches. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/better-together-w-maria/support
Struggling to keep your focus and be present in the here and now? You're not alone! There are simple, little changes you can do to tap into the power of your conscious mind and live in full measure. In this episode of the Align podcast, Dr. Amishi Jha explains how our brain's attention system works while highlighting our ability to train our mind to function better. Yes, we can pay attention like we never did before and change habits we thought we couldn't live without. Also, we discuss neural plasticity, how to orient ourselves to pain and difficult emotions, why positivity hurts in certain high-stress situations, and how practicing mindfulness is the key to a fulfilled existence. Dr. Amishi Jha, PhD is a neuroscientist and a professor of Psychology at the University of Miami. She serves as the Director of Contemplative Neuroscience for the Mindfulness Research and Practice Initiative, which she co-founded in 2010. Dr. Jha's work has been featured at NATO, the World Economic Forum, and The Pentagon. She has received coverage in the The New York Times, NPR, TIME, Forbes and more. Her recent book, PEAK MiND, offers a guide to thriving in a distracted world. It breaks down science-proven mind-training practices to manage our attention more effectively and be 100% present in life's crucial moments. What we discuss: 2:41 - What is the definition of the 'mind' and how does it differ from the 'brain'? 8:17 - Explaining the brain to a 5-year-old 12:00 - Where does memory exist in the body? 17:07 - How to connect to the pain and reorient yourself to difficult emotions 21:58 - Why positivity can be problematic in high-stress situations 29:03 - Why do we consciously make bad decisions, and how do we change that? 33:20 - Defining the Default Mode Network and what happens in our brain when we're told to rest? 38:00 - Demystifying neural plasticity and why committing mistakes don't always result in better brain function 43:54 - What her book, PEAK MiND, offers to everyone struggling with attention 49:39 - "Kindness and compassion begin by paying attention." - Dr. Jha Learn more from Dr. Amishi Jha: Website: amishi.com Instagram: @amishijha Related Links: www.alignpodcast.com/alignmethod for a special discount eatonhemp.com/align and use ALIGN code during checkout to save 20 percent drinkLMNT.com/align for a FREE sample pack of LMNT RECHARGE www.magbreakthrough.com/alignpodcast and use ALIGN10 during checkout to save 10 percent. Peak Mind: Find Your Focus, Own Your Attention, Invest 12 Minutes a Day: https://www.amazon.com/Peak-Mind-Attention-Invest-Minutes-ebook/dp/B08THNJ978
In this episode, I talk to George Bonanno about trauma and resiliency. We start off by discussing what people get wrong about trauma and how this led to the invention of the PTSD diagnosis. George defines what resilience is, how it's different from growth, and its paradoxical correlation to individual differences. Finally, he elaborates on how the flexibility mindset and sequence help us get through personal traumatic events or global tragedies like 9/11 or the COVID-19 pandemic. Bio Dr. George Bonanno is a professor of psychology, chair of the department of counseling in clinical psychology, and director of the Loss, Trauma, and Emotion Lab at Teachers College Columbia University. He's the author of The Other Side of Sadness and The End of Trauma. Website: www.tc.columbia.edu/LTElab/ Twitter: @giorgiobee Topics 00:01:41 Jerome L. Singer's influence on George 00:05:42 Society's skewed view of trauma 00:08:15 Explaining the PTSD diagnosis 00:10:38 People are more resilient than you think 00:14:23 Resilience VS growth 00:19:50 The resilience paradox 00:24:44 The flexibility mindset 00:29:58 The flexibility sequence 00:34:50 How to be more flexible 00:38:11 Goal-directed self-talk 00:47:50 The resilience blind spot 00:50:06 What 9/11 teaches us about resilience 00:53:10 We'll overcome the COVID-19 pandemic
Have you heard someone say they're risk averse? Do you know what it really means in the context of the financial world? We'll explore this important buzzword on today's show and explain why it's so important to have a good grip on just how risk averse you are. Show Links & Info: SPC Investing: http://spcinvesting.com/ Schedule A Visit: https://talkstomike.com/ Call: 336-668-4338
The conversation with Christine Ofner continues to unchartered waters... Reframing social norms, fear of judgment, and everything life vision related. Explaining how self-development journey shifts you in order to start and run your own business. ChristineOfner is a business and mindset coach that helps female entrepreneurs that are missing that sense of fulfillment to make any changes and pivots necessary to run an aligned business. She is just 23 and already transitioned successfully from 2 different businesses (tackling university as well!) to her true calling – helping female entrepreneurs to overcome their mindset blocks and have the dream business they've always wanted. When she is not working on providing her audience with value and fun facts, Christine is a never-ending learner who loves consuming knowledge like thirsty man water in the desert. Don't forget to subscribe, rate, and of course SHARE! And above all, reflect and enjoy!
YouTube link: https://youtu.be/wULw64ZL1Bg Luis Elizondo talks about UFOs. Read between the lines. #UFOamnesty Sponsors: https://shortform.com/TOE for 5-day trial and 20% discount. https://brilliant.org/TOE for 20% off. For Algo's podcast https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC9IfRw1QaTglRoX0sN11AQQ and website https://www.algo.com/. Merch (only until end of Oct): https://tinyurl.com/TOEmerch Patreon: https://patreon.com/curtjaimungal Crypto: https://tinyurl.com/cryptoTOE PayPal: https://tinyurl.com/paypalTOE Twitter: https://twitter.com/TOEwithCurt Discord Invite: https://discord.com/invite/kBcnfNVwqs Subreddit r/TheoriesOfEverything: https://reddit.com/r/theoriesofeverything LINKS MENTIONED: -That UFO Podcast with Dan and Andy: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCHw9Lru3EcpRQyM7AI5TlmA -Truthseeker's podcast: https://www.youtube.com/c/Truthseekershow -Super Chat link: COMING -Luis Elizondo podcast (Part 1): https://www.youtu.be/aAmFlLfsZKM -Kevin Knuth podcast: https://youtu.be/atntnU_baHc -Ross Coulthart podcast: https://youtu.be/JM3kxeU_oDE LINK NOT MENTIONED BUT INFORMATIVE AND PERTINENT: -Anjali's Twitter: https://twitter.com/AnjaliOnGaia TIMESTAMPS: 00:00:00 Introduction 00:04:13 What's been keeping Lue busy? 00:10:03 Shape shifting / mimicking aliens 00:13:36 Orbs and UFOs... Are they drones? Are they all around us, cloaked? 00:17:07 Tom Delonge on orbs and CE5 00:19:19 [Stephanie Highfil] Breadcrumbs being dropped by the gov't. We put the pieces together 00:22:20 [Ross Coulthart] Were you told what NOT to say, after you left AATIP? 00:26:25 The reason certain authorities don't want you the truth about UFOs (forbidden truths) 00:32:23 How long have aliens / UAPs been here? Decades? Centuries? 10,000s of years? 00:45:39 Other sources of evidence (biology, the moon, etc.) 00:48:47 [Terry] What evidence is there that these are "craft"? 00:51:14 Compelling photos that show occupants in the UFOs exist 00:52:37 [James] Truth and reconciliation / change.org petition 00:57:45 [Dan Zetterstrom] High strangeness and the hitch hiker effect 01:06:12 [Scott Larkin] The Adam and Eve event 01:07:34 [Someone] AAWSAP vs AATIP and Lue's involvement in each 01:09:59 Remote viewing and Lue Elizondo 01:11:25 [Aawaf] Disclosure and engagement with UFOs 01:12:45 Transmedium (can UFOs travel through rock / solid material?) 01:16:28 [Alien Alcoholic] Biological material has been collected 01:17:06 [Senzubean] Warp Drives without motion, as craft mechanism 01:17:56 [Steve Cambian] Why not release tax forms to prove your role at AATIP? 01:21:32 Anjali, and bringing certain people to hear UFO communications directly 01:24:13 [Ina Eder] How to prepare ourselves for a post-disclosure world? 01:27:50 Greer, and clarifying Lue's "somber" comment 01:37:46 On Neil Degrasse Tyson and anti-disparagement toward skeptics 01:44:20 "Extraordinary claims require extraordinary evidence"... Curt doesn't buy it. 01:47:48 [rooterRoter] Idealist vs Materialist 01:52:45 Lue asks Curt why he's interested in this subject 01:56:11 Lue's question to the audience (enthymemes) 02:04:38 [DIYCraftq] Alien abduction experiences 02:07:45 [Hicko] Cattle mutilations (why not other animals?) 02:13:16 [S R] Zimmernacht 02:13:56 [Stojin Carlusick] Allies of Humanity 02:14:23 [Matt] What questions SHOULD we be asking? 02:15:47 More reasons why certain people don't want disclosure 02:21:39 The pale blue dot, and what matters 02:29:22 Does the gov't think it knows what UFOs are? 02:30:48 Limitations of language and telepathy 02:31:30 [Kevin Lansdowne] Cryptoterrestrials 02:32:21 [Umixx] Project Crystal Knight / Project Serpo 02:32:47 [Matt Wood] How many "holy s**t" moments did Lue have while investigating? 02:33:44 [Gus_Baja] If he's under NDA; how will his book be "new"? 02:36:19 [Wally Laperty] Men in black, confuscating UFO material / intimidating witnesses 02:40:31 Curt speaks to the audience
Explaining where I've been the past few weeks.
When did you first start talking about sex? Reading Cosmo magazine? Catching your first real R-rated movie? Or...when you listened awkwardly to the true, "birds and the bees" conversation. Never, in any of those chats, did they share how intimacy and sex changes as you age and especially as you go through chronic illness and cancer. This week's guest on "Happiness through Hardship" - The Podcast is a Melbourne, Australia based clinician whose expertise focuses on sex and intimacy. Tess Devèze, founder of ConnectAble Therapies and author of "A Better Normal" is an occupational therapist and sexologist. This episode is full of strategies and suggestions for couples wanting more and curious how to do it. Whether you're going through cancer, menopause or just too tired to prioritize intimacy, Tess has tons of ideas for you. In addition for serving as an expert to clients and inspiring people around the world, Tess has been battling stage three breast cancer for the past three years and has realized the troubles it can bring when it comes to intimacy, which is why “ConnectAble Therapies'' was born. Tess's online intimacy and cancer support group has grown to over thousands of people where couples can learn about their feelings of desire, partner dynamics, and communication. So, I am beyond thrilled to have Tess educate us and provide resources on how we can find more intimacy even when our body is going through tons of changes. SHOW NOTES 5:01 - How Tess started working with sexuality 7:55 - The importance of opening up about any struggles 9:00 - Three main reasons people come to Tess for support 9:25 - Explaining atrophy 11:43 - Some products Tess recommends to help with atrophy 17:03 - Knowing it is okay to ease back into intimacy 22:19 - Realizing that touch doesn't have to lead to sex 26:41 - Explaining Libido 31:52 - Tess recommends more helpful products for intimacy 38:42 Tess talks about "A Better Normal" 40:22 Tess and Caryn play The Grateful Game Tess's Book - "A Better Normal": https://amzn.to/3AQ1p1y PRODUCTS Replenz: https://amzn.to/3DZvRIH Vagisil: https://amzn.to/3jgETJi Olive and Bee: https://www.amazon.com/StressNoMore-Olive-Bee-Intimate-Cream/dp/B07BYKV3KN Ohnut / Barrier Rings: https://amzn.to/2Z6v5Ks Mona Lisa Touch: https://www.smilemonalisa.com/ CONNECT with Tess Tess's company - ConnectAble Therapies: https://www.connectabletherapies.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/connectabletherapies YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCebSdi7vbc4Jr5lwLmo08hQ?view_as=subscriber CONNECT with us www.PrettyWellness.com/podcast - for more information on the podcast episodes www.PrettyWellness.com/cancer-resources - easily accessible cancer information www.Instagram.com/prettywellness - for daily wellness tips www.CarynSullivan.com - for more information Our Social Media: www.Instagram.com/prettywellness www.Facebook.com/PrettyWellness www.Twitter.com/PrettyWellness To Buy the Book: Happiness through Hardship - The Book: amzn.to/39PAjuT To Donate a Book to a Cancer Center: PrettyWellness.com/book To get a free copy of our smoothies and snacks ebook: PrettyWellness.com/Freebies
Meet the Beautiful Gym Bro Noelle Leyva! Take a deep dive with us in seeing the social media world as a new influencer, content creator, & brand athlete. Hear Noelle's take on haters, anxiety, relationships, & interesting encounters with people in Social Media space.
I received a call from a client who had some coverage questions about her commercial property. The property is 50 years old and the main water pipe was leaking at the point of insertion into the building and underneath the parking lot. Is this covered? Bombbomb My Website Agency Launch training. Agency Launch Podcast. Music […] The post Simply Explaining Insurance #196- Tree roots+ water pipe= ?? appeared first on Dietz Agency.
This episode is a compilation of answers to YOUR questions that were asked directly from my listeners who attend my weekly business education YouTube live webcast. Topics covered include: Should You Hire an Accountant for Taxes, How to budget for a startup, Explaining cloud mining cryptos and more. Refer to chapter marks for a complete list of topics covered and to jump to a specific section. Download my free "Networking eBook": www.harouneducation.comAttend my weekly YouTube Live every Thursday's 8am-11am PT. Subscribe to my YouTube Channel to receive notifications. Learn more about my MBA Degree ProgramConnect with me: YouTube: ChrisHarounVenturesCompleteBusinessEducationInstagram @chrisharounLinkedIn: Chris HarounTwitter: @chris_harounFacebook: Haroun Education Ventures TikTok: @chrisharoun
We'll get into plot spoiler territory as we review the Netflix show 'Squid Game' and the symbolism behind the show! This is a basic primer to help understand the sacred geometry, Hero's Journey and esoteric Freemason rituals of the occult doctrine!—You can now sign up for our commercial-free UNCENSORED version of the show at Patreon.com/BreakingSocialNorms or get Isaac's other podcasts AND ad-free BSN on Rokfin! rokfin.com/creator/isaacCheck out the index of all supporter UNCENSORED and ad-free episodes here: https://www.patreon.com/posts/55009895Want more?…—Sign up for the free email newsletter for updates at BreakingSocialNorms.com—Index of all previous episodes on free feed: https://breakingsocialnorms.com/2021/03/22/index-of-archived-episodes/—Leave a review or rating wherever you listen and we'll see what you've got to say!Follow us on the socials:-instagram.com/theweishaupts/ Check out Isaac's conspiracy podcasts:-Conspiracy Theories & Unpopular Culture (on all podcast platforms or IlluminatiWatcher.com)-Inside the Mind of a Conspiracy Theorist (*only available at rokfin.com/creator/isaac)-Isaac Weishaupt's book are all on Amazon and Audible; *author narrated audiobooks, get free first month Audible.com/Illuminati
What if you, a tenured professor at a prestigious university wanted to buy your mother a home and the bank treated you like a suspect instead of a prospect? Dr. Tonya Evans, professor at Penn State Dickinson Law School who was recently named to the Forbes 50 over 50 list, in the category of investment, teaches her students how Crypto Currency can bypass the old guard gatekeepers and be the key to creating generational wealth for everyone, but especially for our underserved communities. But what would you do if an entire institution was threatened by the fact that you are educating others about a new currency that doesn't involve, gold, banks or brokers? Would you change your curriculum to something safer? Or would you create a popular course called From Cash to Crypto and explain how BlockChain works to the world? More From Tonya Evans: Visit: https://advantageevans.com Listen: Tech Intersect podcast Finding Tonya Evans: LinkedIn: Tonya Evans Twitter: @advantageevans Instagram: @advantageevans Special thanks to our sponsors: Pitches With Bitches: Laura Cathcart Robbins and Stefanie Wilder Taylor are conducting a virtual pitching workshop on Oct 23rd from 11-1 pm (PT). We will tell you everything we know about getting your work published online to build up your resume. It will also include an up-to-date list of over 80 places to send your stuff! The class is filling up fast to hold your spot email StefanieWilderTaylor@gmail.com Away: We love our new sponsor AWAY, the modern lifestyle brand that creates thoughtful products for every traveler and every kind of trip. Start YOUR 100-day trial and shop the entire Away line-up of travel essentials, including their best-selling suitcases, at AWAYTravel.com/theonlyone. Voyage et Cie: Voyage et Cie's curator Melanie Apple has cultivated a passion for notable moments using the sense of smell. Voyage et Cie is the ultimate luxury blend of travel, fragrance, and design. Each original fragrance is created by Melanie, 100% organic and natural which will transport you on a journey. Visit https://www.voyageetcie.com/ and enter the code: theonlyone to get your 10% off your purchase! Cute Booty Lounge: Cute Booty Lounge is made by women and for women. There's a cute booty style for everyone! Cute Booty Lounge has you covered...Embrace Your Body, Love Your Booty! Head to Cutebooty.com or click the link here to order yours, but don't forget to enter the code theonlybooty to get 15% off your first order! Be sure not to miss Scott Talks on Wednesdays, our Sunday release called Sunday Edition & our brand new series On My Nightstand releasing on Fridays by subscribing to the show wherever you listen to podcasts. Join our Only One In The Room Facebook Group if you'd like to ask a question of any of our upcoming guests for this series. Also visit the website www.theonlyonepod.com for the latest from our host Laura Cathcart Robbins like featured articles and more. We love hearing from you in the comments on iTunes and while you're there don't forget to rate us, subscribe and share the show! All of us at The Only One In The Room wish you safety and wellness during this challenging time. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Today on The Raw Hype Rebel and Hype speak on Dave Chappelle the closer Stand Up . Jon gruden resigning. The transgender movement vs the civil rights movement. Teaching your kid about finance and working for themselves. Hype buys ab autographed Kobe Bryant basketball and Rebel speaks on his gripes with the LGBTQ community. Rip go Daphne Dorman and will Kyrie get the vaccine Thanks For Listening Someone has too but Everyone Should . Become a patreon at https://www.patreon.com/TheRawHype. We appreciate your support, your shares, your likes, and your word of mouth. Thank you www.soundcloud.com/TheRawHype ww.instagram.com/therawhype @RebelRaw -Twitter @Black_freckles -Twitter TheRawHype@gmail.com
On this episode of the Churros y Tácticas Podcast, Kiyan Sobhani and Diego Lorijn discuss: - Barcelona vs Valencia - Ansu Fati's performance and some crazy stats - The fear factor that Messi had as a 17-year old - When dynamic of Memphis Depay and Ansu playing together - Should Barca fans be worried about losing Ansu? - Explaining the Karim Benzema Balon D'or propaganda machine - And a ton more. Did you enjoy these Churros? Get a more raw version every Friday over on Patreon.com/ChurrosyTacticas
Today on Polilogue, we have two very different segments.In the first segment, we look at how This Week and Fox News Sunday explained the various economic factors that are raising costs, slowing down deliveries, and impacting the labor force across the US. The interview with Mohamed El-Erian, chief economic adviser at Allianz, on Fox News Sunday stands out as one of the top explanatory interviews on the Sunday shows in months. Then we look at how Chuck Todd and Jake Tapper each approach their shows. Chuck Todd committed to examining issues and solutions. Jake Tapper leaning hard on his emotional frustrations. Shows discussed State of the Union on CNNFox News Sunday on FOXThis Week on ABCMeet the Press on NBCContact usEmail us at firstname.lastname@example.org or you can send us your feedback @PolilogueCast. You can also follow us at @sotonaomi_ and @bsteidle.Support the show: We produce Polilogue out of our own pocket. If you'd like to support the show with a one-time or recurring donation, please visit our donate page here. Or leave a review on iTunes, Apple Music, or the Apple Podcast library. Thank you!Check out some of our other work: Brendan's website: www.armisticedesigns.com Naomi's website: www.startwithaquestion.org
Chatting with Christine Ofner brings up a lot of good vibes and commitment of oneself and others. Explaining how social norms and fear of judgment can hold us back and how to create your life vision by figuring out what you truly want. Analyzing why mindset is the no 1 most important factor in entrepreneurship. Christine Ofner is a business and mindset coach that helps female entrepreneurs that are missing that sense of fulfillment to make any changes and pivots necessary to run an aligned business. She is just 23 and already transitioned successfully from 2 different businesses (tackling university as well!) to her true calling – helping female entrepreneurs to overcome their mindset blocks and have the dream business they've always wanted. When she is not working on providing her audience with value and fun facts, Christine is a never-ending learner who loves consuming knowledge like thirsty man water in the desert. Don't forget to subscribe, rate, and of course SHARE! And above all, reflect and enjoy!
Explaining our greatest idea, the Drink Driving Range. Plus Moonman says "You CAN'T" to the biggest attention seeker in the world. Moonman's Saturday Special Podcast #Comedy #Moonman See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Explaining the energy behind a crazy continuous improvement goal...cutting podcast duration to 10 minutes from 15. Adding a second Disney story. This is second "warmup" episode before an official "If Disney Ran Your Life" episode. Biggest risk is setting not setting bar high enough. Recorded sitting next to Swiftcurrent Glacier, August 2020.
Some of the topics covered are;• Discipleship today vs. 2,000 years ago… • Explaining the importance and meaning behind the Promised Land… • Why the blessings and curses in Leviticus 26?• How do I process mentally, emotionally and spiritually an experience when in a Christian church I received a “word” that was specifically directed at me? • Leviticus 26:19, “your heavens like iron and your earth like bronze” – what does this mean? • More about the “Good News”… • Yahweh had a problem with the sacrificial system and priesthood… • Be very cautious about making an issue of genealogy… • Is cannibalism being talked about in Leviticus 26:29?… and much more!Afterburn: also known in the world of fitness as the “afterburn effect”, simply put; The more intense the exercise, the more oxygen your body consumes afterward. The same could be true as you build up your spiritual self. After an intense teaching session, you need answers as more thoughts and questions consume you in your spiritual growth.Rabbi Steve Berkson, director of MTOI, provides an opportunity for the Afterburn to take place by additional thoughts and insight about what he just taught as well as answering questions from the local congregation and those watching the live stream.Don't miss out on new teachings every week. Please click on the "LIKE" button if this podcast has been a blessing to you.For more information about MTOI (Messianic Torah Observant Israel), visit our website, https://mtoi.org.Join us on Social media! Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/mtoiworldwideFollow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/mtoiworldwide/Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/mtoiworldwideWe are located in Cleveland TN. If you would like to know more about us, we would love to hear from you! Feel free to visit us on our website, https://mtoi.org, email us at email@example.com or call us at 423-250-3020. Join us for Shabbat Services & Torah Study LIVE Streamed on our Main YouTube Channel every Saturday at 1:15 pm (EST) and every Tuesday for Torah Study Live Stream at 6:30 pm (EST).
No this isn’t a country song. This is a true story of a call my office received. The story is worth sharing. Enjoy. Bombbomb My Website Agency Launch training. Agency Launch Podcast. Music by Roger Clyne and the Peacemakers Simply Explaining Insurance on ITunes Simply Explaining Insurance on Spotify. On Stitcher On Android use Podcast Addict and […] The post Simply Explaining Insurance #195- A gun, a dog and a crime. appeared first on Dietz Agency.
The industrial automation world got a jolt of news with Emerson combining some of its industrial IoT software businesses with AspenTech in an $11 billion transaction. We explain why the deal matters and what it means, before hopping over to discuss Best Buy's acquisition of Current Health. Then we review large funding rounds for Plume … Continue reading Episode 342: Explaining the IoT's latest $11B deal The post Episode 342: Explaining the IoT's latest $11B deal appeared first on IoT Podcast - Internet of Things.
The conversation with Tracy Blehm continues to unchartered waters... Reframing the importance of self-care, as well as mental and physical health, in order to be able to thrive not only as a business owner but as a parent, as well. Explaining how her previous job led her to burn out and how Tracy managed to create a new career, which balances her professional and personal life. Tracy Blehm is the creative founder of the 6 Figure Signature System Formula. She assists therapists, trainers and experts create lucrative signature programs in the fastest and easiest way possible so that they can make an incredible impact and income. Tracy's insights, tips, and strategies pave a path for women to unapologetically own their worth. She runs a high 6 figure business and her teachings have earned her awards including multiple Top Choice Awards and the Canadian Excellence Award. Tracy works in Alberta, Canada, and enjoys daily time outside by the river, hiking with her family, and a good cup of coffee. Don't forget to subscribe, rate, and of course SHARE! And above all, reflect and enjoy! #EmpoweredToGrowPodcast #EmpoweredToGrow #EmpoweredYouEmpowersOthers #TheBusinessDoctor #WomenEmpowerment #Podcast #HananElBasha #TracyBlehm You can connect with Tracy Blehm here: http://www.tracyblehm.com/ (www.tracyblehm.com) https://www.facebook.com/TracyBlehmCoaching (https://www.facebook.com/TracyBlehmCoaching) https://www.linkedin.com/company/tracy-blehm-coaching (https://www.linkedin.com/company/tracy-blehm-coaching) https://www.youtube.com/c/TracyBlehmCoaching (https://www.youtube.com/c/TracyBlehmCoaching)
In response to the Tampa Bay Bucs removing Jon Gruden from their ring of honor, Doug points out that Warren Sapp is member of the Bucs' ring of honor and has had character issues in his past. Doug wonders where the line is drawn and how far do people have to go to punish someone who has done something wrong. Doug talks about the Dodgers and Giants meeting up for an epic game 5. Former NFL Executive Andrew Brandt joins Doug to talk about the Jon Gruden situation and how he would handle things if he were Kyrie Irving's lawyer. Plus, Dan Beyer takes Doug through the game "Real News or Fake News". Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
Explaining the Colts defensive woes is easy, but finding the person responsible - well, that's easy too. Looking ahead at the schedule, finding a reason for hope is easy too! Pacers tonight on Bally Sports - finally! Adam Schefter's email to Bruce Allen shows his willingness to build a relationship at the expense of journalistic integrity. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/the-kent-sterling-show/support
Injury Insider with Derek Hays" answers legal questions and debunks personal injury myths with insight and expertise. For 25 years, Derek has exclusively represented injured parties in Georgia. Now, he'd like to put that knowledge to work for you! "Injury Insider with Derek Hays" is brought to you by Status Home Design, your one-stop-shop for all [...]
Morning Mantra: "Life is so much simpler when you stop explaining yourself to people who are determined to misunderstand you."No amount of explaining can change a mind that has a pre-conceived opinion of you. Judgey people don't really care anyway. They are too invested in their version. When you realize that people can only understand from their level of perception, you stop trying.Just keep doing you with grace, kindness, and love.#BeWillingToStopExplaining #BeHappy #BeHorsey #BeHippie #HorseHippie #MorningMantra #inspirationalQuotes #MorningMotivation #Equestrian #HorseLover #QuotesToInspire #HorseHippieBrand #HorseHippieBoutique
Today we bring you the second half of Harry's conversation with Dave deBronkart, better known as E-Patient Dave for all the work he's done to help empower patients to be more involved in their own healthcare. If you missed Part 1 of our interview with Dave, we recommend that you check that out before listening to this one. In that part, we talked about how Dave's own brush with cancer in 2007 turned him from a regular patient into a kind of super-patient, doing the kind of research to find the medication that ultimately saved his life. And we heard from Dave how the healthcare system in the late 2000s was completely unprepared to help consumers like him who want to access and understand their own data.Today in Part 2, we'll talk about how all of that is gradually changing, and why new technologies and standards have the potential to open up a new era of participatory medicine – if, that is, patients are willing to do a little more work to understand their health data, if innovators can get better access to that data, and if doctors are willing to create a partnership with the patients over the process of diagnosis and treatment.Please rate and review The Harry Glorikian Show on Apple Podcasts! Here's how to do that from an iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch:1. Open the Podcasts app on your iPhone, iPad, or Mac. 2. Navigate to The Harry Glorikian Show podcast. You can find it by searching for it or selecting it from your library. Just note that you'll have to go to the series page which shows all the episodes, not just the page for a single episode.3. Scroll down to find the subhead titled "Ratings & Reviews."4. Under one of the highlighted reviews, select "Write a Review."5. Next, select a star rating at the top — you have the option of choosing between one and five stars. 6. Using the text box at the top, write a title for your review. Then, in the lower text box, write your review. Your review can be up to 300 words long.7. Once you've finished, select "Send" or "Save" in the top-right corner. 8. If you've never left a podcast review before, enter a nickname. Your nickname will be displayed next to any reviews you leave from here on out. 9. After selecting a nickname, tap OK. Your review may not be immediately visible.That's it! Thanks so much.Full TranscriptHarry Glorikian: Hello. I'm Harry Glorikian.Welcome to The Harry Glorikian Show, the interview podcast that explores how technology is changing everything we know about healthcare.Artificial intelligence.Big data.Predictive analytics.In fields like these, breakthroughs are happening much faster than most people realize. If you want to be proactive about your own healthcare and the healthcare of your loved ones, you'll need to some of these new tips and techniques of how medicine is changing and how you can take advantage of all the new options.Explaining this approaching world is the mission of the new book I have coming out soon, The Future You. And it's also our theme here on the show, where we'll bring you conversations with the innovators, caregivers, and patient advocates who are transforming the healthcare system and working to push it in positive directions.In the previous episode we met Dave deBronkart, better known as E-Patient Dave for all the work he's done to help empower patients to be more involved in their own healthcare. If you missed it, I'm gonna recommend that you listen to the first discussion, and then come back here.We talked about how Dave's own brush with cancer in 2007 turned him from a regular patient into a kind of super-patient, doing the kind of research to find the medication that ultimately saved his life. And we heard from Dave how the healthcare system in the late 2000s was completely unprepared to help consumers like him who want to access and understand their own data.Today in Part 2, we'll talk about how all of that is gradually changing, and why new technologies and standards have the potential to open up a new era of participatory medicine – if, that is, patients are willing to do a little more work to understand their health data, if innovators can get better access to that data, and if doctors are willing to create a partnership with the patients over the process of diagnosis and treatment.We'll pick up the conversation at a spot where we were talking about that control and the different forms it's taken over the years.Harry Glorikian: You've observed like that there's some that there's this kind of inversion going on right now where for centuries doctors had sole control over patient data and sole claims to knowledge and authority about how patients should be treated. But now patients may have more detailed, more relevant and more up to date data than your doctors does. Right. You've talked about this as a Kuhnian paradigm shift, if I remember correctly, where patients are the anomalies, helping to tear down an old paradigm, you know. Walk us through the history here. What was the old paradigm and what's the new paradigm and what are you some of your favorite examples of this paradigm shift?Dave deBronkart: Well, so I want to be clear here. I have the deepest admiration for doctors, for physicians and for licensed practitioners at all levels for the training that they went through. I don't blame any of this on any of them. I did a fair amount of study about what paradigms are Thomas Kuhn's epic book The Structure of Scientific Revolutions, like discovering that the Earth isn't the center of the solar system and things like that. The paradigm is an agreement in a scientific field about how things work. And it is the platform, the theoretical model on which all research and further study is done. And these anomalies arise when scientists operating in the field keep finding outcomes that disagree with what the paradigm says. So in the case of the planets circling the earth and the how the solar system works. They discovered that Mars and other planets all of a sudden would stop orbiting and when they would do a little loop de loop. I mean, that's what they observed. And they came up with more and more tortured explanations until finally, finally, somebody said, hey, guess what? We're all orbiting the sun. Now, the paradigm inn health care has been that the physician has important knowledge. Lord knows that's true. The physician has important knowledge and the patient doesn't and can't. Therefore, patient should do as they're told, so called compliance, and should not interfere with the doctors doing their work. Well, now along comes things like all of those things that I mentioned that the patient community told me at the beginning of my cancer. None of that is in the scientific literature. Even here, 15 years later, none of it's in the literature. What's going on here? Here's that first clunk in the paradigm. Right. And we have numerous cases of patients who assisted with the diagnosis. Patients who invented their own treatment. And the shift, the improvement in the paradigm that we have to, where just any scientific thinker -- and if you want to be a doctor and you don't want to be a scientific thinker, then please go away -- any scientific thinker has to accept is that it's now real and legitimate that the patient can be an active person in healthcare.Dave deBronkart: Yeah, I mean, you've said you don't have to be a scientist or a doctor anymore to create a better way to manage a condition. So, I mean, it's interesting, right? Because I always think that my doctor and I are partners in this together.Dave deBronkart: Good participatory medicine. Perfect.Harry Glorikian: You know, he has knowledge in certain places I definitely don't. But there are things where him and I, you know, do talk about things that were like, you know, we need to look into that further. Now, I'm lucky I've got a curious doctor. I found somebody that I can partner with and that I can think about my own health care in a sort of different way. But I mean, sometimes he doesn't have all the answers and we have to go search out something. You know, I was asking him some questions about HRV the other day that, you know, he's like, huh, let me let me ask a few cardiologists, you know, to get some input on this. So do you see that, I mean, I see that as the most desired outcome, where a patient can have their record. They're not expected to go and become a physician at that level of depth, but that the physicians who also have the record can work in a participatory way with the patient and get to a better outcome.Dave deBronkart: Exactly. And the other thing that's happened is and I've only recently in the last year come to realize we are at the end of a century that is unique in the history of humanity until science got to a certain point in the late 1800s, most doctors, as caring as they were, had no knowledge of what was going wrong in the body with different diseases. And then and that began a period of many decades where doctors really did know important things that patients had no access to. But that era has ended. All right, we now have more information coming out every day than anyone can be expected to keep up with. And we now are at a point also where we've seen stories for decades of patients who were kept alive. But at what cost? Right. Well, and we now we are now entering the point where the definition of best care cannot be made without involving the patient and their priorities. So this is the new world we're evolving into, like and Dr. Sands wears a button in clinic that says what matters to you?Harry Glorikian: So I mean, one of the other, based on where you're going with this, I think is you know, there are some movements that have been arising over the years. I don't know, maybe you could talk about one of them, which is OpenAPS. It's an unregulated, open source project to build an artificial pancreas to help people with type 1 diabetes. And I think it was Erich von Hippel's work on patient driven innovation. I talk in my book about, and I ask whether we should be training people to be better patients in the era of, say, A.I. and other technologies. What do you think could be done better to equip the average patient with to demand access to patient data, ask their doctors more important questions, get answers in plain English. You know, be more collaborative. What do you think is going to move us in that direction faster or more efficiently, let's say?Dave deBronkart: Well, I want to be careful about the word better, because I'm very clear that my preferences are not everyone's preferences. Really, you know, autonomy means every person gets to define their own priorities. And another thing is one of the big pushbacks from the hospital industry over the last 10 years as medical records, computers were shoved down their throats along with the mandate that they have to let patients see their data in the patient portal was a complaint that most patients aren't interested. Well, indeed, you know, I've got sorry news for you. You know, when I worked in the graphic arts industry, I worked in marketing, people don't change behavior or start doing something new until they've got a problem. If it's fun or sexy, you know, then they'll change, they'll start doing something new. What we need to do is make it available to people. And then when needs arise, that gets somebody's attention and they're like, holy crap, what's happening to my kid? Right. If they know that they can be involved, then they can start to take action. They can learn how to take action. It's having the infrastructure available, having the app ecosystem start to grow, and then just having plain old awareness. Who knows? Maybe someday there will be a big Hollywood movie where people where people learn about stories like that and. You know, from that I mean that I think nature will take its course.Harry Glorikian: Well, it's interesting because I recently interviewed a gentleman by the name of Matthew Might. He's a computer scientist who became a surrogate patient advocate for his son, Bertrand, who had a rare and undiagnosed genetic disorder that left him without an enzyme that breaks down junk protein in the cells. But he, you know, jumped in there. He did his own research found in over-the-counter drug, Prevacid of all drugs., that could help with Bertrand's deficiency. But, I mean, Dave, you know, Matt is a, he was a high-powered computer scientist who wasn't afraid to jump in and bathe in that, you know. Is that the type of person we need? Is that a cautionary tale, or an inspiring tale? How do you think about that?Dave deBronkart: Desperate people will bring whatever they have to the situation. And this is no different from, you know, there have been very ordinary people who had saved lives at a car crash because they got training about how to on how to stop bleeding as a Boy Scout. You know, it is a mental trap to say, "But you're different." Ok. Some people said, "Well, Dave, you're an MIT graduate, my patients aren't like you." And people say, well, yeah, but Matt Might is a brilliant PhD type guy. What you mentioned few minutes before gives the lie to all of that, the OpenAPS community. All right, now, these are people you need to know appreciate the open apps world. You need to realize that a person with type 1 diabetes can die in their sleep any particular night. You know, they can even have an alarm, even if they have a digital device connected with an alarm, their blood sugar can crash so bad that they can't even hear the alarm. And so and they got tired of waiting the industry. Year after year after year, another five years will have an artificial pancreas, another five years, and a hashtag started: #WeAreNotWaiting. Now, I am I don't know any of the individuals involved, but I'll bet that every single diabetes related executive involved in this thought something along the lines of, "What are they going to do, invent their own artificial pancreas?" Well, ha, ha, ha, folks. Because as I as I imagine, you know, the first thing that happened was this great woman, Dana Lewis, had a digital insulin pump and a CGM, continuous glucose meter, and her boyfriend, who's now her husband, watched her doing the calculation she had to do before eating a hamburger or whatever and said, "I bet I could write a program that would do that."Dave deBronkart: And so they did. And one thing led to another. His program, and she had some great slides about this, over the course of a year, got really good at predicting what her blood sugar was going to be an hour later. Right. And then they said, "Hmm, well, that's interesting. So why don't I put that in a little pocket computer, a little $35 pocket computer?" The point is, they eventually got to where they said, let's try connecting these devices. All right. And to make a long story short, they now have a system, as you said, not a product, they talked to the FDA, but it's not regulated because it's not a product. Right. But they're not saying the hell with the FDA. They're keeping them informed. What are the scientific credentials of Dana Lewis and her boyfriend, Scott? Dana is a PR professional, zero medical computer or scientific skills? Zero. The whole thing was her idea. Various other people got involved and contributed to the code. It is a trap to think that because the pioneering people had special traits, it's all bogus. Those people are lacking the vision to see what the future you is going to be. See, and the beautiful thing from a disruptive standpoint is that when the person who has the problem gains access to power to create tools, they can take it in whatever direction they want. That's one of the things that happened when typesetting was killed by desktop publishing.Harry Glorikian: Right.Dave deBronkart: In typesetting, they said "You people don't know what you're doing!" And the people said, whatever, dude, they invented Comic Sans, and they went off and did whatever they wanted and the world became more customer centered for them.Harry Glorikian: So. You know, this show is generally about, you know, data, Machine learning and trying to see where that's going to move the needle. I mean, do you see the artificial intelligence umbrella and everything that's under that playing a role to help patients do their own research and design their own treatments?Dave deBronkart: Maybe someday, maybe someday. But I've read enough -- I'm no expert on AI, but I've read enough to know that it's a field that is full of perils of just bad training data sets and also full of immense amounts of risk of the data being misused or misinterpreted. If you haven't yet encountered Cathy O'Neil, she's the author of this phenomenal book, Weapons of Math Destruction. And she said it's not just sloppy brain work. There is sloppy brain work in the mishandling of data in A.I., but there is malicious or ignorant, dangerously ignorant business conduct. For instance, when companies look at somebody who has a bad credit rating and therefore don't give them a chance to do this or this or this or this, and so and they actually cause harm, which is the opposite of what you would think intelligence would be used for.Harry Glorikian: So but then, on the opposite side, because I talk about some of these different applications and tools in in the book where, you know, something like Cardiogram is able to utilize analytics to identify, like it alerted me and said "You know, you might have sleep apnea." Right. And it can also detect an arrhythmia, just like the Apple Watch does, or what's the other one? Oh, it can also sort of alert you to potentially being prediabetic. Right. And so you are seeing, I am seeing discrete use cases where you're seeing a movement forward in the field based on the analytics that can be done on that set of data. So I think I don't want to paint the whole industry as bad, but I think it's in an evolutionary state.Dave deBronkart: Absolutely. Yes. We are at the dawn of this era, there's no question. We don't yet have much. We're just going to have to discover what pans out. Really, I. Were you referring to the Cardia, the Acor, the iPhone EKG device a moment ago?Harry Glorikian: No, there's there's actually an, I've got one here, which is the you know...Dave deBronkart: That's it. That's the mobile version. Exactly. Yeah. Now, I have a friend, a physician friend at Beth Israel Deaconess, who was I just rigidly absolutely firmly trust this guy's brain intelligence and not being pigheaded, he was at first very skeptical that anything attached to an iPhone could be clinically useful. But he's an E.R. doc and he now himself will use that in the E.R. Put the patient's fingers on those electrodes and and send it upstairs because the information, when they're admitting somebody in a crisis, the information gets up there quicker than if he puts it in the EMR.Harry Glorikian: Well, you know, I always try to tell people like these devices, you know, they always say it's not good enough, it's not good enough. And I'm like, it's not good enough today. But it's getting better tomorrow and the next day. And then they're going to improve the sensor. And, yep, you know, the speed of these changes is happening. It's not a 10 year shift. It's it's happening in days, weeks, months, maybe years. But, you know, this is a medical device on my arm as far as I'm concerned.Harry Glorikian: It's a device that does medical-related things. It certainly doesn't meet the FDA's definition of a medical device that requires certification and so on. Now, for all I know, maybe two thirds of the FDA's criteria are bogus. And we know that companies and lobbyists have gamed the system. It's an important book that I read maybe five years ago when it was new, was An American Sickness about the horrifying impacts of the money aspect of health care. And she talked about, when she was talking specifically about device certification, she talked about how some company superbly, and I don't know if they laughed over their three martini lunch or what, some company superbly got something approved by the FDA as saying, we don't need to test this because it's the same as something else.Harry Glorikian: Ok, equivalence.Dave deBronkart: And also got a patent on the same thing for being completely new. Right. Which is not possible. And yet they managed to win the argument in both cases. So but the this is not a medical device, but it is, gives me useful information. Maybe we should call it a health device.Harry Glorikian: Right. Yeah, I mean, there are certain applications that are, you know, cleared by the FDA right now, but, you know, I believe what it's done is it's allowing these companies to gather data and understand where how good the systems are and then apply for specific clearances based on when the system gets good enough, if that makes sense.Dave deBronkart: Yes. Now, one thing I do want to say, there's an important thing going on in the business world, those platforms. You know, companies like Airbnb, Uber, whatever, where they are, a big part of their business, the way they create value is to understand you better by looking at your behavior and not throwing so much irrelevant crap at you. Now, we all know this as it shows up. As you know, you buy something on Amazon and you immediately get flooded by ads on Facebook for the thing that you already bought, for heaven's sake. I mean, how stupid is that? But anyway, I think it's toxic and should be prohibited by law for people to collect health data from your apps and then monetize it. I think that should be completely unacceptable. My current day job is for this company called Pocket Health, where they collect a patient's radiology images for the patient so the patient can have 24/7 access in the cloud. And when I joined there, a friend said, oh, I gather they must make their money by selling the data. Right? And I asked one of the two founding brothers, and he was appalled. That's just not what they do. They have another part of the company. And anybody who gets any medical device, any device to track their health should make certain that the company agrees not to sell it.[musical interlude]Harry Glorikian: Let's pause the conversation for a minute to talk about one small but important thing you can do, to help keep the podcast going. And that's to make it easier for other listeners discover the show by leaving a rating and a review on Apple Podcasts.All you have to do is open the Apple Podcasts app on your smartphone, search for The Harry Glorikian Show, and scroll down to the Ratings & Reviews section. Tap the stars to rate the show, and then tap the link that says Write a Review to leave your comments. It'll only take a minute, but you'll be doing us a huge favor.And one more thing. If you like the interviews we do here on the show I know you'll like my new book, The Future You: How Artificial Intelligence Can Help You Get Healthier, Stress Less, and Live Longer.It's a friendly and accessible tour of all the ways today's information technologies are helping us diagnose diseases faster, treat them more precisely, and create personalized diet and exercise programs to prevent them in the first place.The book is now available for pre-order. Just go to Amazon and search for The Future You, Harry Glorikian.Thanks. And now back to our show.[musical interlude]Harry Glorikian: You mentioned FHIR or, you know, if I had to spell it out for people, it's Fast Healthcare Interoperability Resource standard from, I think, it's the Health Level 7 organization. What is FHIR? Where did it come from and what does it really enable?Dave deBronkart: So I'll give you my impression, which I think is pretty good, but it may not be the textbook definition. So FHIR is a software standard, very analogous to HTTP and HTML for moving data around the same way those things move data around on the Web. And this is immensely, profoundly different from the clunky, even if possible, old way of moving data between, say, an Epic system, a Cerner system, a Meditech system nd so on. And the it's a standard that was designed and started five or six years ago by an Australian guy named Graham Grieve. A wonderful man. And as he developed it, he offered it to HL7, which is a very big international standards organization, as long as they would make it free forever to everyone. And the important thing about it is that, as required now by the final rule that we were discussing, every medical record system installed at a hospital that wants to get government money for doing health care for Medicare or Medicaid, has to have what's called a FHIR endpoint. And a FHIR endpoint is basically just a plug on it where you can, or an Internet address, the same way you can go to Adobe.com and get whatever Adobe sends you, you can go to the FHIR endpoint with your login credentials and say, give me this patient's health data. That's it. It works. It already works. That's what I use in that My Patient Link app that I mentioned earlier.Harry Glorikian: So just to make it clear to someone that say that's listening, what does the average health care consumer need to know about it, if anything, other than it's accessible? And what's the part that makes you most excited about it?Harry Glorikian: Well, well, well. What people need to know about it is it's a new way. Just like when your hospital got a website, it's a new way for apps to get your data out of the hospital. So when you want it, you know that it has to be available that way. Ironically, my hospital doesn't have a FHIR endpoint yet. Beth Israel Deaconess. But they're required to by the end of the year. What makes me excited about it is that... So really, the universal principle for everything we've discussed is that knowledge is power. More precisely, knowledge enables power. You can give me a ton of knowledge and I might not know what to do with it, but without the knowledge, I'm disempowered. There's no dispute about that. So it will become possible now for software developers to create useful tools for you and your family that would not have been possible 15 years ago or five years ago without FHIR. In fact, it's ironic because one of the earliest speeches I gave in Washington, I said to innovators, data is fuel. Right. We talked about Quicken and Mint. Quicken would have no value to anybody if they couldn't get at your bank information. Right. And that's that would have prevented. So we're going to see new tools get developed that will be possible because of FHIR and the fact that the federal regulations require it.Harry Glorikian: Yeah, my first one of my first bosses actually, like the most brilliant boss, I remember him telling me one at one time, he goes, "Remember something: Knowledge is power." I must have been 19 when he told me that. And I was, you know, it took me a little while to get up to speed on what he meant by that. But so do you believe FHIR is a better foundation for accessing health records than previous attempts like Google Health or Microsoft Health Vault?Dave deBronkart: Well, those are apples and oranges. FHIR is a way of moving the data around. Several years into my "Give me my damn data" campaign, I did a blog post that was titled I Want a Health Data Spigot. I want to be able to connect the garden hose to one place and get all my data flowing. Well, that's what FHIR is now. What's at the other end of the hose? You know, different buckets, drinking glasses, whatever. That's more analogous to Google Health and Health Vault. Google Health and Health Vault might have grown into something useful if they could get all the important information out there, which it turns out was not feasible back then anyway. But that's what's going to happen.Harry Glorikian: What is the evolution you'd like to see in the relationship between the patient and the U.S. health care systems? You know, you once said the key to be would get the money managers out of the room. You know, if you had to sort of think about what you'd want it to evolve to, what would it be?Dave deBronkart: Well, so. There are at least two different issues involved in this. First of all, in terms of the practice of medicine, the paradigm of patient that I mentioned, collaboration, you know, collaboration, including training doctors and nurses on the feasibility and methods of collaboration. How do you do this differently? That won't happen fast because the you know, the I mean, the curriculum in medical schools doesn't change fast. But we do have mid career education and we have people learning practical things. So there's a whole separate issue of the financial structure of the U.S. health system, which is the only one I know in the world that is composed of thousands of individual financially separate organizations, each of which has managers who are required by law to protect their own finances. And the missing ingredient is that as all these organizations manage their own finances, nobody anywhere is accountable for whether care is achieved. Nobody can be fired or fined or put out of business for failing to get the patient taken care of as somebody should have. And so those are those are two separate problems. My ideal world is, remember a third of the US health care spending is excess and somebody a couple of years ago...Guess what? A third of the US health care spending is the insurance companies. Now, maybe the insurance companies are all of the waste. I don't know. I'm not that well-informed. But my point is there is plenty of money there already being spent that would support doctors and nurses spending more time with you and me beyond the 12 or 15 minutes that they get paid for.Harry Glorikian: So it's interesting, right? I mean, the thing that I've sort of my bully pulpit for, for a long time has been, once you digitize everything, it doesn't mean you have to do everything the same way. Which opens up, care may not have to be given in the same place. The business model may now be completely open to shift, as we've seen with the digitization of just about every other business. And so I you know, I worry that the EMRs are holding back innovation and we're seeing a lot of innovation happen outside of the existing rubric, right, the existing ivory towers, when you're seeing drug development using A.I. and machine learning, where we're seeing imaging or pathology scans. I mean, all of those are happening by companies that are accessing this digitized data and then providing it in a different format. But it's not necessarily happening inside those big buildings that are almost held captive by the EMR. Because if you can't access the data, it's really hard to take it to that next level of analytics that you'd like to take it to.Dave deBronkart: Yes, absolutely.Harry Glorikian: I mean, just throwing that out there, I know we've been talking about the system in particular, but I feel that there's the edges of the system aren't as rigid as they used to be. And I think we have a whole ecosystem that's being created outside of it.Harry Glorikian: Absolutely. And the when information can flow you get an increasing number of parties who can potentially do something useful with it, create value with it. And I'm not just talking about financial value, but achieve a cure or something like that. You know, interestingly, when the industry noticed what the open apps people were doing, all of a sudden you could no longer buy a CGM that had the ability to export the data.Harry Glorikian: Right.Dave deBronkart: Hmm. So somebody is not so happy about that. When an increasing number of people can get out data and combine it with their other ideas and skills and try things, then the net number of new innovations will come along. Dana Lewis has a really important slide that she uses in some presentations, and it ties in exactly with Erich von Hippel's user driven innovation, which of course, shows up in health care as patient driven innovation. The traditional industrial model that von Hippel talks about is if you're going to make a car, if you're going to be a company going into the car business, you start by designing the chassis and doing the wheels and designing the engine and so on and so on. And you do all that investment and you eventually get to where you've got a car. All right. Meanwhile, Dana shows a kid on a skateboard who can get somewhere on the skateboard and then somebody comes up with the idea of putting a handle on it. And now you've scooter. Right. And so on. The user driven innovations at every moment are producing value for the person who has the need.Harry Glorikian: Right. And that's why I believe that, you know, now that we've gotten to sort of that next level of of datafication of health care, that these centers have gotten cheaper, easier, more accessible. You know, like I said, I've got a CGM on my arm. Data becomes much more accessible. FHIR has made it easier to gain access to my health record. And I can share it with an app that might make that data more interpretable to me. This is what I believe is really sort of moving the needle in health care, are people like Matthew Might doing his own work where it's it's changing that. And that's truly what I try to cover in the book, is how these data [that] are now being made accessible to patients gives them the opportunity to manage their own health in a better way or more accurately and get ahead of the warning light going on before the car breaks down. But one of the things I will say is, you know, I love my doctor, but, you know, having my doctor as a partner in this is makes it even even better than rather than just me trying to do anything on my own. Dave deBronkart: Of course, of course. Dr. Sands is fond of saying "I have the medical training or diagnosis and treatment and everything, but Dave's the one who's the expert on what's happening in his life." Right. And and I'm the expert on my own priorities.Harry Glorikian: Right. Which I can't expect. I mean, my doctor has enough people to worry about, let alone like, me being his sole, the only thing he needs to think about. So, Dave, this was great. It was great having you on the show. I hope this is one of many conversations that we can have going forward, because I'm sure there's going to be different topics that we could cover. So I appreciate you taking the time and being on the show.Dave deBronkart: Well, and same to you. The this has been a very stimulating I mean, and the you've got the vision of the arriving future that is informed by where we're coming from, but not constrained by the old way of thinking. And that really matters. The reality, the emerging reality, whether anybody knows it or not, is that people with a big problem are able to act now in ways that they weren't before. I mean, another amazing example is a guy in England named Tal Golesworthy has Marfan syndrome. And one problem that people with Marfan syndrome face is aortic dissection. The walls of the aorta split open and it can be pretty quickly fatal. And he describes himself in his TED talk as a boiler engineer. And he says when we have a weak pipe, we wrap it. So he came up with the idea of exporting his CAT scan data or the MRI data of his beating heart and custom printing a fabric mesh to wrap around his aorta. And it's become and medically accepted treatment now. Harry Glorikian: That's awesome, right.Dave deBronkart: This is the data in the hands of somebody with no medical training, just. But see, that's the point. That's the point. He enabled by the data, is able to create real value, and it's now an accepted treatment that's called PEARS and it's been done hundreds of times. And, you know, here's a beautiful, it's sort of like the Dana Lewis skateboard scooter progression, years later, a subsequent scan discovered something unexpected. The mesh fabric has migrated into the wall of his aorta. So he hadn't he now has a know what doctor, what hospital, what medical device company would have ever dreamed of trying to create that? That's the beauty of liberation when data gets into the hands of the innovators.Harry Glorikian: Well, that's something that everybody can take away from today is at least thinking about their data, how it can help them manage their health better or their life better. Obviously, I always say, in cahoots with your doctor, because they have very specific knowledge, but having the data and managing yourself is better than not having the data and not understanding how to manage yourself. So on that note, Dave, thank you so much for the time today. It was great.Dave deBronkart: Thank you very much. See you next time.Harry Glorikian:That's it for this week's episode. You can find past episodes of The Harry Glorikian Show and MoneyBall Medicine at my website, glorikian.com, under the tab Podcasts.Don't forget to go to Apple Podcasts to leave a rating and review for the show.You can find me on Twitter at hglorikian. And we always love it when listeners post about the show there, or on other social media. Thanks for listening, stay healthy, and be sure to tune in two weeks from now for our next interview.
Chatting with Tracy Blehm brings up a lot of good vibes and commitment of oneself and others. Analyzing the importance of your success mindset to hit 6 figures or more. Explaining how you align your signature program to your client and the Steps to master rejection as a launchpad to success. Tracy Blehm is the creative founder of the 6 Figure Signature System Formula. She assists therapists, trainers and experts create lucrative signature programs in the fastest and easiest way possible so that they can make an incredible impact and income. Tracy's insights, tips, and strategies pave a path for women to unapologetically own their worth. She runs a high 6 figure business and her teachings have earned her awards including multiple Top Choice Awards and the Canadian Excellence Award. Tracy works in Alberta, Canada, and enjoys daily time outside by the river, hiking with her family, and a good cup of coffee. And above all, reflect and enjoy!
In this episode I geek out with founder of Toodaloo, Cattie Khoury who created a superfood product during the pandemic with a mission to help heal your body and the planet. With a background in environmental sustainability and passion for plantbased nutrition, Cattie is shaking up the snack food industry. + Personal struggles with her weight growing up + Our connection with parents having Congestive Heart Failure + Falling in love with plantbased nutrition and changes she has seen since switching + Creating & launching a food company during a pandemic starting in her kitchen + Her inspiration for disrupting the snack food industry + Explaining how traditional trail mix is processed vs. Toodaloo + Deep dive on conventional farming vs. regenerative agriculture, and changing the supply chain + Hardest challenge launching your own company and future dreams + What she eats in a day, favorite workouts and top book Take $5 off your first order at Toodaloo.com with code PLANTBASED Visit helloned.com/Plantbased or enter Plantbased at checkout for 15% off orders over $40 and a free sample of their Stress Blend
Home prices rose sharply in the past few years in many parts of Ontario, and across the country. It prompted all the parties in this year's election campaigg to put forward ideas for dealing with what is routinely called a housing shortage. And, as it turns out, it's not just a problem here. With us to explain what's going on: Jenny Schuetz, senior fellow in the Metropolitan Policy Program at the Brookings Institution's Future of the Middle Class Initiative; and Mike Moffatt, senior director at the Smart Prosperity Institute think tank and an assistant professor at Western University's Ivey Business School. If you love getting your in-depth current affairs analysis through The Agenda podcast, consider making a donation to support TVO's unique model of local journalism at www.tvo.org/supportpods. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Rather than you reaching down to flip the pedal-assist switch, Flight Attendant manages the fork and shock's compression in real-time, constantly adding or subtracting damping as required and, importantly, to varying degrees depending on how you want your bike to behave and the terrain you're on. If all that sounds complicated, that's because it is. There's a lot to unpack, which is what today's episode is all about; Mike Kazimer, Sarah Moore, Henry Quinney, and I talk about what Flight Attendant is like on the trail, what the heck Bias Adjust does, how the fork now adjusts the shock's low-speed compression (seriously), and whether ten batteries is enough or if Kazimer should use two GoPros.
Mary Barra is a pioneer in the male-dominate auto industry and one of the world's most respected and influential CEOs in the world. As Chair and Chief Executive Officer at General Motors, Mary became the first female leader of a “Big Three” automaker in 2014. In this episode, she sits down to discuss leadership with Mary Erdoes, Head of Asset & Wealth Management at J.P. Morgan and share some insightful advice for aspiring leaders. Focus on the job you're doing As someone who worked her way up at GM from an hourly job that helped her pay college tuition, Mary offers one piece of career advice to talented and ambitious employees: Focus on doing the job you have well. “Do the job you're doing today like you're going to do it for the rest of your life, because that means you're going to invest in it, you're going to make it better, and you're going to drive efficiencies,” she says. “If you're doing your job today and you're more focused on your next job, it's not going to work out well.” In Mary's experience, when you're invested in your job, your leaders notice your commitment, and that's what leads to new opportunities. For Mary, new opportunities at GM included being named vice president of Global Manufacturing Engineering in 2008, before being tapped a year later to be vice president of Global Human Resources. Trusting and empowering the most vital resource One of Mary's first big moves as head of HR was to abolish the firm's multi-page dress code and introduce a “dress appropriately” policy. Explaining that her real motivation was to recognize and empower employee's own instincts. Mary says, “When you think about it, you're trusting these people to do a great job every day to design a vehicle, or to service a customer,” she notes. “And you can't trust them to know what they should wear?” She recalls one incident where a manager came to her asking her to re-implement the old dress code because his employees were now wearing jeans to work and he didn't think that was appropriate since they sometimes had to meet with clients. Mary suggested he talk to his team about the issue rather than establishing a mandate. “He called me back two weeks later and he said, it was great. We all decided that we can wear jeans, but we'll have a pair of khakis or dress pants available. So if there's that rare time where we have to meet with someone, we will look appropriate for the meeting.” Recognizing what women bring to the table Mary also shares tips for aspiring female leaders, drawn from her experiences. First she highlights the importance of women understanding that they bring a lot to the table. “I know we're all different, but in general, I think we approach things more collaboratively, we recognize people, we include,” she notes. And those traits are invaluable in terms of being able to engage other people and get the best outcomes—especially in cross-functional teams and situations. Mary also has words of wisdom about the perennial work-life balancing act, stressing that when women take ownership of their own balance and identify what's most important to them, they have the best results. “Your manager or your leader can't work life balance for you, because they don't know what's important to you,” she says. Once they've identified what's important to their own work-life balance, she advises women to give themselves permission to state their needs. She recalls a time when she watched the clock keep rolling after a meeting was supposed to end at 5:15 pm. She had to be home to relieve her childcare-giver so they could make it to an evening class. “Finally, I think I let another five minutes go and I just said to my boss, ‘I really need to leave.' And he's like, ‘Oh my gosh, go,'” she recalls. “From that point on, if it was toward that end of the day, he'd be like, ‘Do you need to leave?' And he didn't say, ‘You can leave. We're going to keep going.' He ended the meeting.” Mary says one thing she learned is that most managers will do that—once they understand what you need to be effective at work, they want to make it happen. “No one gets it perfectly,” she says of work-life balance. But the important thing is advocating for yourself at work so you can meet the needs of your family. In the end, Mary wants her family to know she did what was necessary to meet her obligations to them: “I was dedicated and I cared and it was important.”
The conversation with Tanya Kabuya continues to unchartered waters... Reframing marketing strategies for online coaches and course creators. Explaining how important online courses and digital products are for entrepreneurs and coaches, and how to write professional copies for them. Tanya Kabuya is a business coach and marketing strategist that guides entrepreneurs, coaches, and professionals package their knowledge into profitable digital courses and coaching programs Don't forget to subscribe, rate, and of course SHARE! And above all, reflect and enjoy!
Skyler Bouchard-Oppenheim is a creator and entrepreneur. Since 2012, Skyler has been the face of her own online culinary brand/blog, Dining with Skyler (@DiningWithSkyler on Instagram). Furthermore, she was one of the first creators who adopted Instagram as a central platform to build business and has leveraged her success there to create content for major brands including Amazon and Food Network. Dining With Skyler IG Page: https://www.instagram.com/diningwithskyler/ ***TIMESTAMPS*** 0:00 - Intro; Body Image; “Dining With Skyler” & Behind The Scenes on Culinary Content Creation; 23:42 - Craziest foods Skyler's ever eaten; An exotic bird dish from Asia; Attitudes towards different types of food; The changing narrative behind Lobsters; Seaspiracy (Netflix) talk; Microplastics in the oceans; The Foreign Dog Meat Trade 45:27 - Explaining wine and how it's judged; The myth behind aged win; The Class Division in foods and drinks like wine; Culture Vulturing in food 1:07:12 - Skyler's favorite country of origin food; Skyler's time in Hong Kong; Chinese food and the regional differences; Julian ordered Sushi in a Chinese Restaurant 1:15:38 - Moving out of NYC during the Pandemic; The rebranding process Skyler went through over the past 2 years; Skyler's work with Amazon and The Food Network 1:33:21 - The rise of the True Crime Genre in entertainment; True Crime go-to's; The internet changed everything; Skyler's previous work in Network Broadcasting during college; Skyler tells a story about a hater chef; 2:00:03 - The story behind “Ballsy Bites”; Skyler talks about leaving behind the media company business she also started several years ago; The struggle of CEO's at the beginning of the Pandemic 2:21:00 - Does Culinary Network TV still have a market?; Cake Boss & Brazil; Building communities online; Skyler tells a story about the moment she realized she was onto something; The FOMO generation ~ YouTube EPISODES & CLIPS: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC0A-v_DL-h76F75xik8h03Q ~ Get $100 Off The Eight Sleep Pod Pro Mattress / Mattress Cover: https://eight-sleep.ioym.net/trendifier Julian's Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/julianddorey ~ Beat provided by: https://freebeats.io Music Produced by White Hot
What do blackouts in China, surging natural gas prices in Europe and Asia and renewable energy have to do with each other? They are all wrapped up in a bumpy moment for the global energy supply as economies across the world revved up following a pandemic-induced slowdown.Globe and Mail reporter Jeffrey Jones explains exactly why this pickup in demand has stressed our global supply at this moment, how that's causing a ripple effect worldwide and what can be done about it to prevent future crunches as we continue to transition away from fossil fuels as our primary source of energy.
Infrastructure debates and chaos are dominating the news in Washington. In The Daily Article for October 4, 2021, Dr. Jim Denison explains why such conflict is actually good news, then he identifies the crucial problem threatening our democracy and focuses on steps all Christians must take to be the cultural catalysts our nation needs so desperately today. The Daily Article is written by Dr. Jim Denison and narrated by Chris Nichter. Subscribe to the newsletter at denisonforum.org/subscribe.
Why do toddlers do what they do? Have you ever asked yourself that?I know I have! After all, little children sometimes do some astonishing things, and I would love nothing more than to understand why!And this is exactly why I've invited this week's guest to come to the podcast and talk to us about it.My good friend (and this week's guest) Devon Kuntzman is a coach, a former orphanage director, and the founder of Transforming Toddlerhood!She has spent the last 15 years working with families from all over the world, and today, she's here to discuss toddler behavior with me.Plus, she also offers some tips on what you can do to help toddlers become successful, so really, what's not to love?Are you ready?Let's dive in! Key Takeaways:Why do toddlers do THAT? (01:26)Explaining toddler behavior (03:35)Toddlerhood, the first step towards independence (05:40)Toddlers' view of the world (08:33)The gap between our expectations and what toddlers can do (10:58)Shifting our expectations (13:27)Following the toddlers' lead? (17:35)Harnessing toddlers' interests (20:47)Keeping projects developmentally appropriate for toddlers (23:18)Experimentation equals learning (28:01)The difference between attention-seeking behavior and connection-seeking behavior (32:07) Additional Resources:- Visit our website to find tons of pre-K teaching resources here.- Get my book “Teach Smarter: Literacy Strategies for Early Childhood Teachers”.- Learn more about my exclusive mentorship program, “Teaching Trailblazers”.- Check out Devon's website here.Elevating Early Childhood is an early education podcast dedicated to helping Pre-K, Preschool, and Kindergarten teachers teach better, save time, and live more.If you enjoy the podcast, please follow, rate, and leave a review on your favorite podcast platform.--Onward & Upward!
Do you ever catch yourself over-explaining yourself to others? This episode is for you. There are ample situations where we feel like the other person requires an explanation when in reality, they don't. This week, we are talking about what causes us to over-explain and why changing this behavior can be empowering and help you level up in every area of your life. Thrive Health Lab Wellness Week and So Hum Wellness Present a Mental Health Reset: Black and POC instructors offering FREE wellness classes (virtual and in-person) from yoga & meditation to seasonal nutrition, decolonizing wellbeing to therapists offering talks on wellness plans and personal development. Register today at www.ThriveHealthLab.comWatch this episode on YouTube
Jocko Willink is a decorated, retired U.S. Navy Seal Officer, the author of several books, two of which include Extreme Ownership and Dichotomy of Leadership. He is the co-founder of Echelon Front, where he is a leadership instructor, speaker, and executive coach. Jocko has spent twenty years in the U.S. Navy Seal Teams, starting as an enlisted SEAL and rising through the ranks to become a SEAL officer. As Commander of SEAL Team 3's Task Unit "Bruiser" during the Battle of Ramadi, he orchestrated SEAL operations that helped the ready-first brigade of the U.S. Army's first armored division to bring stability to the violent war-torn city. Task Unit "Bruiser" became the most highly decorated special operations unit of the Iraqi war. Jocko returned from Iraq to serve as an officer in charge of training for all West Coast SEAL teams. There, he spearheaded the development of leadership training and personally instructed and mentored the next generation of SEAL leaders who have continued to perform with great success on the battlefield. During his career, Jocko Willink was awarded the Silver Star, the Bronze Star, and numerous other personal and unit awards. In 2010, he retired from the Navy and launched Echelon Front with Leif Babin, where he teaches the leadership principles he learned on the battlefield to help others lead and win. Clients include individuals, teams, companies, and organizations across a wide range of industries and fields. Today, we are going to be talking about how Jocko takes charge of his team and family by applying the same tools in both aspects of his life. He's also going to be talking about why it's critical to distance yourself from chaos, mayhem, and our own emotions to make rational decisions. He's going to talk about how even though you may not know the right course of action for your kids, you shouldn't force decisions on them. Finally, Jocko says you must explain to your kids the why behind everything you ask of them. For the show notes and exclusive links mentioned in this episode go to https://thedadedge.com/338/ ———— Join the Free Dad Edge Facebook Group at gooddadproject.com/group. Apply for The Dad Edge Alliance at gooddadproject.com/alliance. Watch this interview on YouTube gooddadproject.com/youtube. Follow us on Instagram at @thedadedge! FREE RESOURCE – 21 Days to an Extraordinary Marriage
Hello, all! So... I'm an idiot and had to record this episode twice. Oops. BUT I'm super glad to be releasing this. I answered the following awesome questions in this episode: I have depression, OCD, PTSD, etc. and I have no idea how to explain all of this to my partner without overwhelming them. What do I do? How can I get out of my pandemic rut when I have lost my zest for life and school? As always, you can send me your questions to firstname.lastname@example.org and show notes are available at duffthepsych.com/episode272 ---- Advertiser: Seed Health is a microbial sciences company pioneering applications of microbes for human and planetary health. Their flagship product Daily Synbiotic provides a broad-spectrum, 2-in-1 probiotic + prebiotic to help aid digestion and improve gut health and beyond. Start a new healthy habit today. Visit seed.com/DUFF and use code DUFF to redeem 20% off your first month of Seed's Daily Synbiotic.