Science teaching expert Michelle Dickinson says a lot of those she has spoken to are confident about getting a Covid-19 vaccination once their questions have been answered. Dickinson, also known as Nanogirl, has has been running virtual Q and A sessions about the vaccine for teachers and school staff. She said some teachers were so alarmed about an incoming vaccine mandate they were considering sacrificing their careers. But most of them just needed to hear more about how the vaccine was made. "What we do in some of these workshops is literally break down the real basics. What is mRNA? How does the vaccine work? What clinical trials have been done? What do they do in those trials? When did those trials end? How many people were in them? " she said. 'Then we compare that to previous vaccines and people then go, 'oh, actually, it's gone through all the steps. We thought they skipped some because it came out so fast'. "When you have these conversations, just explaining how vaccines are made, which most people don't know how any of their vaccines have ever been made, that they've ever taken, but now they have an interest, they go, 'Oh, this is interesting. I didn't know this, now I can take this information and make decisions based on this evidence that I now have'." Using the example of somebody who would wait for Novavax instead of taking the Pfizer-made Covid-19 vaccination currently available in New Zealand, Dickinson said some may be nervous about mRNA technology. "Because it sounds new they feel like it hasn't been tested yet, and therefore, they don't want to be a guinea pig. "They don't think the safety testing has been done yet, and therefore, they'll wait for the old method, not understanding that the Novavax is actually still a new vaccine, it's just based on old technology." Dickinson noted the Pfizer vaccine has gone passed all the necessary safety trials.
On this West Virginia Morning, West Virginia was once the envy of the world when it came to residents receiving the COVID-19 vaccine, but now West Virginia has one of the lowest vaccination rates in the country.
In this week's episode, Alex and Mary discuss genetic testing, specifically related to breast cancer. They touch on the advancements that have been made in genetic testing and the different perspectives on the need for and/or the benefits of genetic testing. Listen on our website, www.downthereaware.com/podcast, or wherever you get your podcasts. Episode Highlights Welcome back! [0:40] October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month [1:35] Genetic testing [2:02] Hesitancy [2:25] HCM mutated gene [3:20] Susan Berger interview [4:42] Insurance constraints [5:00] PALB2 mutated gene [7:25] Predisposition to cancer, 11 genes [10:03] CHEK2 mutated gene [10:45] Prophylactic surgery [11:18] Lynch Syndrome [12:17] Genetic testing mix-up [13:24] Prostate cancer [14:43] Science/Medicine are constantly evolving [15:09] Who should get genetic testing? [15:59] From IHSS to HCM [16:42] Fear of information [18:40] Proactive/Informed decisions [18:58] Second cancers after breast cancer [20:02] In the News! [20:22] Henrietta Lacks [20:40] HELA cells ]21:09] Medical consent [21:55] See your doctor for genetic testing [24:57] Ratings and reviews [26:35] Thanks for listening! [27:35] Stay Connected Email Us: firstname.lastname@example.org Instagram:@downthereaware Facebook: Down There Aware Twitter: @downthereaware Pinterest: Down There Aware TikTok: Down There Aware Links Mentioned in the Episode Woman learns fibroids caused blood clots in lungs, heart PALB2 gene mutation and breast cancer risk: What to know Genetic Testing: BRCA1, BRCA2, and PALB2 Mutations Second Cancers After Breast Cancer Common Cancer Myths and Misconceptions More than BRCA: The other life-threatening breast cancer gene mutation to be aware of The Legacy of Henrietta Lacks Summary Keywords Podcast, Spotify, Anchor, research, advocacy, advanced imaging, diagnosis, knowledge, women, fear, symptoms, genetic testing, BRCA1, BRCA2, PALB2, CHEK2, prophylactic surgery, HELA cells, Henrietta Lacks, Second cancers, Lynch Syndrome, prostate cancer, Susan Berger
Trevor Matthews comes on the podcast to discuss his newest project, Refrigeration Mentor. Refrigeration Mentor uses Trevor's experience as a trainer and field technician to guide others in their careers. Trevor's goal is to help commercial refrigeration technicians grow and become more confident in their skills. He wants them to become the best technician they can be, and he believes that mentorship is one of the things that make our industry great. Mentorship can help people advance their careers, sharpen their skills, and ease their anxiety about work. When we share knowledge, we bring value to the technicians. That value extends to the customer when technicians are more confident in their work and do better jobs. A good mentor has a commitment to doing quality work within the trade but will make their mentees feel comfortable to admit what they don't know. Mentors can also help their mentees develop a solid work-life balance that helps mentees be present to their jobs and their families. The mentor's job is to help their mentees reach their goals, whether that's learning a new skill, entering a leadership role, or even starting a business. Trevor also wants to help business owners or managers strengthen their teams. He believes that a dynamic culture and a strong emphasis on training will help a business (and the industry as a whole) grow. His mentorship approach comes from strengthening technicians, businesses, and the industry from the heart. Trevor and Bryan also discuss: Holistic training Hesitancy to admit what we don't know Passionate teachers Mental health Starting and managing a business from the inside Investing in training and mentorship Kaizen Check out Trevor's website at https://refrigerationmentor.com/. If you have an iPhone, subscribe to the podcast HERE, and if you have an Android phone, subscribe HERE. Check out our handy calculators HERE. Check out information on the 2022 HVACR Training Symposium at https://hvacrschool.com/symposium/.
In the wake of Callum Robinson choosing not to get vaccinated, despite contracting Covid twice, Dr. Christine Loscher of DCU joins Joe Molloy to discuss why this vaccine hesitancy exists in the Premier League and what can be done to dispel it.
Can you Rate and Give us a Review in Apple Podcasts?Please go to Pandemic on Apple Podcasts to leave a review. Thank you!Please consider financially supporting us for the monthly upkeep and helping hand off some of the editing responsibilities. You can give a one-time donation or become a Patreon member for as little as $5 a month. See the links below. Thank you!Give a one-time gift through Venmo at @mattboettgerGive a one-time gift through PayPal here.Give monthly (as little as $5 a month) on our Patreon Page.Things Discussed on Episode:How Japan Beat Coronavirus Without LockdownsNo, the Unvaccinated Aren't Selfish or Ignorant. Here's Why I'm Not Vaxxed | OpinionEllume recalls hundreds of thousands of home coronavirus test kits over false positive concernsWHO says Merck's antiviral Covid pill is ‘certainly good news' as it awaits dataSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/pandemicpodcast)
Paul Lynch, MD, discusses vaccine hesitancy. Dr. Paul Lynch is a double board-certified and Fellowship-trained interventional pain physician who has dedicated his life to the eradication of pain for his patients. Dr. Lynch currently practices in Scottsdale, AZ and also is the co-founder and CEO of Arizona Pain, Pain Doctor, Texas Pain, and Boost Medical. Hosted by Edward Araujo. Sponsored by Arizona Department of Health Services and Rx Security Arizona Physician podcast is produced by Maricopa County Medical Society. Music by Blue Dot Sessions.
The C.D.C. recently issued an "urgent" plea for pregnant and breastfeeding Americans to get the COVID vaccine, since the risk of complications from COVID for this group of people is high. Veronica Maria Pimentel, attending physician of OBGYN, specialist in maternal fetal medicine, and assistant professor of OBGYN, and Uché Blackstock, emergency medicine physician, founder & CEO of Advancing Health Equity, and MSNBC medical contributor, talk about the risks, and how she approaches vaccine-hesitant people to try to convince them to get the shot.
Black people die from Covid at a higher rate than anyone else, and yet, Black people are the most hesitant to receive the vaccine. Why is that and what can be done about it? Join me as I interview infectious disease expert, Dr. Angela Branche. This is a great episode for anyone who is hesitant, if you aren't Black!
Today, in episode 379, our expert Infectious Disease and Community Medicine doctors discuss the latest on COVID-19. We talk about why some people are hesitant to get vaccinated, how to avoid unnecessary testing costs, and a virus that's beneficial to have. As always, join us for all the COVID-19 information you need, explained in clear terms by health experts. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/noisefilter/message
The number of new COVID-19 cases and hospitalizations is beginning to decline across the country, signaling the beginning of the end of this latest surge, but, in South Carolina, like many states in the Southeast, coronavirus activity is still high. Health experts have been saying it for months: The state needs a higher percentage of its residents to be vaccinated.But overcoming vaccine hesitancy isn't easy. This week, we're hearing from someone who's been having those difficult conversations with people who are vaccine hesitant. Dr. Thaddeus John Bell is a physician with a practice in North Charleston and the founder of Closing the Gap in Healthcare, a nonprofit dedicated to decreasing health disparities and increasing the health literacy of African Americans and underserved communities. This pandemic has exacerbated existing health disparities.In South Carolina and across the U.S. Black patients disproportionately got sick with COVID-19 and died of the virus. And, since coronavirus vaccines became available, another gap emerged, in vaccination rate. What's especially challenging right now, Dr. Bell said, is reaching young Black men and women who are hesitant about getting a COVID-19 vaccine. He explained some of the possible reasons behind the hesitancy and what he's doing to try to close this gap.Learn more about Dr. Bell's organization at closingthegapinhealthcare.org. You can follow him on TikTok @closingthegap4u.You can find the latest news about the pandemic in South Carolina on our COVID-19 Dashboard.
This week, a special episode based on a question we received during a livestream! John was asked what it's like to face the criticism he and other members of the media receive on a consistent basis. Part of his response includes what it's like to battle vaccine deniers, among the most dividing of topics in our country today.Discussion includes why people who refuse to get the vaccine are willing to take medicine not directly approved for COVID, how it became acceptable to claim to know more than experts on their own jobs, and why people believe their opinions should be regarded as fact. Plus, the role social media plays in vaccine confusion, mask debate, and the disillusionment with COVID. How a variety of platforms are giving voices to a loud minority, and give an opportunity for those simply wanting to be wanted.It's an impromptu Catchup. Join the discussion!Listen to Dev Omar's "Telly" featuring John HEREFollow us:FacebookInstagramYouTubeOfficial WebsiteEmail us: The CatchupCast@Gmail.comSupport the show (https://www.nosignalrocks.com/the-catchup-podcast/)
Jonathan Isaac was named in a Rolling Stone report on vaccine hesitancy in the league. He is right that everyone should come to the decision to get vaccinated in their own time. But you have to worry that he and others are not getting or not hearing quality information in making their decisions. Learn more about the COVID-19 vaccine at cdc.gov. Support Us By Supporting Our Sponsors! SweatBlock Get it today for 20% off at SweatBlock.com with promo code LockedOn, or at Amazon and CVS. Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKED15” and you'll get 15% off your next order. BetOnline AG There is only 1 place that has you covered and 1 place we trust. Betonline.ag! Sign up today for a free account at betonline.ag and use that promocode: LOCKEDON for your 50% welcome bonus. Rock Auto Amazing selection. Reliably low prices. All the parts your car will ever need. Visit RockAuto.com and tell them Locked On sent you. Indeed Get started RIGHT NOW with a SEVENTY-FIVE DOLLAR SPONSORED JOB CREDIT to upgrade your job post at Indeed.com/locked Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
The Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine gets Emergency Use Authorization for booster dose in certain individuals; A smaller dose appears safe and effective in children; Janssen share booster data for their vaccine; A survey sheds light on parents' thoughts on child COVID vaccination; Remdesivir efficacy data in COVID-19 patients, And Opzelura is approved for atopic dermatitis.
In this episode Angie Szumlinski, Director of Risk Management at HealthCap talks with Dr. Matthew Beacom, M.D. from the University of Nebraska and Heath Boddy, President and CEO at the Nebraska Health Care Association. Listen as they discuss the latest in vaccine mandates, boosters, and vaccine hesitancy in the senior living industry.
Although skepticism about vaccines exists among a broad array of Texans, conversation and an open mind can help reluctant patients come around. Guest host Lynn Stewart, MD shares talking tips and resources you can use to help your patients overcome vaccine hesitancy and looks in particular at the human papillomavirus (HPV) and the vaccine that protects against related cancers. To claim CME for this episode, and to access resources mention, go to www.texmed.org/CMEtoGo.
As the Delta variant continues to spread, infection rates are increasing, especially for people who are not vaccinated. Additionally, Black, Hispanic and Arabic communities still remain less likely to receive the vaccine compared to other communities, leaving them more vulnerable. In this episode, we're discussing COVID-19 vaccine hesitancy and equity.
Welcome back to another episode of your favorite podcast Polar Opposites! We talk about the VMA's losing their cultural relevancy. Why don't young people care about award shows? We also talk about the viral Nicki Minaj COVID tweets and the impacts of spreading opinions vs facts. We have some difficult discussions about the age of consent, grooming, and predatory behavior. Is Drake weird? Lil Nas X released his album 'Montero' to glowing reviews. Have you heard it? We then get some things off our chest, & read listener questions. Let us know what you think, talk back to the show! If you have a question to ask us please use this link: https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSebwcH-zavRYLwvOO6Gq3tv7CmrkkqRF9Cj5uRdqENiR42MVA/viewform Tell a friend to tell a friend ! Be sure to leave a RATING/REVIEW on Apple Podcast! Thanks for listening ! FOLLOW ME ON INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/justin_aiiz/ FOLLOW THE PODCAST PAGE: https://www.instagram.com/polaroppositespod/ FOLLOW DONTÉ https://www.instagram.com/_donnie_f/ LEAVE A REVIEW & SEND LETTERS! If you would like a question answered on air, email us! We want to hear your feedback and offer advice on your situation! Ask away! email@example.com
EPISODE 33 Today's episode is a bit different from our normal episodes, and I'm excited for you to hear it. I'm talking with six different women from my community who are generously sharing their stories with us. Some of these women grew up in a household that did not receive vaccinations. Others became skeptical of vaccines at some point in their life, but later changed their mind. With all the differing opinions on vaccines, I believe it's important to have this open dialogue and listen to each other's questions and opinions. If you are on the fence about getting vaccinated, you may enjoy hearing these honest stories and understanding how these women came to the decision to get the COVID vaccine and what the turning points were for them. In this episode we discuss: -Common reasons that parents decide not to vaccinate their children -Why people change their stance on vaccines -A reminder that all parents are trying to do what's best for their children -How differing opinions on vaccinations can cause turbulence in families -Getting accurate and unbiased information from medical professionals SHOW NOTES: lynzyandco.com Connect with me on Instagram @motherhoodmeetsmedicine. For full show notes, head to lynzyandco.com/motherhood-meets-medicine-the-podcast/ Join the Motherhood Meets Medicine community at patreon.com/motherhoodmeetsmedicine. Disclaimer: This podcast does not provide medical advice. The information on this podcast is for informational purposes only. No material on this site is intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment.
Pfizer-BioNTech says a clinical trial of its COVID-19 vaccine recorded a robust immune response in five- to 11-year-olds, and the company plans to seek regulatory approval as soon as possible. Some experts say that approval process must move quickly to protect children against the virus, but also with the necessary transparency and efforts to reassure the hesitant, and combat misinformation. Matt Galloway talks to Halifax parent Fallon Jones, who is keen to have her eldest vaccinated, but sees hesitation among other parents; Dr. Cora Constantinescu, a pediatrician and infectious disease doctor at Alberta Children's Hospital, who also works at the Vaccine Hesitancy Clinic; and Dr. Kashif Pirzada, an emergency physician in Toronto, and a co-founder of Masks4Canada, a group that advocates for masking, vaccines, rapid tests, and improved ventilation.
A second day of violence on Melbourne's streets ... riot police deployed as thousands of protesters rally against a two week shut down of the construction sector.
This week Flashpoint is highlighting Black doctors and their efforts to continue to fight against COVID by spreading awareness of the vaccine. KYW's Jay Scott Smith is rejoined by Dr. Jennifer Caudle on her efforts in dispelling false and misleading information through her web series based on COVID-19. The newsmaker of the week is Dr. Monique Gray is a cancer surgeon, who has been on the frontline of community outreach since the pandemic has progressed through communities of color. The Philly Rising Changemaker highlights trailblazing Philadanco founder Joan Myers Brown as she is setting the stage for her retirement. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Dr. Rich Parker and I discuss the Biden vaccine mandate, vaccine hesitancy, natural immunity, myocarditis, rational Covid testing in schools, and much, much more.
We learn about the data collection of the 2020 Census and Wisconsin's demographic shifts. Then, the latest ListenMKE tackles the persistence of vaccine hesitancy in communities of color. Plus, Trapper Scheopp talks about his album “May Day" for our Pandemic Performers series.
Widespread vaccination is an essential component of the public health response to the COVID-19 pandemic, yet vaccine hesitancy remains pervasive. This prospective survey investigation aimed to measure the prevalence of vaccine hesitancy in a patient cohort at two urban Emergency Departments (EDs) and characterize underlying factors contributing to hesitancy.
Ever wonder what drives vaccine hesitancy? Fred Scott got his vaccine this morning and explains why. We also talk with James Clark of the Urban League about the organization's efforts to get more shots in arms.
[00:00:00] Brian's BIG 3 [00:18:11] Harris Faulkner [00:29:38] Harris Faulkner [00:36:22] Michael Goodwin [00:54:42] Bjorn Lomborg [01:06:42] More To Know [01:12:55] Congressman James Comer [01:31:16] Bret Baier
Thinking about homeschooling? Wondering if you can homeschool as a single parent? Unsure how to foster your children's strengths and talents? Well, you guys are in for a treat today — my friend Steve Lambert is joining me on the podcast and is going to help me answer these reader submitted questions about homeschooling. Listen in friends, you'll be encouraged. Five In A Row | Support the podcast --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/heidistjohn/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/heidistjohn/support
Episode 74: Vaccine hesitancy, conspirituality, and the anti-vaxx movement This week we are talking about the covid vaccine, why are some people so hesitant to take it, and why is the anti-vaxx movement so white? Follow us on Instagram and twitter: @the_ms_informed and on facebook.com/msinformedpodcast or on patreon.com/msinformed You can also sign up to our newsletter via the link below: msinformed.substack.com You can also listen on Spotify, Podimo, Sticher, Google Podcast, youtube, and the Apple podcast app
What needs to be done to ensure more Americans get vaccinated against COVID-19; Afghanistan's worsening refugee crisis; understanding environmental racism; how political polarization may affect health insurance purchasing decisions; and helping extremists find pathways to deradicalization. For more information on this week's episode, visit rand.org/podcast.
Today, in episode 364, our expert Infectious Disease and Community Medicine doctors discuss the latest on COVID-19. We take a deeper look at vaccine hesitancy, as well as the global drinking water crisis. As always, join us for all the COVID-19 information you need, explained in clear terms by health experts. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/noisefilter/message
While many people across the country have jumped at the chance to get vaccinated for Covid-19, it's not the case for everyone. There's a lot of talk about the benefits of being vaccinated, but not much about the hurt and dysfunction families can face when a family member is hesitant. A number of people have anonymously spoken to our reporter Jake McKee about their experiences. To protect the identities of people in this story pseudonyms have been used and their words are voiced by RNZ staff.
Shauna Lane is a New York City based actor and comedian known for her goofy, lovable characters and comedy. As an actor she has been in several national commercials and is in the feature film Creedmoria on Netflix. As a comedian she has appeared on Comedy Central, MTV, and Sirius XM. Shauna studied acting with the legendary Wynn Handman and has graced the stages of the New York Comedy Festival, The 10,000 Laughs Festival in Minneapolis, The Ct. Comedy Festival, and the Just For Laughs Festival in Montreal. She was the co-host of The Gone Girls Podcast (free on iTunes) from 2016-2020 and ran a monthly comedy show at New York Comedy Club called "We Share A Void." Dr. Florencia Greer Polite is an Associate Professor of Clinical Obstetrics & Gynecology and Chief of the Division of General OB/GYN at University of Pennsylvania Perelman School of Medicine. Dr. Polite is a native of Philadelphia, and a graduate of Harvard College and the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine. She completed her residency training in Obstetrics and Gynecology at NYU & Bellevue hospitals, where she served as the Administrative Chief Resident and received the Lyman Barton Memorial Chief Resident award. Upon graduation, Dr. Polite joined the faculty at NYU and served as the Associate Residency Program Director for the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology. In August 2010, Dr. Polite joined the LSU faculty as an attending in the Generalist Division of OB/GYN, becoming Director of the Residency Program in 2012, Director of the Generalist Division in 2014, and the Director of Faculty and Resident Development in 2017. In September of 2018, Dr. Polite returned to the University of Pennsylvania as the Chief of the Division of General Obstetrics and Gynecology. In this capacity, Dr. Polite is responsible for the largest division in the department of Obstetrics and Gynecology including four clinical practice sites. Always hosted by Marina Franklin - One Hour Comedy Special: Single Black Female ( Amazon Prime, CW Network), Hysterical on FX, The Movie Trainwreck, Louie Season V, The Jim Gaffigan Show, Conan O'Brien, Stephen Colbert, HBO's Crashing, and The Breaks with Michelle Wolf
You hear people talk a lot about a labor shortage in manufacturing and automation and robotics are a great way to tackle it. Not just to replace jobs — but to find more workers. If only we could get over manufacturing's technology hesitancy problem. Today's guest, Erik Nieves, Founder at PlusOne Robotics, can help you do just that. That's because, in his years of experience in robotics, he's seen a solution to every excuse for why automation won't work. In this episode, we discuss: -The problem of technology hesitancy (and how it hurts smaller manufacturers more) -How to build a strategy around automation -Whether there really is a labor shortage and why, if there is, robots can help To ensure that you never miss an episode of The Manufacturing Executive, subscribe on Apple Podcasts, or Spotify.
(2:30) You took the #9 team to OT but we're not ready to talk about enhanced expectations? (9:00) How important is a lights out effort vs Jacksonville State? (15:00) "In defense" of Jordan Travis (24:00) ....but the feast or famine approach isn't sustainable, right? (32:00) Managing against another catastrophic injury (34:00) Two drives in the 4th quarter is enough to earn you a start the following week in one man's opinion Music: The Story So Far - The Glass Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Covid vaccine hesitancy and food fears Got a food problem? It's not what you're eating, it's what's eating at you. Today we explored how Covid vaccine hesitancy is impacting a lot of people. Jenny called to express her anger, frustration, and fear about so many people who aren't vaccinated. Josh called to talk about his fears of getting vaccinated and shared how fears about food is influencing his decision.
In this COVID-19 update, Dr. Arnold discusses vaccines vs. natural immunity, how vaccines help prevent disease, but don't necessarily prevent infection, and gives his opinion on the use of Ivermectin for COVID-19. He also touches on vaccine hesitancy and shaming and respecting others regardless of their decision to vaccinate or not.
In episode 981, Jack and Miles are joined by comedian and Like Mother star Alison Stevenson to discuss the South Dakota attorney general who killed a man, vaccine mandates, fake vaccine cards, movie theaters needing vaccine mandates, Mike Richards finally being fired, Ted Lasso and product placement, and more! FOOTNOTES: South Dakota Attorney General Who Killed Man in Crash Gets Speeding Ticket “I DID NOT KNOW IT WAS A MAN”: THE SURREAL STORY OF HOW A DEADLY CRASH UPENDED SOUTH DAKOTA POLITICS Axios-Ipsos poll: Vaccine hesitancy may be crumbling Can the US crack down on fake vaccination cards? Sony Surprises At CinemaCon With ‘Ghostbusters: Afterlife' Screening For Movie Theaters, A Pivotal Fall Season Begins at CinemaCon Venom: Let There Be Carnage May Be Delayed Until 2022. Will More Fall Movies Follow? Delta Variant Disrupts Moviegoing Comfort Levels as Studios Worry Movie Theaters in Some Cities Now Check for Vaccine Proof, Raising Fears About Release Delays Vaccine Mandates Are ‘Mixed Bag' for Movie Theaters, NATO CEO John Fithian Says (Video) The Way Forward for Movie Theaters Is Clear Mike Richards Out As EP On ‘Jeopardy!' & ‘Wheel Of Fortune' The Ted Lasso backlash was inevitable A Notchless Next-Gen iPhone Inexplicably Pops Up in Ted Lasso Apple's Gadgets Co-Star in Its New TV Drama ‘Servant' Review: Season 2 Is the Creepiest Ad for Apple Products Yet Apple won't let bad guys use iPhones in movies, says Knives Out director Ted Lasso Ushers In A Powerful New Era In Product Placement LISTEN: Men I Trust - Sugar Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
It is not an exaggeration to call Claudia Roden a culinary pioneer. For over 50 years she has been collecting recipes from home cooks throughout the MIddle East and Mediterranean. She shares with Emma details of her new “Med” based on remembered dishes that she's encountered over decades. Care home managers in England say they're terrified of future staff shortages because of the 'no jab, no job' policy, brought in by the government, which says care home workers have to be double vaccinated by the 11th November, or face losing their job. Emma talks to Nicola Richards, director of Palms Row Health Care, who manages two nursing homes about why workers are still not getting their jab an what that'll mean for the future of the sector. During Listener Week, we spoke to Lauren Gibson. She wanted us to talk about the difficulties of finding out your child has learning disabilities. How do you deal with hearing your child isn't developing normally? And, what do you do whilst waiting for a full diagnosis? She got some practical advice from Salena Begley, the Scottish Partnership Engagement Manager at Family Fund U . Today she's back to, get advice from another listener Claire Walker, who's son was diagnosed with Autism in May, because sometimes the best person to hear from is someone who has been through the same experience as you Presenter Emma Barnett Producer Beverley Purcell PICTURE CREDIT; Jamie Lau/Waitrose & Partners Food
In this episode of the You Are Not So Smart Podcast, we sit down with nine experts on communication, conversation, and persuasion to discuss the best methods for reaching out to the vaccine hesitant with the intention of nudging them away from hesitancy and toward vaccination. Mentioned in the show, here is the link to a free online class with Misha Glouberman where you will learn how to have better conversations with the vaccine hesitant: LINK Patreon: http://patreon.com/youarenotsosmart See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.