Podcasts about Medicine

Science and practice of the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of physical and mental illnesses

  • 19,596PODCASTS
  • 88,656EPISODES
  • 38mAVG DURATION
  • 10+DAILY NEW EPISODES
  • Aug 14, 2022LATEST
Medicine

POPULARITY

20122013201420152016201720182019202020212022






    Latest podcast episodes about Medicine

    Portable Practical Pediatrics
    Dr. M's Women and Children First Podcast #26 – Dr. Bonnie Kaplan – The Better Brain

    Portable Practical Pediatrics

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2022 78:21


    Dr. Bonnie Kaplan is an emeritus professor in the Cumming School of Medicine at the University of Calgary in Alberta, Canada. She is a research psychologist who has published widely on the biochemical etiologies of developmental disorders and mental health. She studied at Brandeis University, University of Chicago and Butler University. Her focus is the contribution of nutrition to brain development and brain activity. Dr. Kaplan is the recipient of the Dr. Rogers prize for excellence in complementary and alternative medicine. This week we sit down to discuss her research, her book, The Better Brain and the science of mental health. Her book is a treatise in how to overcome Anxiety, combat Depression and reduce ADHD and stress with nutrition. I hope that you enjoy my conversation with Dr. Kaplan, Dr. M

    This Week in Cardiology
    Aug 12, 2022 This Week in Cardiology Podcast

    This Week in Cardiology

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 20:35


    AF screening; sodium, potassium, BP, and CV outcomes; drug prices; and cardio-respiratory fitness are the topics John Mandrola, MD, covers in this week's podcast. This podcast is intended for healthcare professionals only. To read a partial transcript or to comment, visit: https://www.medscape.com/twic I. AF Screening - Using Wearable Devices to Detect AF Is 'Cost Effective' https://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/978861 - Cost-effectiveness of Screening for Atrial Fibrillation Using Wearable Devices https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jama-health-forum/fullarticle/2794835 - Screening for Atrial Fibrillation in Asymptomatic Older Adults https://www.nejm.org/doi/full/10.1056/NEJMclde2203726 II. Salt Substitutes - More Evidence Salt Substitutes Lower Risk of CVD and Death https://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/978999 - Effects of salt substitutes on clinical outcomes: a systematic review and meta-analysis https://heart.bmj.com/content/early/2022/07/21/heartjnl-2022-321332 - Effect of Salt Substitution on Cardiovascular Events and Death https://www.nejm.org/doi/10.1056/NEJMoa2105675 - Settling the controversy of salt substitutes and stroke: sodium reduction or potassium increase? https://doi.org/10.1093/eurheartj/ehac160 - Cardiovascular Risk Reduction with Icosapent Ethyl for Hypertriglyceridemia https://www.nejm.org/doi/full/10.1056/nejmoa1812792 - Fractional Flow Reserve versus Angiography for Guiding Percutaneous Coronary Intervention https://www.nejm.org/doi/full/10.1056/nejmoa0807611 III. Drug Prices - House Could Soon Give Biden Win on Medicare Drug Negotiations, Insulin Costs https://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/978988 IV. Fitness is Under-rated - Cardiorespiratory Fitness Key to Longevity for All? https://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/978854 - Cardiorespiratory Fitness and Mortality Risk Across the Spectra of Age, Race, and Sex https://www.jacc.org/doi/full/10.1016/j.jacc.2022.05.031 - Cardiorespiratory fitness, obesity and left atrial function in patients with atrial fibrillation https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ijcha.2022.101083 You also may like: Medscape editor-in-chief Eric Topol, MD, and master storyteller and clinician Abraham Verghese, MD, on Medicine and the Machine https://www.medscape.com/features/public/machine The Bob Harrington Show with Stanford University Chair of Medicine, Robert A. Harrington, MD. https://www.medscape.com/author/bob-harrington Questions or feedback, please contact news@medscape.net

    The Melt Podcast
    Jason Lindgren | Talking Sense About Nonsense (FREE FIRST HOUR)

    The Melt Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022


    Hunter and I speak with Crrow777 Radio co-host, Jason Lindgren, about music, his podcast, the VID, Alex Jones, Trump, Bill Cooper, and much more. Secrets of Saturn YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/secretsofsaturn  Crrow777 Radio: https://www.crrow777radio.com/  Crrow777 YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/Crrow777  To hear the full version of this episode please visit https://www.patreon.com/themeltpodcast where you can subscribe for as little as $3... Read More

    The Melt Podcast
    Patreon Bonus Episode: July Melt Meet-up | Waking Up Amongst the Sleeping

    The Melt Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022


    Hunter and I had a splendid chat with Natalie Donna in Philly (from the Dystopian Deep Dives podcast), Deborah from Florida, David & Missy from New Orleans, and Jeff from Long Island about what it’s like to feel like you’re in a zombie movie, having compassion for zombies, childhood alienation and it’s connection to being... Read More

    Patients Rising Podcast
    How to See Hospital Prices

    Patients Rising Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 32:49


    Hospitals and insurers are now required to share their prices and negotiated rates with the public. The problem? Most of the data is inaccessible to patients. Marcus Dorstel, Vice President of Operations at Turquoise Health, shares how his team has sifted through the data to create a tool patients can use to shop for health care services, compare prices, and find quality care.  Plus, the shocking price discoveries they made in the process. Terry and Dr. Bob also discuss how price transparency can help employers create health plan benefits that protect their employee's physical and financial health.We also hear from Melissa Moya, the founder and executive director of Lyme Fight Foundation, on her initial Lyme diagnosis and following treatment journey.Hosts: Terry Wilcox, Executive Director, Patients RisingDr. Robert Goldberg, “Dr. Bob,” Co-Founder and Vice President of the Center for Medicine in the Public InterestKate Pecora, Field CorrespondentGuests: Marcus Dorstel, Vice President of Operations, Turquoise HealthMelissa Moya,  Founder and Executive Director, Lyme Fight FoundationJen (Levi) Paterson, Patient CorrespondentAdam Berkowitz, Founder and President, SimparaGill Rodriguez, HR administrator, Shine SolarLinks: Lyme Fight FoundationTurquoise HealthPresident Biden Signs CHIPS and Science Act, Discusses Inflation Reduction ActNew price transparency regulations for hospitals, insurers empower patientsHealth Plan HeroesRx Relief for AllNeed help?The successful patient is one who can get what they need when they need it. We all know insurance slows us down, so why not take matters into your own hands? Our Navigator is an online tool that allows you to search a massive network of health-related resources using your zip code so you get local results. Get proactive and become a more successful patient right now at PatientsRisingConcierge.orgHave a question or comment about the show, or want to suggest a show topic or share your story as a patient correspondent?Drop us a line: podcast@patientsrising.orgThe views and opinions expressed herein are those of the guest(s)/ author(s) and do not reflect the official policy or position of Patients Rising, nor do the views and opinions stated on this show reflect the opinions of a guest's current or previous employers. 

    Concealed Carry Podcast - Guns | Training | Defense | CCW
    S7E4 – Discussing Range Medicine with Brian McLaughlin

    Concealed Carry Podcast - Guns | Training | Defense | CCW

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 58:04


    Matthew Maruster interviews Brian McLaughlin of Mountain Man Medical. The guys discuss the brand new Range Medicine Course produced through a collaboration between Mountain Man Medical and Tactical Medical Solutions. Brian will discuss the importance of the new curriculum and a preview of what he will teach this September at the 2022 Concealed Carry Guardian Conference. Tune in!

    Hot Off The Mess
    Rinna's Swan Song w/ Chris Lewis

    Hot Off The Mess

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 56:53


    This week I am joined by my co-host Chris Lewis for Bravo Friday! We talk about *that* moment on WWHL, a quick VPR update and of course, Tre's wedding hair (and the fog). Also, we breakdown and recap every show this weekend, RHOA, Married 2 Medicine and RHOBH. Enjoy!A Hurrdat Media Production. Hurrdat Media is a digital media and commercial video production company based in Omaha, NE. Find more podcasts on the Hurrdat Media Network and learn more about our other services today on HurrdatMedia.com.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

    Secure Freedom Radio Podcast
    With Capt. James Fanell, Dr. Steven Hatfill and Dr. Peter McCullough

    Secure Freedom Radio Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 52:55


    CAPT. JAMES FANELL, Retired Intelligence Officer for the Indo-Pacific, US Navy, former National Security Affairs Fellow, Hoover Institute Recapping Chinese threats to Nancy Pelosi's trip to Taiwan The "Decade of Concern" with respect to China STEVE HATFILL, M.D., Physician, Virologist and Bio-Weapons Expert, Former Fellow, Oxford University and the National Institutes of Health and the National Research Council, Adjunct Assistant Professor of Microbiology, Immunology, and Tropical Medicine, George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences Various connections to the Wuhan Institute of Virology The need for the U.S. to adopt proven means of dealing with disease outbreak PETER MCCULLOUGH, Board Certified Cardiovascular Diseases and Clinical Lipidology Expert, Former Chief Academic and Scientific Officer, St. John Providence Health System, President, Cardiorenal Society of America, @P_McCulloughMD American technology and funding that went towards the Wuhan Institute of Virology Knowledge of coronaviruses before the outbreak in 2020

    The Breast Cancer Recovery Coach
    #203 Embracing the Gift of Life

    The Breast Cancer Recovery Coach

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 21:19


    There are times when life feels like a grind.  You hear sad things; the fridge breaks down at the same time as the washing machine.  You get a breast cancer diagnosis when you're planning a dream trip.  You save some money and then get an unexpected bill for that amount.  This is the thing, there's good and bad every day, all the time in life.  I remember a mentor of mine asking me one time, “Will you focus on the 5-10% of someone's personality you don't like or the 90-95% of the good things they have to offer?”  The same goes for life.  Will you see the gift in it while you process the challenges, or will you focus on the challenges and miss the beauty of the gifts?  In this episode, we'll dig into the gift of life with a real perspective that includes sadness and loss.  Then I'll leave you with an exercise in seeing the gifts in your life and the gift you are to others. 

    The Gary Null Show
    The Gary Null Show - 08.12.22

    The Gary Null Show

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 60:17


    Moderna Clinical Trials Terribly Flawed — and FDA Knew It, Former Pharma Executive Tells RFK, Jr. South African FM: ‘Patronizing bullying' not acceptable Prescription Playground: Why so many children are now taking ADHD drugs | 60 Minutes Australia   HEALTH NEWS Chili peppers for a healthy gut: Spicy chemical may inhibit gut tumors How Tart Cherries Reduce Inflammation and Oxidative Stress Uncovering the links between diet, gut health and immunity Southern-style diet ‘increases death risk' in kidney disease patients Could Hibiscus Tea be Better than High Blood Pressure Drugs? Can breast milk feed a love of vegetables? Chili peppers for a healthy gut: Spicy chemical may inhibit gut tumors University of California, San Diego   August 1, 2022 Researchers at the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine report that dietary capsaicin — the active ingredient in chili peppers — produces chronic activation of a receptor on cells lining the intestines of mice, triggering a reaction that ultimately reduces the risk of colorectal tumors. The receptor or ion channel, called TRPV1, was originally discovered in sensory neurons, where it acts as a sentinel for heat, acidity and spicy chemicals in the environment. TRPV1 was quickly described as a molecular ‘pain receptor.'  But Raz and colleagues have found that TPRV1 is also expressed by epithelial cells of the intestines, where it is activated by epidermal growth factor receptor or EGFR. EGFR is an important driver of cell proliferation in the intestines, whose epithelial lining is replaced approximately every four to six days. “These results showed us that epithelial TRPV1 normally works as a tumor suppressor in the intestines,” said de Jong. In addition, molecular studies of human colorectal cancer samples recently uncovered multiple mutations in the TRPV1 gene, though Raz noted that currently there is no direct evidence that TRPV1 deficiency is a risk factor for colorectal cancer in humans. The current study suggests one potential remedy might be spicy capsaicin, which acts as an irritant in mammals, generating a burning sensation in contact with tissue.  The researchers fed capsaicin to mice genetically prone to developing multiple tumors in the gastrointestinal tract. The treatment resulted in a reduced tumor burden and extended the lifespans of the mice by more than 30 percent. The treatment was even more effective when combined with celecoxib, a COX-2 non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug already approved for treating some forms of arthritis and pain. “Our data suggest that individuals at high risk of developing recurrent intestinal tumors may benefit from chronic TRPV1 activation,” said Raz. “We have provided proof-of-principle.” How Tart Cherries Reduce Inflammation and Oxidative StressNorthumbria University (UK),  August 4, 2022Michigan researchers had previously shown that a cherry-enriched diet not only reduced overall body inflammation, but also reduced inflammation at key sites (belly fat, heart) known to affect heart disease risk in the obese.This study offers further promise that foods rich in antioxidants, such as cherries, could potentially reduce inflammation and have the potential to lower disease risk.”

Two daily doses of the tart cherry concentrate was associated with significantly lower levels of interleukin-6 (IL-6) and high-sensitivity C-reactive protein (hsCRP), compared to placebo, according to findings published in Nutrients.

”This is the first study to investigate the impact of cherries on systemic inflammatory and oxidative stress induced by a series of metabolically challenging cycling bouts. Despite both groups demonstrating a similar drop off in performance and no differences in time trial performance, the results show that both oxidative stress and inflammatory responses were attenuated with Montmorency cherry concentrate supplementation versus placebo.” 

”With millions of Americans looking for ways to naturally manage pain, it's promising that tart cherries can help, without the possible side effects often associated with arthritis medications,” said Kerry Kuehl, M.D, Dr.PH., M.S., Oregon Health & Science University, principal study investigator. “I'm intrigued by the potential for a real food to offer such a powerful anti-inflammatory benefit — especially for active adults.”

Darren E. Huxley, MD says that a natural alternatives to pain medications are proving effective without unwanted side effects. “In this case we have cherries, another potent, natural antioxidant proving to be as, if not more effective than pain medications because of the ability for sustained long-term use without side effects in common anti-inflammatory drugs.Tart cherries have also been shown to contain naturally high levels of melatonin, a key compound in the human sleep-and-wake cycle, and new research in the European Journal of Nutrition confirms that melatonin from tart cherries is absorbed by humans.

In 2001, Burkhardt et al. even observed that the Montmorency variety, in particular, contains about six times more melatonin than the Balaton variety.  Uncovering the links between diet, gut health and immunity University of Sydney, August 5, 2022 A preclinical study from the University of Sydney has found a high-protein diet can change the microbiota of the gut, triggering an immune response. Researchers say the study takes us a step closer to understanding the way diet impacts gut health and immunity. “The focus of our work is on how the gut microbiota—the trillions of bacteria that inhabit the gut—affects the immune system,” said Associate Professor Laurence Macia from the University's Charles Perkins Center and Faculty of Medicine and Health. Traditionally, however, scientists have focused on the role of dietary fiber in maintaining a healthy gut. In this first-of-its-kind study, published in Nature Communications, the team from the Charles Perkins Center used sophisticated modeling to explore the impact of 10 diets with a different makeup of macronutrients—protein, fats and carbohydrate in mice. Mice fed a high protein diet increased their production of bacterial extracellular vesicles, complex cargo containing bacterial information such as DNA and protein. The body subsequently viewed this activity as a threat and triggered a sequence of events where immune cells traveled into the gut wall. “Here we found protein had a huge impact on the gut microbiota and it was not so much about the type of bacteria that were there, but the type of activity. In essence, we discovered a new way of communication between the gut bacteria and the host which was mediated by protein,” said Associate Professor Macia. While it is too early to say if this research might translate in humans, the researchers say activation of the immune system can prove either good or bad news. “By increasing antibodies in the gut you may see strong protection against potential pathogens, for example salmonella, but on the downside, an activated immune system could mean you are at increased risk of colitis, an inflammatory bowel disease, or autoimmune conditions like Crohn's,” said lead author and post-doctoral researcher Jian Tan. The results appear consistent with the population impacts of modern-day diets, with the Western world seeing lower rates of gastrointestinal infection but higher rates of chronic disease.  Southern-style diet ‘increases death risk' in kidney disease patients University of Alabama  1 August 2022 New research published in the National Kidney Foundation's American Journal of Kidney Diseases suggests that eating a “Southern-style diet” is linked with higher death rates in kidney disease patients. Investigating the influence of diet on kidney disease patients, the researchers studied  3,972 participants with stage 3-5 chronic kidney disease who had not started dialysis. Analyzing the dietary habits of the participants, the researchers found that those who regularly consumed foods familiar to Southern diets had a 50% increase in risk of death across the 6.5-year follow-up period. Foods that the authors identify as being part of a Southern diet include processed and fried foods, organ meats and sweetened beverages. Could Hibiscus Tea be Better than High Blood Pressure Drugs? Tufts University,  August 4th, 2022 Naturally healing foods, including hibiscus, don't carry the side effects of pharmaceuticals and can often offer similar (or better) benefits, without padding the pockets of Big Pharma companies. This is one example of a natural solution for high blood pressure. When it comes to high blood pressure, a completely preventable condition, there are many natural solutions. Things like cayenne pepper, apple cider vinegar, and celery are just a few alternatives, along with broad dietary and lifestyle changes. But many people aren't aware of the blood pressure lowering benefits of hibiscus. Dr. Diane McKay presented her own research on hibiscus Dr. McKay, of Tufts University, conducted a study on 65 people between the ages of 30 and 70 who had been diagnosed with prehypertension or mild hypertension. After receiving hibiscus tea daily for six weeks, participants experienced reduced diastolic, systolic, and mean arterial pressures when compared with those who received a placebo. The effects were most pronounced in those with the highest beginning baseline blood pressures. In another study, scientists received a surprise when looking at the effects of hibiscus tea on blood sugar. The study compared the effects of hibiscus and black teas and found that both impacted cholesterol levels. While the black tea positively influenced HDL levels, hibiscus tea helped keep LDL, HDL, and overall cholesterol at healthy levels. Can breast milk feed a love of vegetables?  Monell Chemical Senses Center, August 4, 2022  Want your preschooler to eat veggies without a fuss? Try eating veggies while you're breast-feeding. That's the message from a new study of lactating mothers and their breast-fed babies. The study found that those infants who took in veggie-flavored breast-milk were less likely to turn away from similar-tasting cereal when they graduated to more solid food. “Every baby's sensory experience is unique, but the flavor of their first food, beginning in utero, is dependent on what mom is eating,” said Julie Mennella. She is a biopsychologist at the Monell Chemical Senses Center in Philadelphia, and led the study. “The way I see it is: Mother's milk is the ultimate in precision medicine,” Mennella said. When an expectant mother eats vegetables, they flavor her amniotic fluid—and later, her breast-milk—and those flavors get passed along to her baby. As a result, the researchers said, if the baby learns early how veggies taste, he or she will be less apt to squawk when offered that first spoonful. For her study, Mennella randomly assigned 97 breast-feeding mothers to one of five groups. For a month, three groups drank a half-cup of carrot, celery, beet or vegetable juice before nursing. One group began when babies were two weeks old, another at 1-1/2 months of age and the third at 2-1/2 months. A fourth group of moms drank juice for three months, starting when their babies were two weeks old. A fifth group—the “control” group—did not use juice. The takeaway: Babies who'd been exposed to vegetable flavors in breast-milk preferred carrot-flavored cereal over plain cereal or cereal with the unfamiliar taste of broccoli. Only 8 percent rejected all of the foods, the findings showed.

    Mayo Clinic Q&A
    Fueling the young athlete

    Mayo Clinic Q&A

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 27:29


    When it comes to sports and activities, what a child eats can affect performance. Sports nutrition focuses on not only on good eating habits, but also on what an athlete might need before exercising and after as a part of recovery. Of course, sports nutrition goes beyond simply what you eat. When you eat is important, too. Understanding the right balance and timing of taking in carbohydrates, proteins and hydration can help athletes play their best. Eating a healthy diet ensures that athletes are getting all the nutrients their bodies need to produce energy to perform and to keep muscles, bones, joints and tendons healthy.Parents and kids should know the basics of sports nutrition and understand how supplements work and which products are beneficial. They also should be wary of supplements and products marketed to athletes because many products do not live up to their claims to increase strength, speed, and athletic skills. "Before you even consider supplement, you've got to make sure your diet and the foundation of that diet is solid," explains  Luke Corey, a registered dietician and sports medicine expert with by Mayo Clinic Children's Center. "What I tell my athletes is that unless you have a solid diet in place, eating every couple of hours consuming nutrient dense foods hydrating, well, supplements are not going to do for you what you think they're going to do." On the Mayo Clinic Q&A podcast, Ask the Mayo Mom host Dr. Angela Mattke, a Mayo Clinic pediatrician, is joined by Luke Corey to discuss sports nutrition for young athletes. Topics discussed include what to eat before and after a workout; supplements and drinks including protein, creatine, electrolytes, and pre-workout caffeinated drinks; and concerns about calorie restrictive diets for athletes in some sports including wresting and gymnastics.

    The Morning Beat With AJ and Mikalah
    8/12 Pose Star Stops By to Talk About Moulin Rouge On Broadway

    The Morning Beat With AJ and Mikalah

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 64:24


    Happy Friyay!  Ashton Kutcher almost died from vasculitis recently, but what actually happened to him? An expert explains this rare disease. Also, we are pump because actor André Ward joins us to discuss his role as Toulouse-Lautrec in Moulin Rouge and we are obsess! Pus, so much more.   Special guests: Dr. Peter A. Merkel, Chief, Division of Rheumatology, Professor of Medicine and Epidemiology at University of Pennsylvania. André Ward - Actor/ Broadway star.

    Melissa Rivers' Group Text Podcast

    You may remember her from Wayne's World or True Lies with Arnold Schwarzenegger. The multitalented Tia Carrere joins me to talk about her career and new movie Easter Sunday with Jo Koy!A Hurrdat Media Production. Hurrdat Media is a digital media and commercial video production company based in Omaha, NE. Find more podcasts on the Hurrdat Media Network and learn more about our other services today on HurrdatMedia.com.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

    The Whole Health Cure
    How Happiness & Lifestyle factors impact Health and Longevity with Dr. Iris Schrijver

    The Whole Health Cure

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 37:43


    Why does what we eat matter for our health and wellbeing? "The more fruits and veggies you eat, the more you do for your health, your longevity, your happiness, it even lifts your mood." Dr. Iris Schrijver is a certified Lifestyle medicine physician, specializing in clinical pathology and molecular genetics. She's an adjunct clinical professor of pathology at the Stanford University School of Medicine and a past president of the association for Molecular Pathology. Dr. Schrijver served as Medical Director of Clackamas Volunteers in Medicine and is now developing a lifestyle medicine service there. Because she believes that healthcare is a basic human right, her dedication to patients in medical progress through science has resulted in the publication of many original research articles, book chapters, and books. Together with her husband and astrophysicist, she wrote “Living with the Stars”, a popular science book about connections between the human body and the universe. Her goal is to make sure that everyone can get high-quality health care via lifestyle medicine. In this conversation, Dr. Iris discusses the impact of lifestyle factors and happiness on health and longevity. She shares her journey from Genetics & Pathology to Lifestyle Medicine and how medicine is shifting with its new approach. She explains homeostasis and ways to prevent cancer by early detection. She talks about why good health matters and the typical timespan between disease diagnosis & discovery. She also shares what impacts our health the most: food, exercise, or genes. She explains how happiness contributes to health and longevity, how to be really happy despite challenges, the role of money in happiness, and why happy people live longer. She also touches upon the key lessons from the 75-year-old study on health and happiness. She highlights four factors that reduce lifespan - smoking & alcohol, lack of physical activity, the way we eat, and obesity. Tune in to learn more! In this episode, you will learn:The science behind health and well beingThe importance of lifestyle in maintaining healthThe meaning of homeostasis and how to determine itThe six pillars of lifestyle medicine and how to apply themThe connection between body and mind in health and well being Resources:Learn more about Iris and her new book at https://lifestyleforhealthandwellness.comYou can access the Kindle edition here: https://www.amazon.com/dp/B0B7X269S5 Loved this episode? Leave us a review and rating here: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-whole-health-cure/id1395016604?mt=2 This podcast is brought to you by Emory Lifestyle Medicine & Wellness. To learn more about our work, please visithttps://bit.ly/EmoryLM

    Closer Look with Rose Scott
    Iterate AI; Dr. Rick Kittles

    Closer Look with Rose Scott

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 51:11


    On this edition of Closer Look, Chair of the Fulton County Board of Registration & Elections Cathy Woolard discusses the county's early voting procedures and poll-worker staffing ahead of midterms. Co-founders of technology company Iterate.ai Jon Nordmark and Brian Sathianathan discuss the development of threat awareness technology in schools and public spaces. Also, Dr. Rick Kittles discusses Morehouse School of Medicine's steps toward expanded health equity in clinical trials.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

    Generally Speaking
    Innovative Spine Surgery Technology

    Generally Speaking

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 9:10


    Episode 23: Innovative Spine Surgery Technology, features host, Emily Jones, and guest, Dr. George “Ray” Williams, Orthopaedic Surgeon with WellSmart Health Orthopaedic Spine Clinic, as they discuss the treatment of spine disorders using minimally invasive ExcelsiusGPS technology. Learn more about ExcelsiusGPS here: https://www.opelousasgeneral.com/~/services/excelsiusgps/

    Mind Love ♡ Modern Mindfulness
    Indigenous Wisdom for Finding Your Inner Medicine with Asha Frost • X94

    Mind Love ♡ Modern Mindfulness

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 45:56


    We will learn: How to call upon your animal spirits. How legends and stories can connect us with our nature. Why we've lost the sacred and how to bring it back. We tend to think of medicine as pharmaceuticals. In reality, medicine has been practiced since prehistoric times and it was more like an art form of knowledge and skill.  But what if we expand our view of medicine even further? What if we chose to see that everything is medicine? Everything in life is helping us to grow, evolve and expand in love. Everything is leading to our evolution. Our most difficult experiences are actually a gift. So today we're talking about how you can recognize the gift of these experiences and how to move into a different state of being. Our guest is Asha Frost. She is an Indigenous Medicine Woman and a member of the Chippewas of Nawash First Nation. She is the best-selling author of "You are the Medicine", and has guided thousands of people through profound and lasting transformation. Links from the episode: Show Notes: https://mindlove.com/X94 Sign up for The Morning Mind Love for short daily notes from your highest self.  Get Mind Love Premium for exclusive ad-free episodes and monthly meditations.  Support Mind Love Sponsors  See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

    The Joe Piscopo Show
    8 AM Hour The Joe Piscopo Show 8-12-22

    The Joe Piscopo Show

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 52:50


    Dr. Theodore Strange, Chair of Medicine at Staten Island University Hospital and Vice-Chair of Primary Care Services at Northwell health Congresswoman Nicole Malliotakis, Representative for New York's 11th Congressional District Grover Norquist, Americans for Tax Reform PresidentSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

    BJSM
    Publication to the pitch – we all have a role. Professor Benita Olivier. EP# 513

    BJSM

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 25:53


    In this podcast we host Professor Benita Olivier (Twitter @BenitaOlivier). Benita is a lecturer in musculoskeletal physiotherapy at the University of the Witwatersrand and is the Director of the Wits Cricket Research Hub. Benita provides great practical tips for clinicians and researchers to create time and increase access to evidence-based information to bridge the gap between publication and the pitch. We also discuss some of the emerging research in African athletes, and what we can learn from Kenyan endurance runners. Wits Cricket Research Hub https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCIenu_8XdRB7ttG3lGMLcMw Facebook: @witscricketresearchhub https://www.facebook.com/witscricketresearchhub Instagram: @witscricketresearchhub https://www.instagram.com/witscricketresearchhub/ Twitter: @WitsCricketRH https://twitter.com/WitsCricketRH LinkedIn: WITS Cricket Research Hub https://www.linkedin.com/company/wits-cricket-research-hub/ Knowledge and adherence towards evidence-based sports Physiotherapy standards among physiotherapists in Kenya https://www.ijmhr.org/IntJPhysiotherRes/IJPR.2020.171 A prevalence of running-related injuries among professional endurance runners in the Rift Valley, Kenya https://journals.assaf.org.za/index.php/sajsm/article/view/10690 Musculoskeletal predictors of non-contact injury in cricketers e Few and far between? A longitudinal cohort study https://linkinghub.elsevier.com/retrieve/pii/S1466853X1830021X

    Pediheart: Pediatric Cardiology Today
    Pediheart Podcast Replay of #45: PA/VSD with MAPCA's - The Stanford Approach and Experience

    Pediheart: Pediatric Cardiology Today

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022 44:06


    This week we review a landmark paper reviewing the very large experience of Dr. Hanley and his team at Stanford University in managing VSD/PA with MAPCA's. What advantages are seen with the 'midline unifocalization' approach popularized by this team over the past 20+ years? Is this an approach that can be broadly applied or are the technical operative skills too challenging for most? Why are these operations so difficult? How does the Stanford team decide who is a candidate for a single operation and who is not? We explore many of these topics and others with Surgery Professor Richard Mainwaring of Stanford University who is the first author of this important paper published recently in JTCVS. You will not want to miss Dr. Mainwaring's insightful commentary on the challenges and potential benefits of this very complex and painstaking approach. doi: 10.1016/j.jtcvs.2018.03.153.

    DNA Today: A Genetics Podcast
    #197 CRISPR Quality Control with Kiana Aran

    DNA Today: A Genetics Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 12, 2022


    We have two special announcements!Very soon we will be celebrating a decade of DNA Today! That's right, we released our first episode on September 1st, 2012. It also coincides with our 200th episode. We want to mark these milestones with you on the show. So send in your favorite episode. You can write it, or better yet, record a voice memo sharing your favorite episode and why you enjoy listening to the show. After all, our podcast would not be possible without you loyal listeners. That's why we want to celebrate together! Send in your voice memo or written message about your fav episode of DNA Today to info@dnapodcast.com. Deadline is August 27th.Thank you to all you listeners for nominating us in the Podcast Awards, you did it! We have officially been nominated. It's year number 6 being nominated and it might be our third time winning the Best Science and Medicine Podcast Award. BUT that's only gong to happen if you check your email inbox for an email from The Podcast Awards with the subject line, “Podcast Awards Final Slate Voting”'. If you got this email you are one of the few that were selected to be a voter. It's imperative that you vote! There is a hyperlink to click to get to the voting page. You do have to quickly log back in. Once you do, select DNA Today in the “Science and Medicine category”, select your other fav podcasts and then Hit the “Save Nominations” button. It's that easy. You have until September 10th to do this, but please do it now if you got the email so you don't forget! Can't thank you all enough! Special shoutout to the following listeners for sharing after they nominated us…Heather, Dan, Janelle, Steven, Doug, Lynn, Taila, Lorraine, Katherine, Barbara, Jerry, Catherine, Kim, Ashlyn, Pricilla, Jane, Rob, Hari, Vishnu, Leticia, Meli, Wright, Mahfuz, Anne, Laura, Molly, Hibat, Rachael, Carol, Hal, Romer, JoanneJoining us this week is Dr. Kiana Aran, Associate Professor of Medical Diagnostics and Therapeutics and head of the Aran Lab at Keck Graduate Institute (KGI) where she works to develop CRISPR Quality Control standards.In addition to her important work at KGI, Dr. Aran is also the Chief Scientific Officer of Cardea Bio, is a visiting Assistant Professor at UC Berkeley, and serves as a Consultant of Drug Delivery and Medical Diagnostics for the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation. She received her undergraduate degree in electrical engineering from the City University of New York in 2007 and her Ph.D. in Biomedical Engineering at the Rutgers University in 2012. She then continued her postdoctoral studies in bioengineering at the University of California, Berkeley and was a recipient of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) postdoctoral training fellowship at the Buck Institute for Aging Research in 2015. Her efforts have been recently recognized by many awards in science and STEM including the Clinical OMICs 10 under 40 Award and the Athena Pinnacle Award. Dr. Aran was also the recipient of the NSF Career Award to develop the next generation of electronic sensors, and Nature's Scientific Achievment Award in 2021.On This Episode We Discuss:What is CRISPR and how does it work? How CRISPR is different from other genetic editing technologiesCurrent standards for therapeutic applications using CRISPRPotential side effects of CRISPR treatmentsThe risk for off target CRISPR'd edits (edits in other genes that were not intended)The CRISPR Quality Control standards that Dr. Aran's lab is developingCRISPR-ChipTMApplications of CRISPR-Cas systems beyond genome editingPredicting when CRISPR treatments will be clinically available outside of studiesCRISPR babiesDr. Aran's most recent NIH grant and future workLearn more about Dr. Aran's research by visiting aranlab.org and read about her 1.63 million dollar NIH grant to help set Quality Control Standards for CRISPR Therapies! You can also read the paper that she co-authored in The CRISPR Journal about applications of CRISPR-Cas systems beyond genome editing in 2021. Follow Dr. Aran on Twitter and LinkedIn, and follow the Aran lab on Instagram!Stay tuned for the next new episode of DNA Today on August 19th, 2022 where we'll be joined by Sam Sternberg, co-author of A Crack in Creation (who he wrote with Nobel Prize winner, Jennifer Doudna), to continue our discussion about CRISPR! New episodes are released on Fridays. In the meantime, you can binge over 195 other episodes on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, streaming on the website, or any other podcast player by searching, “DNA Today”. Episodes since 2021 are also recorded with video which you can watch on our YouTube channel. DNA Today is hosted and produced by Kira Dineen. Our social media lead is Corinne Merlino. Our video lead is Amanda Andreoli. See what else we are up to on Twitter, Instagram, Facebook, YouTube and our website, DNApodcast.com. Questions/inquiries can be sent to info@DNApodcast.com. PerkinElmer Genomics is a global leader in genetic testing focusing on rare diseases, inherited disorders, newborn screening, and hereditary cancer. Testing services support the full continuum of care from preconception and prenatal to neonatal, pediatric, and adult. Testing options include sequencing for targeted genes, multiple genes, the whole exome or genome, and copy number variations. Using a simple saliva or blood sample, PerkinElmer Genomics answers complex genetic questions that can proactively inform patient care and end the diagnostic odyssey for families. Learn more at PerkinElmerGenomics.com. (SPONSORED)

    Align Podcast
    Dr. Zach Bush: Scarcity in Nature, Perceiving Beauty, and Defying Aging

    Align Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 64:02 Very Popular


    Do you ever have a sudden fear of not having enough time left in your life?   In this episode of the Align podcast, Dr. Zach Bush and I chat about the divergence of humans from nature, the function of this split, as well as the effects of this split in our society now. We also talk about the relationship between art,  and “play” with medicine. We touch the process of healing our past traumas as well as the core idea of intrinsic health. Lastly, we talk about the idea of looking past the obsolete idea of aging and how it can positively impact our body.    Zach Bush, MD is a physician specializing in internal medicine, endocrinology and hospice care. He is the co-founder and CEO of Seraphic Group and the non-profit Farmer's Footprint to develop root-cause solutions for human and ecological health. His education has highlighted the need for a radical departure from chemical farming and pharmacy, and his ongoing efforts are providing a path for consumers, farmers, and mega-industries to work together for a healthy future for people and planet.   2:30 - Divergence of humans from nature 5:40 - What is the evolutionary function of our split with nature? 9:30 - Why are we capable of seeing ourselves “separate”?   13:27 - Maximizing the experience of pleasure and beauty 16:28 - What are the societal effects of our split with nature? 20:08 - Interconnection between awe-inspiring aesthetics and medicine 24:58 - What is the value of “play” in medicine? 31:59 - Is there a blueprint to get back into "cooperative play” state? 37:40 - How do we heal our ancestral and deep traumas? 39:45 - Understanding the journey of intrinsic health  52:43 - What happens to us biologically if we start appreciating aging?   If you want to know more about Zach:   Website: ZachBushMD.com Instagram: @ZachBushMD Facebook: Zach Bush MD Twitter: @DrZachBush YouTube: Zach Bush MD   Website: FarmersFootprint.us Instagram: @FarmersFootprint Facebook: Farmer's Footprint YouTube: Farmer's Footprint   Thanks to our sponsors:    Ketone IQ: Use code ALIGN20 to save 20% (100 FIRST people ONLY): ketone-iq.com     BiOptimizers: Use code ALIGN10 during checkout to save 10% on Magnesium Breakthrough + FREE bottle of Masszymes (1000 FIRST people ONLY): magbreakthrough.com/alignpodcast   Ice Barrel: Use code ALIGN to save $125: https://icebarrel.com/   PaleoValley: Use code ALIGN at checkout to save an additional 15%: paleovalley.com/align

    The Rush Limbaugh Show
    Daily Review with Clay and Buck - Aug 11 2022

    The Rush Limbaugh Show

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 47:12 Very Popular


    Demand Answers, But Don't Let Christopher Wray January 6th Us. Heather Mac Donald with a Blockbuster Piece on the Corruption of Medicine. Miranda Devine with the Inside Scoop on the Trump FBI Raid. Don't Mess with Dogs!Follow Clay & Buck on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/clayandbuckSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

    Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit
    Reprogram Your Brain to Destroy Laziness and Improve Focus with Dr. Andrew Huberman

    Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 103:57 Very Popular


    This episode is brought to you by BiOptimizers and Cozy Earth.At one point or another, we've all felt stuck in a rut with feelings of laziness and fear. During these times it can be really hard to take a step back and wonder what's happening in the body, as opposed to just the mind, but it's the link between the two that can push us through it. Neurotransmitters have some incredible power over how we function. Dopamine is responsible for craving, motivation, and pursuit. Adrenaline relates to agitation and endurance. Serotonin helps us be grateful and feel good about what we have. And acetylcholine can help us focus. This is just a snapshot of the chemical symphony happening in our bodies all the time, and we can actually leverage these inner reactions to better understand the way we react to the world around us and make positive changes. On today's episode of The Dhru Purohit Podcast, we are re-sharing Dhru's interview with Dr. Andrew Huberman. Dhru talks to Dr. Huberman about opening the window into our neurochemistry, training our nervous system, and confronting our “inner real estate.” Dr. Andrew Huberman is a neuroscientist and tenured professor in the Department of Neurobiology at the Stanford University School of Medicine. He has made numerous important contributions to the fields of brain development, brain function, and neural plasticity, which is the ability of our nervous system to rewire and learn new behaviors, skills, and cognitive functioning. In this episode, we dive into: -The connection between fear, laziness, and motivation (1:30)-The difference between dopamine, adrenaline, and serotonin (17:40)-How to increase dopamine (19:15)-How to get your mind to stop racing (31:09)-An exercise to try if you are having a hard time falling asleep (35:43) -The benefits of hypnosis (38:52) -What to do if you are having trouble focusing (52:43) -Why structure is one of the best ways to create freedom (1:01:28) -How our phones are eroding our creativity, relationships, and more (1:05:48) -The importance of having times of no focus each day (1:16:32) For more on Dr. Andrew Huberman, you can follow him on Instagram @hubermanlab and through his website, hubermanlab.com. Check out his podcast Huberman Lab here.This episode is brought to you by BiOptimizers and Cozy Earth.Magnesium Breakthrough from BiOptimizers really stands out from the other magnesium supplements out there. It contains 7 different forms of magnesium, which all have different functions in the body. There isn't anything else like it on the market. BiOptimizers is offering my community 10% off, so just head over to magbreakthrough.com/dhru with code DHRU10.Cozy Earth are the most comfortable, temperature-regulating, and nontoxic sheets on the market. Right now, get 40% off your Cozy Earth sheets. Just head over to cozyearth.com and use code DHRU. Our GDPR privacy policy was updated on August 8, 2022. Visit acast.com/privacy for more information.

    FUNC YOU UP!
    Ep 148: Organic v. Conventional

    FUNC YOU UP!

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 17:54


    Ep 148: Organic v. ConventionalWay beyond the “Dirty Dozen” list, there are certain items that are non-negotiable for us when it comes to buying organic versus conventional. Why? Aside from just being better for us and our health, they're also better for the environment and its health. Let's talk about what “organic” even means, and 5 (some surprising) items we think it's very important to stick to the organic kind. Can't get enough FUNC YOU UP!? Follow @michellemiller_msacn, @kbova_nutrition, and @physiologicnyc for more functional nutrition and health. In the meantime, leave us a review on iTunes, follow us on Spotify and share! FUNC YOU UP! is a Physio Logic wellness podcast covering the best in wellness, nutrition, and functional medicine in twenty minutes or less with hosts Michelle Miller, Functional Nutritionist, and Kendra Bova, Functional Medicine Registered Dietitian. https://physiologicnyc.com/func-you-up-podcast #IntegrativeNutrition #FunctionalMedicine #Organic

    Pharmacy Podcast Network
    Research Data Validates the Value of Pharmacists Providing Consult Reports to Support Pharmacogenomics Report Interpretation: An Interview with the Research Investigators

    Pharmacy Podcast Network

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 49:08


    Significant challenges to widescale clinical implementation of PGx include a lack of physician experience using PGx test data or confidence in interpreting PGx test data and integrating the data into the medication therapy management process. For PGx to be most impactful, prescribers must consider PGx data within the context of other non-genetic patient-specific factors. Pharmacists may help prescribers with PGx test data by creating a summary of medication therapy management recommendations for the patient that streamlines PGx report flags and identifies other pharmacotherapy interventions the pharmacist recognizes while applying non-genetic patient-specific data to the PGx test data. In this episode of the PGx for Pharmacists podcast, Dr. Becky Winslow discusses the research study, "Pharmacist Consult Reports to Support Pharmacogenomics Report Interpretation," with two of the research investigators, Dr. Anna Langerveld and Dr. David Bright. Dr. Langerveld and Dr. Bright share how this research adds to the growing evidence that clinical pharmacists can help improve the utility of PGx and prescribing. They also share how their study described a process for reducing PGx laboratory report information to a single page of patient-specific clinical recommendations. Lastly, they share that while clinical decision support tools are becoming more routine for pharmacogenomic management, the pharmacists in this study reduced the number of report-based alerts independent of sophisticated clinical decision support informatics. Anna Langerveld, Ph.D., is the Founder and President of Genemarkers, a contract research organization and CLIA/CAP certified testing laboratory specializing in genomics. Anna received her B.A. in Psychology from SUNY Binghamton and her Ph.D. from the Interdisciplinary Program in Neurosciences at Tulane University. After receiving her Ph.D., Anna served as a Research Assistant Professor at Western Michigan University. She founded Genemarkers in 2008. Under her leadership, Michigan Celebrates Small Business recognized the Company as one of the Top 50 Michigan Companies to watch. Anna is an author of peer-reviewed publications, an NIH grant recipient, and an invited speaker at a wide range of national meetings. Anna currently serves as an adjunct professor and an advisory board member for the Manchester University pharmacogenomics program and holds a community faculty position at the Western Michigan University Homer Stryker M.D. School of Medicine. Anna has been instrumental in developing strategic community partnerships to implement the use of genomics in clinical care, with a particular focus on mental health and underserved populations. Dr. David Bright is a Professor of Pharmacy at Ferris State University, where he has taught therapeutics and medication therapy management. He received his PharmD degree from the University of Toledo, completed a community pharmacy residency with Kroger Pharmacy and the University of Toledo, and served on the faculty at the Ohio Northern University as a community pharmacy residency program director. His research has primarily involved the pragmatic implementation and improvement of non-dispensing pharmacy services, particularly in the outpatient setting. Most recently, that has involved the integration of pharmacogenomics into clinical practice through community pharmacy and ambulatory care practice models. Research discussed in the podcast episode: Bright D, Saadeh C, DeVuyst-Miller S, Sohn M, Choker A, Langerveld A. Pharmacist Consult Reports to Support Pharmacogenomics Report Interpretation. Pharmgenomics Pers Med. 2020 Dec 10;13:719-724. doi: 10.2147/PGPM.S276687. PMID: 33328756; PMCID: PMC7735940. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7735940/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

    Design Lab with Bon Ku
    EP 84: Designing Healthcare through Stories | Jay Baruch

    Design Lab with Bon Ku

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 39:43


    Does creativity help physicians care for their patients? Can making space for stories improve healthcare? How does imagination come into play in the practice of Medicine? Jay Baruch is a Professor of Emergency Medicine at Alpert Medical School of Brown University, where he directs the Medical Humanities and Bioethics Scholarly Concentration. He's a practicing ER doc, writer and educator. His upcoming book of non-fiction, narrative essays is: Tornado of Life: A Doctor's Journey through Constraints and Creativity in the ER (MIT Press, fall 2022) He is also the author of two award-winning short fiction collections, "What's Left Out" and and "Fourteen Stories: Doctors, Patients, and Other Strangers" (Kent State University Press, 2007). His academic work emerged as a response to the realization that medical training didn't prepare him for the complexity, uncertainty, and ambiguity that pervades patient care. His teaching involves interdisciplinary collaborations and pushing boundaries with people who hold different expertise and ways of looking at the world. His innovative collaborators have included brilliant museum educators, designers, and artists. Past honors include Director-at-Large, American Society for Bioethics and Humanities, the medical humanities section chair for the American College of Emergency Physicians, and faculty fellow at the Cogut Institute for the Humanities at Brown University. He received the inaugural Society for Academic Emergency Medicine Gold Humanism Award and the Brown Emergency Medicine, Innovations in Education Award. His current work focuses on arts and health and designing authentic spaces for fostering difficult conversations. Episode Mentions: Jay Baruch, MD. Doctoring and writing, creatively Book: Tornado of Life. A Doctor's Journey through Constraints and Creativity in the ER Follow Jay: Twitter | LinkedIn Episode Website: https://mailchi.mp/designlabpod/jaybaruch More episode sources & links Sign-up for Design Lab Podcast's Newsletter Newsletter Archive Follow @DesignLabPod on Twitter Instagram and LinkedIn Follow @BonKu on Twitter & Instagram Check out the Health Design Lab Production by Robert Pugliese Cover Design by Eden Lew Theme song by Emmanuel Houston

    Endocrine News Podcast
    ENP55: Serum IgA and Type 1 Diabetes in Children

    Endocrine News Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 9:01


    In this episode, we talk about a potential marker to help identify youth with type 1 diabetes, islet autoimmunity, and insulin deficiency. This new research was presented at ENDO 2022, and the abstract is titled, "Elevated Serum IgA at Onset of Type 1 Diabetes in Children." Host Aaron Lohr speaks with one of the authors, Amruta Thakkar, MD, of Texas Children's Hospital and the Baylor College of Medicine. For more information, including helpful links and other episodes, visit our website at https://www.endocrine.org/podcast

    The Short Coat
    RACE IS EVERYWHERE IN MEDICINE–MEET A STUDENT TRYING TO CHANGE THAT

    The Short Coat

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 64:42


    Race is commonly spoken of in medicine as a risk factor for diseases. It has even found its way into the equations that help doctors assess biological function. But race--commonly acknowledged these days as a social construct and not a biological one--really a valid way to factor in the differences between one patient and another? M3 Vijay and other students are helping lead the charge to re-assess these ideas. Also, MD/PHD students Aline, Levi, and Riley help listener Michelina decide what to do about her hair during interviews...and debate whether aspiring docs should even be worried about their physical look when applying.

    Closer Look with Rose Scott
    Dr. Jodie Guest on monkeypox; Filmmaker CJ Hunt

    Closer Look with Rose Scott

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 51:58


    On this edition of Closer Look, Dr. Jodie Guest, Vice Chair of the Department of Epidemiology Rollins School of Public Health and School of Medicine at Emory University, discusses the importance of managing stigma and vaccine availability amid the monkeypox viral outbreak. Also, C.J. Hunt, director and writer of the The Neutral Ground, examines the nation's relationship with the confederacy and racism.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

    Danica Patrick Pretty Intense Podcast

    Andrew Huberman, Ph.D., is a neuroscientist and tenured Professor in the Department of Neurobiology at the Stanford University School of Medicine. He has made numerous significant contributions to the fields of brain development, brain function and neural plasticity, which is the ability of our nervous system to rewire and learn new behaviors, skills and cognitive functioning. Huberman is a McKnight Foundation and Pew Foundation Fellow and was awarded the Cogan Award in 2017, given to the scientist making the most significant discoveries in the study of vision. His lab's most recent work focuses on the influence of vision and respiration on human performance and brain states such as fear and courage. Work from the Huberman Laboratory at Stanford School of Medicine has been published in top journals including Nature, Science, and Cell and has been featured in TIME, BBC, Scientific American, Discover, and other top media outlets. In 2021, Dr. Huberman launched the Huberman Lab Podcast. The podcast is frequently ranked in the Top 25 of all podcasts globally and is often ranked #1 in the categories of Science, Education, and Health & Fitness.

    The Healthy Skin Show
    256: Understanding Your Skin's Circadian Rhythm w/ Michelle Jeffries, MD

    The Healthy Skin Show

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 33:34


    Did you know that your circadian rhythm affects your skin? Are you ready to find out what it means by your skin having its OWN circadian rhythm? If you've wondered why your skin feels different at different times of the day (super itchy at night, but fine during the day), today's guest will explain why! My guest today is Michelle Jeffries, D.O., FAAD, FAOCD. Dr. Michelle Jeffries is a board-certified Integrative Dermatologist in private practice in Phoenix, AZ and is the CEO and Founder of The SkinClock Method. She is a triple board-certified osteopathic physician in Dermatology, Pediatric Dermatology and Integrative Medicine. Dr. Jeffries also has a Masters degree in Psychology and is an Institute for Functional Medicine Certified Practitioner. Her unique training and background has led her to a comprehensive "inside AND out" approach to skin health that blends the principles of holistic beauty with the natural health cycles of your body, universal laws of nature, ancient teachings, modern dermatology, functional nutrition, and spiritual consciousness for truly holistic skincare. Join us as we discuss how clock genes work in alignment with your circadian rhythm and how that can affect skin health. Have you dealt with poor sleep patterns and aligned your body's circadian rhythm to the betterment of your skin? Share with me in the comments! In this episode: What exactly is your circadian rhythm? What are clock genes? Why your skin may be actually drier at night along with more itchiness Why is it important to align your clock genes within your body with the rhythm of the world? What ancient civilizations knew that modern tech and research are discovering Thoughts on blue light blockers and red light therapry Quotes “Shift workers who actually are awake at night and asleep during the day, they actually have different rhythms that they do throughout the day. And unfortunately they're more at risk for diabetes, heart disease and cancer, psoriasis, other things. So the research has shown when you're not aligning with those rhythms, a lot of the other systems in the body get out of sync.” [7:52] “If we don't eat during active periods of the day and we're eating at night and we're eating when we're supposed to be resting, then that can just throw that whole gut clock out of lap, too. And then that will send mis-signals to the body because then the body has all these nutrients (to process).” [15:37] Links Connect with Dr. Jeffries online Follow Dr. Jeffries on Instagram | Facebook Healthy Skin Show #128: Eczema Sleep Problems w/ Christa Biegler, RD Healthy Skin Show #234: How Sleep Impacts Your Skin (Tips + Strategies) PT 1 w/ Michelle Nilan, MS, CNS Healthy Skin Show #235: How Sleep Impacts Your Skin (Tips + Strategies) PT 2 w/ Michelle Nilan, MS, CNS Healthy Skin Show #236: How Sleep Impacts Your Skin (Tips + Strategies) PT 3 w/ Michelle Nilan, MS, CNS Healthy Skin Show #180: How Hormones Impact Your Immune System + Skin Health w/ Heather Zwickey, PhD

    With Good Reason
    HBCU Renaissance

    With Good Reason

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 52:00


    HBCUs rose from the ashes of slavery and have been educating Black students for generations. Cheryl Mango says HBCUs are currently experiencing a renaissance, sparked from Black Lives Matter movement and the fight for racial justice. Plus: HBCU bands like the Trojan Explosion at Virginia State University play with power and energy. It's an audio and visual display, with high-step marching and decked-out drum majors at the center of the performance. Taylor Whitehead says that HBCU sound and style is the pinnacle of Black musical excellence. Later in the Show: What does William Faulkner and a cool pair of sneakers have in common? More than you might think. Jemayne King is a sneakerhead and English professor at Virginia State University. He's combined his two passions into the first ever college English course on sneaker culture.

    Next to Madison
    The Future of Space from Medicine, Travel, Business & More w/ Space Medicine Researcher Dr. Vanessa Farsadaki

    Next to Madison

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 66:13


    On this episode I am joined by space medicine expert Dr. Vanessa Farsadaki who discusses the amazing developments being made in the area of space. Have you ever dreamed of going to space on a vacation? Well that is quickly becoming a reality and in the next 10 to 20 years you could be doing just that. Tune in to hear more about the amazing things researchers are up to when it comes to space travel from shopping malls, restaurants and even being medically treated in space.

    Medicine and Health with Dr Paul
    COVID IMMUNITY & POST-COVID UPDATES | Medicine & Health Podcast

    Medicine and Health with Dr Paul

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 40:33


    Do vaccines or natural immunity offer more long-term protection?Where are the vaccine boosters going?Post-COVID and Hyperbaric OxygenPost-COVID and neurological inflammationAnd more!

    The Freedive Cafe Podcast
    #135 | Juani Valdivia | Freediving Medicine

    The Freedive Cafe Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 81:06


    Jani Valdivia is from Peru and is based in Tampa, Florida where he works as a neurosurgeon.He is also a member of the AIDA Medical Committee, President of AIDA Peru and a competitive freediver himself.He was first on the podcast on Episode #99For freediving courses, coaching, podcasts and videos visit:https://freediveandthrive.comIn this episode we discuss:Balancing life as a neurosurgeon and aspiring deep freediver.Training options in Florida.Getting ready for Vertical Blue 2022.What has Juani been working on recently?The risk of Decompression Sickness.The dangers of taking certain medications combined with freediving.Diuretics, beta blockers, alpha blockers, blood thinnersanti coagulants, etcOne dose to reverse the effects of a certain anti-coagulant cost 22,000$What is the difference between a beta blocker and an alpha blocker.Are any OTC medications or supplements of concern. Fish oil, vitamin E.Do certain preconditions make lung barotrauma more likely?Difference between immersion pulmonary edema and lung barotrauma and the spectrum between.Referring to the lung ultrasound study done by Andy Chi.Shout out to Bizo Silva.Things to look out for regarding lung barotrauma.Thoughts on permanent impairment from lung barotrauma.How much rest to take after lung barotrauma.Actions to take after lung squeeze.Warmings about aspirin and ibuprofen.Differences between DCI (decompression illness) and AGE (arterial gas embolism).The importance of having insurance in case there is an accident.Suspicions about doping in the freediving scene.What are Juani's plans for the future in this field?

    Medicine and Health with Dr Paul
    TOXIC CHEMICALS & WHAT TO DO ABOUT THEM | Medicine & Health Podcast

    Medicine and Health with Dr Paul

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 57:15


    From weed killer to heavy metals and many other chemicals we are inundated with toxicants in our food, water, other liquids, personal care products, and more.In this program, Dr. A will discuss the most common toxic substances we are assaulted with and also provide tips for addressing them.

    Humankind on Public Radio
    Medicine’s River of Meaning

    Humankind on Public Radio

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 29:55


    Physician, philosopher and best-selling author Rachel Remen describes her remarkable course, “The Healer's Art,” taught at medical schools throughout the United States.

    California Sun Podcast
    Paul Pringle's story of peril and power in L.A.

    California Sun Podcast

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 31:28


    Paul Pringle is a long-time investigative reporter for the Los Angeles Times and a three-time Pulitzer Prize winner. His series of stories uncovering the drug use and criminal behavior of the dean of USC's Keck School of Medicine shifted the tectonic plates of both USC and Pringle's employer, the L.A. Times. It's a story of the power of investigative journalism, and the role of powerful institutions in a big city like Los Angeles. He writes about all of it in his recent book "Bad City," and shares, on this week's podcast, his anatomy of the investigation.

    The Health Detective Podcast by FDNthrive
    How To Fast (Without The Fast?) w/ Dr. William Hsul

    The Health Detective Podcast by FDNthrive

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 58:42


    After 20 years of a distinguished career as an endocrinologist at Harvard's Joslin Diabetes Center, Dr. William Hsu joined L-Nutra in 2019 as Chief Medical Officer. In this role, Dr. Hsu leads the clinical development effort at L-Nutra, oversees the Medical Affairs Department, and advances the education and adoption of fasting and Fasting Mimicking Diet as an innovative tool to extend human healthspan. Among his prior roles, he served as Vice President at Joslin Diabetes Center, a teaching affiliate of Harvard Medical School, responsible for its international education and healthcare advisory programs. He served on multiple national-level professional committees, including the American Diabetes Association, setting national standards of medical care in diabetes. His previous research interests focused on the pathophysiology of diabetes and the application of digital technology in chronic care. Dr. Hsu went to Cornell University for college and received his medical degree from Mount Sinai School of Medicine. He completed his Internal Medicine residency training at Yale School of Medicine and completed his fellowship training in Endocrinology and Metabolism at Harvard Medical School. He was Assistant Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School. Links provided: https://l-nutra.com/ https://twitter.com/lnutraofficial https://www.linkedin.com/in/william-hsu-md/

    Critical Matters
    Tracheostomy Emergencies

    Critical Matters

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 58:53


    In this episode of the podcast, we will discuss tracheostomy emergencies. Tracheostomies are common in ICU patients. Every intensivist should be capable of recognizing and providing initial management to potentially serious complications associated with tracheostomies. Our guests are Drs. Laura Bontempo and Sara Manning, emergency physicians and educators with a special interest in the topic. Dr. Laura Bontempo is an associate professor of emergency medicine, and serves as Assistant Director for Faculty Development & Resident Education, in the Department of Emergency Medicine at the University of Maryland Medical School. Dr. Sara Manning is an Assistant Professor of Clinical Emergency Medicine, in the Department of Emergency Medicine at the Indiana University School of Medicine. Additional Resources: Tracheostomy Emergencies. LJ Bontempo and SL Manning. Emerg Med Clin N Am 2019: https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/30454773/ Link to Onepager on Tracheostomy Emergencies: https://onepagericu.com/trach-emergencies Bleeding Tracheostomy. Kenji Inaba MD. Presented at Essentials of EM: https://www.facebook.com/EssentialsofEM/videos/1163679590380038/ Book Recommendations: Who Moved my Cheese?: An A-Mazing Way to Deal with Change in Your Work and in Your Life. By Spencer Johnson, et al: https://amzn.to/3pq0CkR Where the Red Fern Grows. By Wilson Rawls: https://amzn.to/3AawH6a

    Mind & Matter
    David Cohen: Prescription Drugs, Psychiatric Medicine, Big Pharma & the Medicalization of Everything | #83

    Mind & Matter

    Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2022 80:39


    Nick talks to Dr. David Cohen, a professor at the UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs. His research looks at psychoactive drugs (prescribed, licit, and illicit) and their desirable and undesirable effects as socio-cultural phenomena “constructed” through language, policy, attitudes, and social interactions. They discuss: prescription psychiatric drugs, including SSRIs, benzodiazepines and stimulants (e.g. Adderall); the history of how some of the most widely prescribed psychiatric drugs came to be so popular; how pharmaceutical companies go about marketing these drugs and the conditions they aim to treat to both physicians and the public; the quality of the evidence supporting their use; what we are learning about the potential for dependency, long-term health effects, and actual level of benefit that comes from chronic psychiatric drug use; why many psychiatric drugs are increasingly prescribed in combination; and more.Support M&M:Sign up for the weekly Mind & Matter newsletter[https://mindandmatter.substack.com/?sort=top]The Amino Co., shop science-back amino acids supplements. Use code ‘MIND' to save 30%.[aminoco.com/MIND]Follow Nick's work through Linktree:[https://linktr.ee/trikomes]Organize your digital highlights & notes w/ Readwise (2 months free w/ sub)[https://readwise.io/nickjikomes/]Learn more about our podcast sponsor, Dosist[https://dosist.com]Support the show