Diverse group of fungi
Skye and Steve chuck the AT-ST driver out of the cockpit in this episode which reveals a shocking conspiracy about the character. Hardcopies, Sculpts, Alternate photo-art, lots of beautiful modern and some Australian cereal madness. Plus, what the hell is a mirr-a-kit? 02:15 The AT-ST talk begins Conspiracy 20:06 Skye-Ku and Skye's Ninja Story 24:50 -Broc's Run Explained Sculpt,Mold, Hardcopy,Protomold,First Shot 37:15 The Original Photo art of the AT-ST Driver 40:42 International AT-ST Carded Figures: Tri-Logo, Lili Ledy 42:32 Polish AT-ST Figures 49:16 Nuggets From the Archive – PowerSparks! 59:30. An Interruption! Australian Decoder Discs? 01:03:45 UNOLVED: ROTJ Pyjamas? 01:05: 54 UNLOVED Mirr-a-Kit 01:12:25 Carded Micro Machine 01:18:50 Market Watch “Game”
The Top Binders to Help Detox From Mycotoxins and Mold | Podcast #337 Schedule a FREE Consult: http://www.justinhealth.com/free-consultation Review us at: http://www.beyondwellnessradio.com/itunes Mold Problem? Bio-Balance - 10% discount https://www.biobalancenow.com Code: drj Recommended products - Deluxe Mold Test Kit: https://justinhealth.com/products/mold-test-kit GPL Mycotox: https://justinhealth.com/products/gpl-mycotox Genova Organix® Comprehensive Profile: https://justinhealth.com/products/organix-comprehensive-profile Genova NutrEval® FMV: https://justinhealth.com/products/genova-nutreval-fmv Genova Organix® Dysbiosis Profile: https://justinhealth.com/products/organix-dysbiosis-profile Genova SIBO Breath Test: https://justinhealth.com/products/genova-sibo-breath-test Probio Flora 60 caps: https://justinhealth.com/products/probio-flora-60-caps Podcast Transcription: https://justinhealth.com/the-top-binders-to-help-detox-from-mycotoxins-and-mold-podcast-337/ Get Show Updates Here: http://justinhealth.com/beyondwellness-newsletter You-tube Podcast Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=justinhealth In this podcast, Dr. J and Evan Brand talk about how intestinal binders are a critical part of any detox protocol. When the liver processes toxins, they get excreted through bile and to the small intestine. If the toxins are not meant to anything, most of them will get reabsorbed in the gut. It is called enterohepatic recirculation. Binders can be used to attach to the toxins to pass through the digestive tract to be eliminated. Different binders have affinities for various toxins based on the net charge and other molecular bonds. One commonly used binder is Chlorella - a living organism that has evolved to bind only to toxic metals, not essential minerals. Because of this, it can be used long-term with no risk of nutritional deficiency over time; Charcoal - a broad-spectrum binder that will bind a little bit of everything. It means it will bind toxins, as well as vitamins and minerals. So it is suitable for acute situations, not long-term; Humic and Fulvic Acids are made of decomposed plant matter, essentially dirt. They have been shown to detox glyphosate. The binder that suits someone can also differ significantly based on the specific load of toxin. What works well for someone can also change during different phases of treatment, especially when the root cause is identified and fixed. ===================================== Subscribe on I-Tunes: http://www.beyondwellnessradio.com/itunes Review us at: http://www.beyondwellnessradio.com/itunes Visit us at: http://www.beyondwellnessradio.com Have a question: http://www.beyondwellnessradio.com/question
Dr. John Lieurance is a Naturopathic Physician & Chiropractic Neurologist. He works alongside a team at Advanced Rejuvenation, which includes Medical, Cardiologist, Osteopathic, Hormone Specialist, Podiatric & Eastern Medicine. Advanced Rejuvenation is paving the way, with the most advanced treatment options and protocols for Degenerative Neurologic, Chronic Diseases, Auto Immune, Chronic Infections such as Virus & Lyme, Mold, CIRS, Neurologic, Hearing loss, Tinnitus, Vestibular Disorders, GI/SIBO, Thyroid, hormone conditions and Orthopedic Regenerative Medicine using ultrasound guidance. [Sponsor Message]: If you are looking for a natural way to boost hair wellness and get thicker, stronger and longer hair, check out https://fullyvital.com Here is what we discuss in this episode: - How Dr. Lieurance Got Into The Alternative Health Space - How John Diagnosed And Fixed His Auto Immune Disease - How John Helps People With Auto Immune Diseases and Chronic Conditions - John's Advanced Tips On Fasting - How NAD+ Can Be Used - Ozone and Glutathione For Rejuvenation And As Antioxidands - Joint Injuries And The Two Types of Cartilage In Joints - How To Regrow Cartilage In Joints - The Perfect Types Of Patients That Dr Lieurance Can Help To get the full show notes of this episode, head on over to Anti-Aging Hacks
We all know the benefits of compost, but a specific type of compost is magical. This type of compost is called leaf mold. Leaf mold is soil that consists of decayed leaves. A fungal-rich soil amendment that can do wonders for your garden. When added to your garden, leaf mold acts as compost, mulch, and a soil amendment. Check out this episode of JUST GROW IT, where we discuss the benefits of leaf mold in the garden.
Why You Should Listen: In this episode, you will learn about “The Survival Paradox: Reversing the Hidden Cause of Aging and Chronic Disease”. About My Guest: My guest for this episode is Dr. Isaac Eliaz. Isaac Eliaz, MD, MS, LAc is a recognized expert in the field of integrative medicine, focusing on cancer and complex conditions. He is a respected clinician, researcher, author, educator, and mind-body practitioner. Dr. Eliaz partners with leading research institutes, including Harvard, National Institutes of Health (NIH), and Columbia to co-author scientific studies on today's most serious conditions. He has spent decades studying meditation with an emphasis on healing and deepening the mind-body connection. Dr. Eliaz is the founder and medical director of Amitabha Medical Clinic & Healing Center in Santa Rosa, California. Key Takeaways: How is the body's ability to survive often a major contributor to a state of poor health? How can we learn to breathe deeply in the midst of fear, anxiety, and panic? How does feeling safe lead to lower levels of oxygen and create an environment for infections and even cancer? Can limbic system retraining shift one from a state of survival to a state of harmony? What is the "architect of the survival response"? Can galectin-3 be tested for with traditional labs? What is the role of galectin-3 in the formation of biofilms? Can targeting galectin-3 flip the inflammation switch to the off position? How does an individual survival focus make us sick? How can galectin-3 be reduced with modified citrus pectin (MCP)? How might MCP act as a prebiotic and support the microbiome? How important is exploring and resolving trauma in order to improve health? How might therapeutic apheresis be a tool for reducing galectin-3? What is the role of galectin-3 in kidney and liver health? Is galectin-3 involved in hypercoagulation or hyperviscosity? Does galectin-3 play a role in neurodegenerative conditions such as Parkinson's, Alzheimer's, or ALS? Can a focus on mental and emotional health improve our detoxification capacity on a physical level? Does the body detoxify more efficiently when inflammation is reduced? Connect With My Guest: https://SurvivalParadox.com Interview Date: November 23, 2021 Transcript: To review a transcript of this show, visit https://BetterHealthGuy.com/Episode157. Additional Information: To learn more, visit https://BetterHealthGuy.com. Disclaimer: The content of this show is for informational purposes only and is not intended to diagnose, treat, or cure any illness or medical condition. Nothing in today's discussion is meant to serve as medical advice or as information to facilitate self-treatment. As always, please discuss any potential health-related decisions with your own personal medical authority.
About StephanieStephanie Wong is an award-winning speaker, engineer, pageant queen, and hip hop medalist. She is a leader at Google with a mission to blend storytelling and technology to create remarkable developer content. At Google, she's created over 400 videos, blogs, courses, and podcasts that have helped developers globally. You might recognize her as the host of the GCP Podcast. Stephanie is active in her community, fiercely supporting women in tech and mentoring students.Links: Personal Website: https://stephrwong.com Twitter: https://twitter.com/stephr_wong TranscriptAnnouncer: Hello, and welcome to Screaming in the Cloud with your host, Chief Cloud Economist at The Duckbill Group, Corey Quinn. This weekly show features conversations with people doing interesting work in the world of cloud, thoughtful commentary on the state of the technical world, and ridiculous titles for which Corey refuses to apologize. This is Screaming in the Cloud.Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by our friends at Vultr. Spelled V-U-L-T-R because they're all about helping save money, including on things like, you know, vowels. So, what they do is they are a cloud provider that provides surprisingly high performance cloud compute at a price that—while sure they claim its better than AWS pricing—and when they say that they mean it is less money. Sure, I don't dispute that but what I find interesting is that it's predictable. They tell you in advance on a monthly basis what it's going to going to cost. They have a bunch of advanced networking features. They have nineteen global locations and scale things elastically. Not to be confused with openly, because apparently elastic and open can mean the same thing sometimes. They have had over a million users. Deployments take less that sixty seconds across twelve pre-selected operating systems. Or, if you're one of those nutters like me, you can bring your own ISO and install basically any operating system you want. Starting with pricing as low as $2.50 a month for Vultr cloud compute they have plans for developers and businesses of all sizes, except maybe Amazon, who stubbornly insists on having something to scale all on their own. Try Vultr today for free by visiting: vultr.com/screaming, and you'll receive a $100 in credit. Thats v-u-l-t-r.com slash screaming.Corey: This episode is sponsored by our friends at Oracle Cloud. Counting the pennies, but still dreaming of deploying apps instead of "Hello, World" demos? Allow me to introduce you to Oracle's Always Free tier. It provides over 20 free services and infrastructure, networking, databases, observability, management, and security. And—let me be clear here—it's actually free. There's no surprise billing until you intentionally and proactively upgrade your account. This means you can provision a virtual machine instance or spin up an autonomous database that manages itself all while gaining the networking load, balancing and storage resources that somehow never quite make it into most free tiers needed to support the application that you want to build. With Always Free, you can do things like run small scale applications or do proof-of-concept testing without spending a dime. You know that I always like to put asterisks next to the word free. This is actually free, no asterisk. Start now. Visit snark.cloud/oci-free that's snark.cloud/oci-free.Corey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud. I'm Corey Quinn. One of the things that makes me a little weird in the universe is that I do an awful lot of… let's just call it technology explanation slash exploration in public, and turning it into a bit of a brand-style engagement play. What makes this a little on the weird side is that I don't work for a big company, which grants me a tremendous latitude. I have a whole lot of freedom that lets me be all kinds of different things, and I can't get fired, which is something I'm really good at.Inversely, my guest today is doing something remarkably similar, except she does work for a big company and could theoretically be fired if they were foolish enough to do so. But I don't believe that they are. Stephanie Wong is the head of developer engagement at Google. Stephanie, thank you for volunteering to suffer my slings and arrows about all of this.Stephanie: [laugh]. Thanks so much for having me today, Corey.Corey: So, at a very high level, you're the head of developer engagement, which is a term that I haven't seen a whole lot of. Where does that start and where does that stop?Stephanie: Yeah, so I will say that it's a self-proclaimed title a bit because of the nuance of what I do. I would say at its heart, I am still a part of developer relations. If you've heard of developer advocacy or developer evangelist, I would say this slight difference in shade of what I do is that I focus on scalable content creation and becoming a central figure for our developer audiences to engage and enlighten them with content that, frankly, is remarkable, and that they'd want to share and learn about our technology.Corey: Your bio is fascinating in that it doesn't start with the professional things that most people do with, “This is my title and this is my company,” is usually the first sentence people put in. Yours is, “Stephanie Wong is an award-winning speaker, engineer, pageant queen, and hip hop medalist.” Which is both surprising and more than a little bit refreshing because when I read a bio like that my immediate instinctive reaction is, “Oh, thank God. It's a real person for a change.” I like the idea of bringing the other aspects of what you are other than, “This is what goes on in an IDE, the end,” to your audience.Stephanie: That is exactly the goal that I had when creating that bio because I truly believe in bringing more interdisciplinary and varied backgrounds to technology. I, myself have gone through a very unconventional path to get to where I am today and I think in large part, my background has had a lot to do with my successes, my failures, and really just who I am in tech as an uninhibited and honest, credible person today.Corey: I think that there's a lack of understanding, broadly, in our industry about just how important credibility and authenticity are and even the source of where they come from. There are a lot of folks who are in the DevRel space—devrelopers, as I insist upon calling them, over their protests—where, on some level, the argument is, what is developer relations? “Oh, you work in marketing, but they're scared to tell you,” has been my gag on that one for a while. But they speak from a position of, “I know what's what because I have been in the trenches, working on these large-scale environments as an engineer for the last”—fill in the blank, however long it may have been—“And therefore because I have done things, I am going to tell you how it is.” You explicitly call out that you don't come from the traditional, purely technical background. Where did you come from? It's unlikely that you've sprung fully-formed from the forehead of some god, but again, I'm not entirely sure how Google finds and creates the folks that it winds up advancing, so maybe you did.Stephanie: Well, to tell you the truth. We've all come from divine creatures. And that's where Google sources all employees. So. You know. But—[laugh].Corey: Oh, absolutely. “We climbed to the top of Olympus and then steal fire from the gods.” “It's like, isn't that the origin story of Prometheus?” “Yeah, possibly.” But what is your background? Where did you come from?Stephanie: So, I have grown up, actually, in Silicon Valley, which is a little bit ironic because I didn't go to school for computer science or really had the interest in becoming an engineer in school. I really had no idea.Corey: Even been more ironic than that because most of Silicon Valley appears to never have grown up at all.Stephanie: [laugh]. So, true. Maybe there's a little bit of that with me, too. Everybody has a bit of Peter Pan syndrome here, right? Yeah, I had no idea what I wanted to do in school and I just knew that I had an interest in communicating with one another, and I ended up majoring in communication studies.I thought I wanted to go into the entertainment industry and go into production, which is very different and ended up doing internships at Warner Brothers Records, a YouTube channel for dance—I'm a dancer—and I ended up finding a minor in digital humanities, which is sort of this interdisciplinary minor that combines technology and the humanities space, including literature, history, et cetera. So, that's where I got my start in technology, getting an introduction to information systems and doing analytics, studying social media for certain events around the world. And it wasn't until after school that I realized that I could work in enterprise technology when I got an offer to be a sales engineer. Now, that being said, I had no idea what sales engineering was. I just knew it had something to do with enterprise technology and communications, and I thought it was a good fit for my background.Corey: The thing that I find so interesting about that is that it breaks the mold of what people expect, when, “If someone's going to talk to me about technology—especially coming from a”—it's weird; it's one of the biggest companies on the planet, and people still on some level equate Google with the startup-y mentality of being built in someone's garage. That's an awfully big garage these days, if that's even slightly close to true, which it isn't. But there's this idea of, “Oh, you have to go to Stanford. You have to get a degree in computer science. And then you have to go and do this, this, this, this, and this.”And it's easy to look dismissively at what you're doing. “Communications? Well, all that would teach you to do is communicate to people clearly and effectively. What possible good is that in tech?” As we look around the landscape and figure out exactly why that is so necessary in tech, and also so lacking?Stephanie: Exactly. I do think it's an underrated skill in tech. Maybe it's not so much anymore, but I definitely think that it has been in the past. And even for developers, engineers, data scientists, other technical practitioner, especially as a person in DevRel, I think it's such a valuable skill to be able to communicate complex topics simply and understandably to a wide variety of audiences.Corey: The big question that I have for you because I've talked to an awful lot of folks who are very concerned about the way that they approach developer relations, where—they'll have ratios, for example—where I know someone and he insists that he give one deeply technical talk for every four talks that are not deeply technical, just because he feels the need to re-establish and shore up his technical bona fides. Now, if there's one thing that people on the internet love, it is correcting people on things that are small trivia aspect, or trying to pull out the card that, “Oh, I've worked on this system for longer than you've worked on this system, therefore, you should defer to me.” Do you find that you face headwinds for not having the quote-unquote, “Traditional” engineering technical background?Stephanie: I will say that I do a bit. And I did, I would say when I first joined DevRel, and I don't know if it was much more so that it was being imposed on me or if it was being self-imposed, something that I felt like I needed to prove to gain credibility, not just in my organization, but in the industry at large. And it wasn't until two or three years into it, that I realized that I had a niche myself. It was to create stories with my content that could communicate these concepts to developers just as effectively. And yes, I can still prove that I can go into an hour-long or a 45-minute-long tech talk or a webinar about a topic, but I can also easily create a five to ten-minute video that communicates concepts and inspires audiences just the same, and more importantly, be able to point to resources, code labs, tutorials, GitHub repos, that can allow the audience to be hands-on themselves, too. So really, I think that it was over time that I gained more experience and realized that my skill sets are valuable in a different way, and it's okay to have a different background as long as you bring something to the table.Corey: And I think that it's indisputable that you do. The concept of yours that I've encountered from time to time has always been insightful, it is always been extremely illuminating, and—you wouldn't think of this as worthy of occasion and comment, but I feel it needs to be said anyway—at no point in any of your content did I feel like I was being approached in a condescending way, where at every point it was always about uplifting people to a level of understanding, rather than doing the, “Well, I'm smarter than you and you couldn't possibly understand the things that I've been to.” It is relatable, it is engaging, and you add a very human face to what is admittedly an area of industry that is lacking in a fair bit of human element.Stephanie: Yeah, and I think that's the thing that many folks DevRel continue to underline is the idea of empathy, empathizing with your audiences, empathizing with the developers, the engineers, the data engineers, whoever it is that you're creating content for, it's being in their shoes. But for me, I may not have been in those shoes for years, like many other folks historically have been in for DevRel, but I want to at least go through the journey of learning a new piece of technology. For example, if I'm learning a new platform on Google Cloud, going through the steps of creating a demo, or walking through a tutorial, and then candidly explaining that experience to my audience, or creating a video about it. I really just reject the idea of having ego in tech and I would love to broaden the opportunity for folks who came from a different background like myself. I really want to just represent the new world of technology where it wasn't full of people who may have had the privilege to start coding at a very early age, in their garages.Corey: Yeah, privilege of, in many respects, also that privilege means, “Yes, I had the privilege of not having to have friends and deal with learning to interact with other human beings, which is what empowered me to build this company and have no social skills whatsoever.” It's not the aspirational narrative that we sometimes are asked to believe. You are similar in some respects to a number of things that I do—by which I mean, you do it professionally and well and I do it as basically performance shitpost art—but you're on Twitter, you make videos, you do podcasts, you write long-form and short-form as well. You are sort of all across the content creation spectrum. Which of those things do you prefer to do? Which ones of those are things you find a little bit more… “Well, I have to do it, but it's not my favorite?” Or do you just tend to view it as content is content; you just look at different media to tell your story?Stephanie: Well, I will say any form of content is queen—I'm not going to say king, but—[laugh] content is king, content is queen, it doesn't matter.Corey: Content is a baroness as it turns out.Stephanie: [laugh]. There we go. I have to say, so given my background, I mentioned I was into production and entertainment before, so I've always had a gravitation towards video content. I love tinkering with cameras. Actually, as I got started out at Google Cloud, I was creating scrappy content using webcams and my own audio equipment, and doing my own research, and finding lounges and game rooms to do that, and we would just upload it to our own YouTube channel, which probably wasn't allowed at the time, but hey, we got by with it.And eventually, I got approached by DevRel to start doing it officially on the channel and I was given budget to do it in-studio. And so that was sort of my stepping stone to doing this full-time eventually, which I never foresaw for myself. And so yeah, I have this huge interest in—I'm really engaged with video content, but once I started expanding and realizing that I could repurpose that content for podcasting, I could repurpose it for blogs, then you start to realize that you can shard content and expand your reach exponentially with this. So, that's when I really started to become more active on social media and leverage it to build not just content for Google Cloud, but build my own brand in tech.Corey: That is the inescapable truth of DevRel done right is that as you continue doing it, in time, in your slice of the industry, it is extremely likely that your personal brand eclipses the brand of the company that you represent. And it's in many ways a test of corporate character—if it makes sense—as do how they react to that. I've worked in roles before I started this place where I was starting to dabble with speaking a lot, and there was always a lot of insecurity that I picked up of, “Well, it feels like you're building your personal brand, not advancing the company here, and we as a company do not see the value in you doing that.” Direct quote from the last boss I had. And, well, that partially explains why I'm here, I suppose.But there's insecurity there. I'd see the exact opposite coming out of Google, especially in recent times. There's something almost seems to be a renaissance in Google Cloud, and I'm not sure where it came from. But if I look at it across the board, and you had taken all the labels off of everything, and you had given me a bunch of characteristics about different companies, I would never have guessed that you were describing Google when you're talking about Google Cloud. And perhaps that's unfair, but perceptions shape reality.Stephanie: Yeah, I find that interesting because I think traditionally in DevRel, we've also hired folks for their domain expertise and their brand, depending on what you're representing, whether it's in the Kubernetes space or Python client library that you're supporting. But it seems like, yes, in my case, I've organically started to build my brand while at Google, and Google has been just so spectacular in supporting that for me. But yeah, it's a fine line that I think many people have to walk. It's like, do you want to continue to build your own brand and have that carry forth no matter what company you stay at, or if you decide to leave? Or can you do it hand-in-hand with the company that you're at? For me, I think I can do it hand-in-hand with Google Cloud.Corey: It's taken me a long time to wrap my head around what appears to be a contradiction when I look at Google Cloud, and I think I've mostly figured it out. In the industry, there is a perception that Google as an entity is condescending and sneering toward every other company out there because, “You're Google, you know how to do all these great, amazing things that are global-spanning, and over here at Twitter for Pets, we suck doing these things.” So, Google is always way smarter and way better at this than we could ever hope to be. But that is completely opposed to my personal experiences talking with Google employees. Across the board, I would say that you all are self-effacing to a fault.And I mean that in the sense of having such a limited ego, in some cases, that it's, “Well, I don't want to go out there and do a whole video on this. It's not about me, it's about the technology,” are things that I've had people who work at Google say to me. And I appreciate the sentiment; it's great, but that also feels like it's an aloofness. It also fails to humanize what it is that you're doing. And you are a, I've got to say, a breath of fresh air when it comes to a lot of that because your stories are not just, “Here's how you do a thing. It's awesome. And this is all the intricacies of the API.”And yeah, you get there, but you also contextualize that in a, “Here's why it matters. Here's the problem that solves. Here is the type of customer's problem that this is great for,” rather than starting with YAML and working your way up. It's going the other way, of, “We want to sell some underpants,” or whatever it is the customer is trying to do today. And that is the way that I think is one of the best ways to drive adoption of what's going on because if you get people interested and excited about something—at least in my experience—they're going to figure out how the API works. Badly in many cases, but works. But if you start on the API stuff, it becomes a solution looking for a problem. I like your approach to this.Stephanie: Thank you. Yeah, I appreciate that. I think also something that I've continued to focus on is to tell stories across products, and it doesn't necessarily mean within just Google Cloud's ecosystem, but across the industry as well. I think we need to, even at Google, tell a better story across our product space and tie in what developers are currently using. And I think the other thing that I'm trying to work on, too, is contextualizing our products and our launches not just across the industry, but within our product strategy. Where does this tie in? Why does it matter? What is our forward-looking strategy from here? When we're talking about our new data cloud products or analytics, [unintelligible 00:17:21], how does this tie into our API strategy?Corey: And that's the biggest challenge, I think, in the AI space. My argument has been for a while—in fact, I wrote a blog post on it earlier this year—that AI and machine learning is a marvelously executed scam because it's being pushed by cloud providers and the things that you definitely need to do a machine learning experiment are a bunch of compute and a whole bunch of data that has to be stored on something, and wouldn't you know it, y'all sell that by the pound. So, it feels, from a cynical perspective, which I excel at espousing, that approach becomes one of you're effectively selling digital pickaxes into a gold rush. Because I see a lot of stories about machine learning how to do very interesting things that are either highly, highly use-case-specific, which great, that would work well, for me too, if I ever wind up with, you know, a petabyte of people's transaction logs from purchasing coffee at my national chain across the country. Okay, that works for one company, but how many companies look like that?And on the other side of it, “It's oh, here's how we can do a whole bunch of things,” and you peel back the covers a bit, and it looks like, “Oh, but you really taught me here is bias laundering?” And, okay. I think that there's a definite lack around AI and machine learning of telling stories about how this actually matters, what sorts of things people can do with it that aren't incredibly—how do I put this?—niche or a problem in search of a solution?Stephanie: Yeah, I find that there are a couple approaches to creating content around AI and other technologies, too, but one of them being inspirational content, right? Do you want to create something that tells the story of how I created a model that can predict what kind of bakery item this is? And we're going to do it by actually showcasing us creating the outcome. So, that's one that's more like, okay. I don't know how relatable or how appropriate it is for an enterprise use case, but it's inspirational for new developers or next gen developers in the AI space, and I think that can really help a company's brand, too.The other being highly niche for the financial services industry, detecting financial fraud, for example, and that's more industry-focused. I found that they both do well, in different contexts. It really depends on the channel that you're going to display it on. Do you want it to be viral? It really depends on what you're measuring your content for. I'm curious from you, Corey, what you've seen across, as a consumer of content?Corey: What's interesting, at least in my world, is that there seems to be, given that what I'm focusing on first and foremost is the AWS ecosystem, it's not that I know it the best—I do—but at this point, it's basically Stockholm Syndrome where it's… with any technology platform when you've worked with it long enough, you effectively have the most valuable of skill sets around it, which is not knowing how it works, but knowing how it doesn't, knowing what the failure mode is going to look like and how you can work around that and detect it is incredibly helpful. Whereas when you're trying something new, you have to wait until it breaks to find the sharp edges on it. So, there's almost a lock-in through, “We failed you enough times,” story past a certain point. But paying attention to that ecosystem, I find it very disjointed. I find that there are still events that happen and I only find out when the event is starting because someone tweets about it, and for someone who follows 40 different official AWS RSS feeds, to be surprised by something like that tells me, okay, there's not a whole lot of cohesive content strategy here, that is at least making it easy for folks to consume the things that they want, especially in my case where even the very niche nature of what I do, my interest is everything.I have a whole bunch of different filters that look for various keywords and the rest, and of course, I have helpful folks who email me things constantly—please keep it up; I'm a big fan—worst case, I'd rather read something twice than nothing. So, it's helpful to see all of that and understand the different marketing channels, different personas, and the way that content approaches, but I still find things that slip through the cracks every time. The thing that I've learned—and it felt really weird when I started doing it—was, I will tell the same stories repeatedly in different forums, or even the same forum. I could basically read you a Twitter thread from a year ago, word-for-word, and it would blow up bigger than it did the first time. Just because no one reads everything.Stephanie: Exactly.Corey: And I've already told my origin story. You're always new to someone. I've given talks internally at Amazon at various times, and I'm sort of loud and obnoxious, but the first question I love to ask is, “Raise your hand if you've never heard of me until today.” And invariably, over three-quarters of the room raises their hand every single time, which okay, great. I think that's awesome, but it teaches me that I cannot ever expect someone to have, quote-unquote, “Done the reading.”Stephanie: I think the same can be said about the content that I create for the company. You can't assume that people, A) have seen my tweets already or, B) understand this product, even if I've talked about it five times in the past. But yes, I agree. I think that you definitely need to have a content strategy and how you format your content to be more problem-solution-oriented.And so the way that I create content is that I let them fall into three general buckets. One being that it could be termed definition: talking about the basics, laying the foundation of a product, defining terms around a topic. Like, what is App Engine, or Kubeflow 101, or talking about Pub/Sub 101.The second being best practices. So, outlining and explaining the best practices around a topic, how do you design your infrastructure for scale and reliability.And the third being diagnosis: investigating; exploring potential issues, as you said; using scripts; Stackdriver logging, et cetera. And so I just kind of start from there as a starting point. And then I generally follow a very, very effective model. I'm sure you're aware of it, but it's called the five point argument model, where you are essentially telling a story to create a compelling narrative for your audience, regardless of the topic or what bucket that topic falls into.So, you're introducing the problem, you're sort of rising into a point where the climax is the solution. And that's all to build trust with your audience. And as it falls back down, you're giving the results in the conclusion, and that's to inspire action from your audience. So, regardless of what you end up talking about this problem-solution model—I've found at least—has been highly effective. And then in terms of sharing it out, over and over again, over the span of two months, that's how you get the views that you want.Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by something new. Cloud Academy is a training platform built on two primary goals. Having the highest quality content in tech and cloud skills, and building a good community the is rich and full of IT and engineering professionals. You wouldn't think those things go together, but sometimes they do. Its both useful for individuals and large enterprises, but here's what makes it new. I don't use that term lightly. Cloud Academy invites you to showcase just how good your AWS skills are. For the next four weeks you'll have a chance to prove yourself. Compete in four unique lab challenges, where they'll be awarding more than $2000 in cash and prizes. I'm not kidding, first place is a thousand bucks. Pre-register for the first challenge now, one that I picked out myself on Amazon SNS image resizing, by visiting cloudacademy.com/corey. C-O-R-E-Y. That's cloudacademy.com/corey. We're gonna have some fun with this one!Corey: See, that's a key difference right there. I don't do anything regular in terms of video as part of my content. And I do it from time to time, but you know, getting gussied up and whatnot is easier than just talking into a microphone. As I record this, it's Friday, I'm wearing a Hawaiian shirt, and I look exactly like the middle-aged dad that I am. And for me at least, a big breakthrough moment was realizing that my audience and I are not always the same.Weird confession for someone in my position: I don't generally listen to podcasts. And the reason behind that is I read very quickly, and even if I speed up a podcast, I'm not going to be able to consume the information nearly as quickly as I could by reading it. That, amongst other reasons, is one of the reasons that every episode of this show has a full transcript attached to it. But I'm not my audience. Other people prefer to learn by listening and there's certainly nothing wrong with that.My other podcast, the AWS Morning Brief, is the spoken word version of the stuff that I put out in my newsletter every week. And that is—it's just a different area for people to consume the content because that's what works for them. I'm not one to judge. The hard part for me was getting over that hump of assuming the audience was like me.Stephanie: Yeah. And I think the other key part of is just mainly consistency. It's putting out the content consistently in different formats because everybody—like you said—has a different learning style. I myself do. I enjoy visual styles.I also enjoy listening to podcasts at 2x speed. [laugh]. So, that's my style. But yeah, consistency is one of the key things in building content, and building an audience, and making sure that you are valuable to your audience. I mean, social media, at the end of the day is about the people that follow you.It's not about yourself. It should never be about yourself. It's about the value that you provide. Especially as somebody who's in DevRel in this position for a larger company, it's really about providing value.Corey: What are the breakthrough moments that I had relatively early in my speaking career—and I think it's clear just from what you've already said that you've had a similar revelation at times—I gave a talk, that was really one of my first talks that went semi-big called, “Terrible Ideas in Git.” It was basically, learn how to use Git via anti-pattern. What it secretly was, was under the hood, I felt it was time I learned Git a bit better than I did, so I pitched it and I got a talk accepted. So well, that's what we call a forcing function. By the time I give that talk, I'd better be [laugh] able to have built a talk that do this intelligently, and we're going to hope for the best.It worked, but the first version of that talk I gave was super deep into the plumbing of Git. And I'm sure that if any of the Git maintainers were in the audience, they would have found it great, but there aren't that many folks out there. I redid the talk and instead approached it from a position of, “You have no idea what Git is. Maybe you've heard of it, but that's as far as it goes.” And then it gets a little deeper there.And I found that making the subject more accessible as opposed to deeper into the weeds of it is almost always the right decision from a content perspective. Because at some level, when you are deep enough into the weeds, the only way you're going to wind up fixing something or having a problem that you run into get resolved, isn't by listening to a podcast or a conference talk; it's by talking to the people who built the thing because at that level, those are the only people who can hang at that level of depth. That stops being fodder for conference talks unless you turn it into an after-action report of here's this really weird thing I learned.Stephanie: Yeah. And you know, to be honest, the one of the most successful pieces of content I've created was about data center security. I visited a data center and I essentially unveiled what our security protocols were. And that wasn't a deeply technical video, but it was fun and engaging and easily understood by the masses. And that's what actually ended up resulting in the highest number of views.On top of that, I'm now creating a video about our subsea fiber optic cables. Finding that having to interview experts from a number of different teams across engineering and our strategic negotiators, it was like a monolith of information that I had to take in. And trying to format that into a five-minute story, I realized that bringing it up a layer of abstraction to help folks understand this at a wider level was actually beneficial. And I think it'll turn into a great piece of content. I'm still working on it now. So, [laugh] we'll see how it turns out.Corey: I'm a big fan of watching people learn and helping them get started. The thing that I think gets lost a lot is it's easy to assume that if I look back in time at myself when I was first starting my professional career two decades ago, that I was exactly like I am now, only slightly more athletic and can walk up a staircase without getting winded. That's never true. It never has been true. I've learned a lot about not just technology but people as I go, and looking at folks are entering the workforce today through the same lens of, “Well, that's not how I would handle that situation.” Yeah, no kidding. I have two decades of battering my head against the sharp edges and leaving dents in things to inform that opinion.No, when I was that age, I would have handled it way worse than whatever it is I'm critiquing at the time. But it's important to me that we wind up building those pathways and building those bridges so that people coming into the space, first, have a clear path to get here, and secondly, have a better time than I ever did. Where does the next generation of talent come from has been a recurring question and a recurring theme on the show.Stephanie: Yeah. And that's exactly why I've been such a fierce supporter of women in tech, and also, again, encouraging a broader community to become a part of technology. Because, as I said, I think we're in the midst of a new era of technology, of people from all these different backgrounds in places that historically have had more remote access to technology, now having the ability to become developers at an early age. So, with my content, that's what I'm hoping to drive to make this information more easily accessible. Even if you don't want to become a Google Cloud engineer, that's totally fine, but if I can help you understand some of the foundational concepts of cloud, then I've done my job well.And then, even with women who are already trying to break into technology or wanting to become a part of it, then I want to be a mentor for them, with my experience not having a technical background and saying yes to opportunities that challenged me and continuing to build my own luck between hard work and new opportunities.Corey: I can't wait to see how this winds up manifesting as we see understandings of what we're offering to customers in different areas in different ways—both in terms of content and terms of technology—how that starts to evolve and shift. I feel like we're at a bit of an inflection point now, where today if I graduate from school and I want to start a business, I have to either find a technical co-founder or I have to go to a boot camp and learn how to code in order to build something. I think that if we can remove that from the equation and move up the stack, sure, you're not going to be able to build the next Google or Pinterest or whatnot from effectively Visual Basic for Interfaces, but you can build an MVP and you can then continue to iterate forward and turn it into something larger down the road. The other part of it, too, is that moving up the stack into more polished solutions rather than here's a bunch of building blocks for platforms, “So, if you want a service to tell you whether there's a picture of a hot dog or not, here's a service that does exactly that.” As opposed to, “Oh, here are the 15 different services, you can bolt together and pay for each one of them and tie it together to something that might possibly work, and if it breaks, you have no idea where to start looking, but here you go.” A packaged solution that solves business problems.Things move up the stack; they do constantly. The fact is that I started my career working in data centers and now I don't go to them at all because—spoiler—Google, and Amazon, and people who are not IBM Cloud can absolutely run those things better than I can. And there's no differentiated value for me in solving those global problems locally. I'd rather let the experts handle stuff like that while I focus on interesting problems that actually affect my business outcome. There's a reason that instead of running all the nonsense for lastweekinaws.com myself because I've worked in large-scale WordPress hosting companies, instead I pay WP Engine to handle it for me, and they, in turn, hosted on top of Google Cloud, but it doesn't matter to me because it's all just a managed service that I pay for. Because me running the website itself adds no value, compared to the shitpost I put on the website, which is where the value derives from. For certain odd values of value.Stephanie: [laugh]. Well, two things there is that I think we actually had a demo created on Google Cloud that did detect hot dogs or not hot dogs using our Vision API, years in the past. So, thanks for reminding me of that one.Corey: Of course.Stephanie: But yeah, I mean, I completely agree with that. I mean, this is constantly a topic in conversation with my team members, and with clients. It's about higher level of abstractions. I just did a video series with our fellow, Eric Brewer, who helped build cloud infrastructure here at Google over the past ten decades. And I asked him what he thought the future of cloud would be in the next ten years, and he mentioned, “It's going to be these higher levels of abstraction, building platforms on top of platforms like Kubernetes, and having more services like Cloud run serverless technologies, et cetera.”But at the same time, I think the value of cloud will continue to be providing optionality for developers to have more opinionated services, services like GKE Autopilot, et cetera, that essentially take away the management of infrastructure or nodes that people don't really want to deal with at the end of the day because it's not going to be a competitive differentiator for developers. They want to focus on building software and focusing on keeping their services up and running. And so yeah, I think the future is going to be that, giving developers flexibility and freedom, and still delivering the best-of-breed technology. If it's covering something like security, that's something that should be baked in as much as possible.Corey: You're absolutely right, first off. I'm also looking beyond it where I want to be able to build a website that is effectively Twitter, only for pets—because that is just a harebrained enough idea to probably raise a $20 million seed round these days—and I just want to be able to have the barks—those are like tweets, only surprisingly less offensive and racist—and have them just be stored somewhere, ideally presumably under the hood somewhere, it's going to be on computers, but whether it's in containers, or whether it's serverless, or however is working is the sort of thing that, “Wow, that seems like an awful lot of nonsense that is not central nor core to my business succeeding or failing.” I would say failing, obviously, except you can lose money at scale with the magic of things like SoftBank. Here we are.And as that continues to grow and scale, sure, at some point I'm going to have bespoke enough needs and a large enough scale where I do have to think about those things, but building the MVP just so I can swindle some VCs is not the sort of thing where I should have to go to that depth. There really should be a golden-path guardrail-style thing that I can effectively drag and drop my way into the next big scam. And that is, I think, the missing piece. And I think that we're not quite ready technologically to get there yet, but I can't shake the feeling and the hope that's where technology is going.Stephanie: Yeah. I think it's where technology is heading, but I think part of the equation is the adoption by our industry, right? Industry adoption of cloud services and whether they're ready to adopt services that are that drag-and-drop, as you say. One thing that I've also been talking a lot about is this idea of service-oriented networking where if you have a service or API-driven environment and you simply want to bring it to cloud—almost a plug-and-play there—you don't really want to deal with a lot of the networking infrastructure, and it'd be great to do something like PrivateLink on AWS, or Private Service Connect on Google Cloud.While those conversations are happening with customers, I'm finding that it's like trying to cross the Grand Canyon. Many enterprise customers are like, “That sounds great, but we have a really complex network topology that we've been sitting on for the past 25 years. Do you really expect that we're going to transition over to something like that?” So, I think it's about providing stepping stones for our customers until they can be ready to adopt a new model.Corey: Yeah. And of course, the part that never gets said out loud but is nonetheless true and at least as big of a deal, “And we have a whole team of people who've built their entire identity around that network because that is what they work on, and they have been ignoring cloud forever, and if we just uplift everything into a cloud where you folks handle that, sure, it's better for the business outcome, but where does that leave them?” So, they've been here for 25 years, and they will spend every scrap of political capital they've managed to accumulate to torpedo a cloud migration. So, any FUD they can find, any horse-trading they can do, anything they can do to obstruct the success of a cloud initiative, they're going to do because people are people, and there is no real plan to mitigate that. There's also the fact that unless there's a clear business value story about a feature velocity increase or opening up new markets, there's also not an incentive to do things to save money. That is never going to be the number one priority in almost any case short of financial disaster at a company because everything they're doing is building out increasing revenue, rather than optimizing what they're already doing.So, there's a whole bunch of political challenges. Honestly, moving the computer stuff from on-premises data centers into a cloud provider is the easiest part of a cloud migration compared to all of the people that are involved.Stephanie: Yeah. Yeah, we talked about serverless and all the nice benefits of it, but unless you are more a digitally-born, next-gen developer, it may be a higher burden for you to undertake that migration. That's why we always [laugh] are talking about encouraging people to start with newer surfaces.Corey: Oh, yeah. And that's the trick, too, is if you're trying to learn a new cloud platform these days—first, if you're trying to pick one, I'd be hard-pressed to suggest anything other than Google Cloud, with the possible exception of DigitalOcean, just because the new user experience is so spectacularly good. That was my first real, I guess, part of paying attention to Google Cloud a few years ago, where I was, “All right, I'm going to kick the tires on this and see how terrible this interface is because it's a Google product.” And it was breathtakingly good, which I did not expect. And getting out of the way to empower someone who's new to the platform to do something relatively quickly and straightforwardly is huge. And sure, there's always room to prove, but that is the right area to focus on. It's clear that the right energy was spent in the right places.Stephanie: Yeah. I will say a story that we don't tell quite as well as we should is the One Google story. And I'm not talking about just between Workspace and Google Cloud, but our identity access management and knowing your Google account, which everybody knows. It's not like Microsoft, where you're forced to make an account, or it's not like AWS where you had a billion accounts and you hate them all.Corey: Oh, my God, I dread logging into the AWS console every time because it is such a pain in the ass. I go to cloud.google.com sometimes to check something, it's like, “Oh, right. I have to dig out my credentials.” And, “Where's my YubiKey?” And get it. Like, “Oh. I'm already log—oh. Oh, right. That's right. Google knows how identity works, and they don't actively hate their customers. Okay.” And it's always a breath of fresh air. Though I will say that by far and away, the worst login experience I've seen yet is, of course, Azure.Stephanie: [laugh]. That's exactly right. It's Google account. It's yours. It's personal. It's like an Apple iCloud account. It's one click, you're in, and you have access to all the applications. You know, so it's the same underlying identity structure with Workspace and Gmail, and it's the same org structure, too, across Workspace and Google Cloud. So, it's not just this disingenuous financial bundle between GCP and Workspace; it's really strategic. And it's kind of like the idea of low code or no code. And it looks like that's what the future of cloud will be. It's not just by VMs from us.Corey: Yeah. And there are customers who want to buy VMs and that's great. Speed up what they're doing; don't get in the way of people giving you their money, but if you're starting something net-new, there's probably better ways to do it. So, I want to thank you for taking as much time as you have to wind up going through how you think about, well, the art of storytelling in the world of engineering. If people want to learn more about who you are, what you're up to, and how you approach things, where can they find you?Stephanie: Yeah, so you can head to stephrwong.com where you can see my work and also get in touch with me if you want to collaborate on any content. I'm always, always, always open to that. And my Twitter is @stephr_wong.Corey: And we will, of course, put links to that in the [show notes 00:40:03]. Thank you so much for taking the time to speak with me.Stephanie: Thanks so much.Corey: Stephanie Wong, head of developer engagement at Google Cloud. I'm Cloud Economist Corey Quinn, and this is Screaming in the Cloud. If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, whereas if you've hated this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice along with an angry comment telling me that the only way to get into tech these days is, in fact, to graduate with a degree from Stanford, and I can take it from you because you work in their admissions office.Corey: If your AWS bill keeps rising and your blood pressure is doing the same, then you need The Duckbill Group. We help companies fix their AWS bill by making it smaller and less horrifying. The Duckbill Group works for you, not AWS. We tailor recommendations to your business and we get to the point. Visit duckbillgroup.com to get started.Announcer: This has been a HumblePod production. Stay humble.
Dr. Matthew Cook joins the show with a stellar medical bio as President and Founder of BioReset™️ Medical and Medical Advisor of BioReset Network. He is also a board-certified anesthesiologist with over 20 years of experience practicing medicine, focusing the last 14 years on functional and regenerative medicine. After a week of intense treatment with Matt for persistent back and pain issues, I got an insider snapshot into Dr. Matt's practice – professionally, with the incredible team of minds at BioReset Medical – and at his daily life practice in the home. He's a fellow biohacking fiend like myself, so we got on like a house on fire. He also happens to be one of the leading practitioners in the world for Lyme and mold exposure and recovery. We go into a deep dive analysis into the cutting-edge technology and modalities he is using to yield incredible results. As a constant learner with big plans to pass the baton of his research to the world, I feel honored to have shared this conversation with such a trailblazer. 04:20 — Understanding Mold Medical background and areas of expertise Mold diagnosis, testing, and recovery process How you can test for mold How mold recycles in your body and why using binders can shortcut the effects Dealing with furniture contamination Why plasmapheresis is so effective Using ozone in his procedures 41:54 — Helping People Get Over Lyme The complex diagnosis process Can Lyme be transmitted sexually and in utero? What to do when you get bitten by a tick Co-infections from insect bites Why peptides are so crucial for treatment Connections between Long COVID and Lyme 1:025:23 — Dr. Matthew Cook's Mission The mindset that has served him to help The incredible team behind him at BioReset Medical BioReset University 1:32:00 — The Benefits of Ozone Finding suitable ozone oils Explaining ozone dialysis More about this episode. Watch on YouTube. Connect with Luke on social media to learn how to take your lifestyle to the next level, plus catch exclusive live interviews & events: INSTAGRAM - @lukestorey // instagram.com/lukestorey/ FACEBOOK - facebook.com/MrLukeStorey/ TWITTER - @MrLukeStorey // twitter.com/MRLUKESTOREY YOUTUBE - youtube.com/c/LukeStorey THIS SHOW IS BROUGHT TO YOU BY: JOOVV. A new generation of Joovv devices is here, and I am stoked. They're sleeker, lighter, easier to set up and allow you to stand 3x further away from the device while still getting the recommended dosage. There's also a new ambient mode to help you wind down at the end of the day and a recovery mode that will help you rejuvenate after a tough workout. There is an exclusive discount code for Life Stylist listeners on your first order over at Joovv.com/luke where. There you can use the code LUKE to unlock your special offer. AND... Water and Wellness. I take my water very seriously and use Water and Wellness to ensure my H20 is pure, toxin-free, and mineral-rich. Their team has crafted a portfolio backed by decades of research and phenomenal results. My house is set up with their RO countertop water filter, AquaTru, and my cupboards are stocked with Quinton to keep me hydrated and healthy daily. Subscribe to their SMS text alerts for early access to Black Friday promos and a $10 e-gift. Head to waterandwellness.com/storey and use the code “Storey10” for an additional 10% off all products. AND… Super Speciosa - Feel good without feeling impaired with pure Kratom leaf that's been rigorously third-party-lab tested. Go to getsuperleaf.com/luke and use the code “LUKE” for 20% off. HELP SUPPORT THIS SHOW! Love the show? You'll really love Luke's Master Market Online Store! It's a win-win! Get direct links to all of Luke's hand-picked biohacking and health products all in one place, exclusive discounts, and support the show by making purchases through the web store >> SHOP NOW. Other ways to support: SUBSCRIBE >> Apple Podcasts + Stitcher + Google Podcasts + Spotify LEAVE APPLE PODCASTS REVIEW >> Simple step-by-step instructions SHARE >> Spread the word! Tell your family, friends, neighbors, and all your social pals Resources The BioReset Podcast Website: bioresetmedical.com Are you ready to block harmful blue light, and look great at the same time? Check out Gilded By Luke Storey. Where fashion meets function: gildedbylukestorey.com Join me on Telegram for the uncensored content big tech won't allow me to post. It's free speech and free content: www.lukestorey.com/telegram Related Shows Episode #337: The Mold Medic: How to Protect Your Home & Family From Mold Toxicity W/ Michael Rubino Episode #350: The Ultimate Ozone Show: The Miracle Molecule For Radical Health Energy W/ Ian Mitchell
What is and constitutes interactive content that resonates? Is interactive content part of your business strategy? It's not something that every brand does, but it represents a way that content and sales enablement has been done in the past to create experiences that better serve potential customers than static content. Today's guest is Isabelle Papoulias, CMO/Vice President of Marketing at Mediafly, where she oversees all of Mediafly's marketing efforts and works with its sales and business development teams to ensure continuous growth. She shares insights on how to break the sales and marketing mold using interactive content. Some of the highlights of the show include: Animated vs. Interactive: Mediafly makes clear distinction between two types Interactive Content: Navigation helps create constant customer experience Correct Content Usage: Helps marketers/sellers understand buyer behavior Common Content Types: Case studies, product demos, and success stories Site Analytics: Be better prepared for next interaction and serve relevant content Getting Started: Pick one content asset of huge strategic importance to company CLOSE Method: Challenge, Loss, Opportunity, Solution, Evidence for storytelling Scale Up: Improve, apply interactive content to other pieces, platforms, people Interactive Content Creation Tools: Mediafly, Reprise, and content agencies Links: Isabelle Papoulias on LinkedIn Mediafly Presentify Mediafly's Customers Reprise Netflix Forbes Expert Contribution: 10 Steps To Ensure Your Pitch Stands Out To Large Clients Ben Sailer on LinkedIn CoSchedule Quotes from Isabelle Papoulias: “Interactive content is content that allows for navigation that helps create a very constant experience for the buyer, ultimately.” “It's interactivity of the service of creating a highly engaging and custom consumption experience that really meets the needs of the buyer.” “Not only does it make for a more enjoyable experience, but I think in a remote world especially, there is an aspect of edutainment.” “So much of the buyer journey now is digital without a live person, without a rep that I know I'm definitely feeling the pressure of content needing to, call it, sell harder on its own.”
Support Biddy through PATREON today at www.patreon.com/biddystories. You donations keep our podcast alive and well! Do any of you still have your Halloween Jack-O-Lanterns still sitting outside on the steps? Douglas does. Oh... he's not being lazy or forgetful, no. Biddy, Bruin and Aaron O. Possum are wondering what they're still doing out there.... and indeed... there is a good reason. Let's find out why. Enjoy!
Are your kids suddenly developing upper respiratory issues? What are those stains on the basement walls? And what's that smell? Got mold? In this podcast, I speak with Jason Earle about mold in your home and what it could be doing to your families health. Meet Jason Earle A man on a mission. An adoring… The post Got Mold? With Jason Earle | 92 appeared first on Melissa Vogel.
MOLD! It's the scary four-letter word that investors never want to hear and it does not belong in a healthy property. However, a basic understanding of mold and its misconceptions in the marketplace will make you a better investor. After having a bad experience with a mold company, investor Greg Bukowsi saw a need in the market and made it his mission to assist similar investors with mold issues. In today's episode, Greg and Devin explain what causes mold, why the Chicago market is ripe for mold problems, and how to analyze and tackle mold issues small or large. Please take ten seconds and leave us a review!!!! Connect with Mark and Tom: StraightUpChicagoInvestor.com Email the Show: StraightUpChicagoInvestor@gmail.com Guest: Greg Bukowski and Devin Renberg of Moldman Chicago & St. Louis Link: Reducing Your Exposure To Mold Link: Mold and Your Health Link: Mold Sponsors: Appeal.tax and Essex ----------------- Guest Questions Get ready for winter, avoid frozen pipe lines. 01:20 Why I love being in the mold business 10:23 Key conditions for mold to grow 15:18 How do you know if there is mold behind the drywall?18:36 Protect yourself before buying mold issues 19:52 What is the root cause of Mold in Chicago or the Midwest? 22:28 Is it smart to use a store bought mold kit? 24:34 The relation between humidity and mold 26:54 How can I prevent mold in Chicago garden apartments 31:13 Wrap Up Questions Good news...it isn't always mold! 33:01 Difference between black mold & regular mold? 35:02 What to say as a Chicago landlord when mold is reported by a tenant 39:45 What makes a great mold vendor in Chicago? 43:54 One specific piece of advice you would tell someone that is yet to buy their first property here in the Chicagoland area. 45:26 That's our show! Thanks for listening! ----------------- Production House: Flint Stone Media Copyright of Straight Up Chicago Investor 2021.
This week's Misfit Entrepreneur is Jamie Meyer. Jamie is the founder of Nine Carat Business Consulting, a firm that has been named one of the Top Australian consulting firms and Jamie has been named one of the Top Australian business strategists. She has a unique focus on clarity and focus into where businesses breakdown and how to prevent or overcome these issues. As Jamie says, her mission is to reinvigorate businesses, their foundation, future, and approach to progress. Nine Carat strives to mine the gold of everyone and everything giving the ability to close the gap between where a business is and where it wants to be. I'm excited for her to share how she does it. https://www.ninecarat.net/ When Jamie was younger, she was the kid that wanted to change the world. As she got older, she got more serious about life. She started working full time at a very early age doing everything from hauling frozen fish to working night shift in the container business. Business came naturally to her. She ultimately ended up running a business in Brisbane, AU that was integrating companies and she was really frustrated because of all the lost potential she could see through the process and the fact that her hands were tied by leadership in doing anything about it. So, she went out and created 9 Carat out of her frustration and to gain control. The company has evolved greatly, and she now works with major companies helping them step into new areas in their business. Why did you choose the name 9-Carat for your business? She moved into a house next to a little old couple. The husband was a graphic designer and helped her design the look and logo of 9-Carat. There were 9 areas she wanted to focus on in companies. People would tell her that she would sparkle, and clients would tell her she was a diamond. And diamonds are forged under intense pressure – which is sort of the story of her life. Take us through your process of how you do what you do and get the results you get for your clients… Companies are unique as human beings and have individuality. There are no one-size fits all path to success for companies. Clarity and expectation are key. You must have clarity of where you are at and where you want to go and why. And the set the expectations needed to get there. How does a business or business owner get “clarity?” Where you have synergy, you have clarity. If things feel hard, you don't have synergy or clarity. The way you get clarity is specific to each business, but every business must be clear on their purpose and vision – and those are the basis for getting clarity. What is the difference between purpose and vision? Purpose is your motivation. It is the ground on which you are taking steps to doing an anything. It aligns with your vision. Vision is where your imagination comes in and you can see what that physically manifests into in a market. Your vision is driven by your motivation. You must be clear on both and must be synergistic with each other and coincide. Purpose is the foundation and vision is the framework. Where should a business owner start when it comes to purpose and vision? Purpose – your vision will come together as you figure out your purpose and motivation. Talk about expectations and how they relate to clarity. How does expectation play a role in achieving the vision? There are 2 sides to expectation. The first is the expectation that currently exists in business models – most of the time, they are actually limiting and don't give much room for leeway. The goal is to re-write the expectations to facilitate substance from people. If you have clarity, everyone will be working toward the vision – how can you expand their expectation or give them the room to contribute their genius in a bigger way and expand it themselves? Let their “unsolicited genius” standout! Where do see companies have the most problems or breakdown the most? It really is around clarity and expectation. Jamie dives in on this at the 17 min mark and it is best to just listen. A focus just on rules/bureaucracy creates a company full of robots and processing what it is front of them. Companies put in more and more rules when the lack clarity and expectation. What is success setting and understanding alchemy and bionomics to achieve it? Bionomics is relations in interactions between organisms and their environment. It takes into account every action a business has and how it interacts with its market. Most companies do a lot of things right but understanding why they work so well in one area and then applying that to another area that isn't doing so well is the key. Alchemy is the work that Jamie and the client does together to make things shine. It's turning where they are into a new version of success or converting something a much better version of what it is thought to be. At the 27 min mark, we talk about the book, The Alchemist by Paulo Coehlo and how that has impacted us. What is the most important thing you do for your business every day as an entrepreneur? Be grateful every day for it. Every day, show it a little bit of love. What are some of the best lessons you've learned as an entrepreneur that have helped you the most? The only person standing in your way is yourself. We don't realize the conditioned idea of limitation that we have in our lives. Always do something that you've never done – be bold. Best advice for an entrepreneur starting out? Put blinders on to the rest of the world. Put blinders on to the market and competition. Create a business that you are motivated by. Create a vision that speaks to you. What have you learned about working internationally? You must have patience. Do not get bogged down trying to understand everything – you won't. You will learn as you go. And what you think you need to know many times is irrelevant. Best Quote: Where you have synergy, you have clarity. If things feel hard, you don't have synergy or clarity. Jamie's Misfit 3: Always remember the point right when you are about to give up is where the magic happens – don't give up. Always be your own hero. Always be the novice, but don't assume everyone already knows what you know. Show Sponsors: Five Minute Journal www.MisfitEntrepreneur.com/Journal The David vs. Goliath Podcast Search "David vs. Goliath Podcast" where you listen for podcasts
Youtube Video: Mold Toxicity and Mycotoxin IllnessYoutube Video: Research Review - Neural Antibodies in Patients with Symptoms and Histories of Mold/Chemical ExposuresYoutube Video: Research Review - Mycotoxins Induce NeurotoxicityI say this all the time, but mold toxicity is crazy. Indoor molds such as Aspergillus, Penicillium, and Stachybotrys produce mycotoxins, which are also crazy. Mold and mycotoxins can both disrupt the immune system in a myriad of different ways, which is why they are associated with autoimmunity in many ways.In this podcast, I didn't want to just read stats or research, I wanted to talk about the mechanisms by which molds and mycotoxins can affect the immune system, which are varied and complex. The research is out there on mold, but it can be hard to find because mold toxicity goes by several names - Sick Building Syndrome, Dampness and Mold Hypersensitivity Syndrome, Chronic Inflammatory Response Syndrome, Mixed Mold Mycotoxicosis, Hypersensitivity Pneumonitis to name a few - and there are many different molds, and many mycotoxins. When you work with patients and you are aware of these mechanisms, mold is an incredibly common problem. It never ceases to amaze me how many people I see whose symptoms or disease timeline correlate with a prolonged exposure to water damage, a damp or moldy environment, or a history of repeated mold exposures!Mold is ubiquitous, so your body tries really hard immunologically to tolerate it, and sometimes it tolerates it for a looong time - until one day it stops tolerating it. Mycotoxins from mold can remain indefinitely in tissues, and many have an affinity for the brain, where they disrupt mitochondrial ATP production. Some molds and mycotoxins suppress the immune system, some activate the immune system, some suppress innate immune function and increase adaptive, some do the opposite. Some people have several mycotoxins present at once, doing several different things, along with other pathogens and toxins accumulating faster due to the effects of mold. You can see how mold exposure and toxicity can quickly become quite complex immunologically! Molds and mycotoxins can cause leaky gut, leaky sinus, leaky lung, leaky brain, they can deplete glutathione, impact the microbiome, increase pathogen burdens like EBV and CMV, disrupt Th1/Th2 balance, and turn on vicious cycles of inflammation (NFkB, iNOS, NO-ONOO, Th17) - - all of which are underlying mechanisms of autoimmunity. When you hear all these various mechanisms, you begin to understand why molds and mycotoxins can contribute to autoimmunity, cancer, chronic infection, and even death, not to mention the most common symptoms of fatigue, anxiety, depression, brain fog, ENT symptoms, pituitary/thryoid/adrenal/reproductive imbalances, headaches, insomnia. There are a lot of mechanisms, and there are a lot of other variables, including genetics, history, exposure, and everything else in your bucket, but MOLD AND MYCOTOXINS are one of the scariest things on the planet!
On this week's trip into the Mind of the Meanie, The Blue Meanie and Josh Shernoff discuss Meanie's multiple action figure possibilities, his time back at The World Famous Monster Factory and what recently released wrestlers should keep in mind. Plus, #AskMeanie! Get 20% OFF @manscaped + Free Shipping with promo code MEANIE20 at MANSCAPED.com! #ad #manscapedpod For more information and exclusive updates, follow Mind of the Meanie on Social Media. www.mindofthemeanie.com www.facebook.com/mindofthemeanie www.twitter.com/mindofthemeanie www.instagram.com/mindofthemeanie BECOME AN OFFICIAL POD SQUAD MEMBER: www.Patreon.com/mindofthemeanie YouTube Meanie Toons About The Blue Meanie: Since 1994 Brian Heffron aka Blue Meanie has been one of the most fun loving and mischievous characters in wrestling. He's been in ECW, WWE, various independent wrestling promotions and several independent films. Best known for his comedy and wrestling parodies with the bWo, KISS, Col. DeMeanie, Sir Meanie, The Fabulous Ones and BlueDust. Now, he meaniesaults into the world of streaming audio, sharing his experiences in and out of the ring as well as his views on the world of Professional wrestling and anything else he is passionate about. About Josh Shernoff: Josh Shernoff may be best known as a correspondent for FITE TV and host of the monthly satirical wrestling news show So Says Shernoff on FITE. Josh is a former wrestler, having wrestled from 1999-2008 including a stint in Ohio Valley Wrestling (OVW) from 2007-2008. An International Academy of Web Television nominated performer, Shernoff is the host and producer of many FITE in Focus episodes, most notably the debut episode of AEW Dynamite. Alongside co-host Blue Meanie, Shernoff brings his experience and one of a kind sarcasm to Mind of the Meanie!
Sandeep Gupta is a specialist general practitioner who is a member of the RACGP special interests group in integrative medicine. Dr Gupta graduated from medical school at the University of Queensland 1999. Since then he served in a range of public and private hospitals in the South-East Queensland region, serving as a cardiology, medical and anaesthetic registrar. He also has approximately five years of experience in working in Intensive Care, particularly in the area of post-cardiac surgery care. Dr Gupta then went on to invest many years training in integrative medicine, and was awarded a Fellowship of the Australasian College of Nutritional and Environmental Medicine (ACNEM) in 2008 and a Fellowship of the Royal Australian College of General Practitioners (RACGP) in 2010. He also has a physician training certification with Dr Ritchie Shoemaker in chronic inflammatory illness and a Masters of Nutrition with Dr Gabriel Cousens in diabetes and living food nutrition. Other major influences include William Wolcott CN, Robert Marshall PhD, and Dietrich Klinghardt MD PhD. He established the Lotus Institute of Holistic Health in 2017 to provide training in integrative medicine for those who seek it. He has also had an advocacy role in integrative medicine with a prior position on the ACNEM board, and a current position on the Australian Integrative Medicine Association (AIMA) advocacy committee, and is a founding board member for the Australian Chronic Infectious & Inflammatory Disease Society (ACIIDS) and the International Society of Environmentally Acquired Illness (ISEAI). Dr Gupta strives to walk his talk in his own life, keeps up to date with current developments in the field, and genuinely aims to approach clients with respect, service and empathy. He believes listening and validation of an individual journey are some of the most powerful gifts and practitioner can give anyone. Special Interests Chronic diseases in all ages Environmentally acquired illness, particularly chronic inflammatory response syndrome, mast cell activation syndrome and multiple chemical sensitivity Integrative cardiology including preventative management for those at high risk of cardiovascular disease Bio-identical hormone therapy Qualifications MBBS (Bachelor of Medicine & Bachelor of Surgery, University of Queensland) FRACGP (Fellow of Australian College of GPs) FACNEM ( Fellow of the Australasian College of Nutritional and Environmental Medicine) MA (Masters of Arts in Live Food Nutrition) Memberships Australasian College of Nutritional and Environmental Medicine (ACNEM) Royal Australian College of General Practitioners (RACGP) Australian Chronic Infectious & Inflammatory Disease Society (ACIIDS) – Director International Society for Environmentally Acquired Illness (ISEAI) – Director Australian Integrative Medicine Association (AIMA) – Advocacy committee member & Sunshine Coast co-ordinator Functional Diagnostic Nutrition (FDN) – Advisory committee member https://www.moldillnessmadesimple.com/?aff=CarlaMaree for 10% off on the online course use the coupon CARLA10 https://www.moldillnessmadesimple.com/ Shownotes The integrated approach is to ask how and why when looking at integrative medicine. For example, why has this happened to you? Dr Gupta explains consults and advice beyond pharmaceutical approaches Lotus Institute is to fill in the gaps for knowledge to do with nutrition and environmental medicine Using a binder such as charcoal can be a way to remove and eliminate toxins in the body Dr Gupta talks about mold, fungus and the power of mushrooms The importance of diet including reducing gluten, sugar and dairy is discussed and how they impact the health of the body Dr Gupta's definition of happiness is being at peace with yourself Dr Gupta's start of the day is santmat meditation The things that make his heart sing is being close to the water, playing guitar and being close to spiritual teachers One of his last meals on Earth would be a meal at Rambargh Palace in Jaipur Vedanta for the Western World by Christopher Isherwood is one of Dr Gupta's favourite all time book To Whom The Bell Tolls by Ernest Hemingway and The Five Personality Patterns by Steven Kessler are Dr Gupta's latest reads Dr Gupta's gratitude practice involves being thankful before every meal His fantasy dinner guests would be Mahatma Gandhi, Martin Luther King and Nelson Mandela Looking after your health and looking out for mold in the home will be a sure fire way to support health alongside taking five key elements – magnesium, zinc, multi-mineral (concentrated mineral drops), vitamin B complex and omega fish oils
Why You Should Listen: In this episode, you will learn about mold and mycotoxins as a root cause of Mast Cell Activation Syndrome. About My Guest: My guest for this episode is Beth O'Hara. Beth O'Hara, FND is a Functional Naturopath specializing in complex chronic immune conditions related to Mast Cell Activation Syndrome and Histamine Intolerance. She is the founder and owner of Mast Cell 360, a Functional Naturopathy Practice designed to look at all factors surrounding health conditions: genetic, epigenetic, biochemical, physiological, environmental, and emotional. Her subspecialties are Mold Toxicity and Genetic Analysis in the area of Mast Cell Activation and Histamine Intolerance. She designed Mast Cell 360 to be the kind of practice she wished had existed when she was severely ill with Mast Cell Activation Syndrome, Histamine Intolerance, Neural Inflammation, Lyme, Mold Toxicity, Fibromyalgia, and Chronic Fatigue. Her mission today is to be a guiding light for others with Mast Cell Activation Syndrome, Histamine Intolerance and these related conditions in their healing journeys. Through her Mast Cell 360 Root Cause process, she discovers the unique root factors affecting each of her clients' health issues, building personalized, effective roadmaps for healing. She holds a doctorate in Functional Naturopathy, a Master's degree in Marriage and Family Therapy, and a Bachelor's degree in Physiological Psychology. She is certified in Functional Genomic Analysis and is a Research Adviser for the Nutrigenetic Research Institute. Key Takeaways: How common is mold as a trigger for MCAS? What internal and external testing options are helpful for exploring mold? What environments are common contributors to mold exposure? What factors have created the perfect storm for mold toxicity? Are some conditions difficult to fix or resistant to treatment if mold has not been addressed first? What is the connection between mold illness and salicylate intolerance? What role do chemicals and pesticides play in terms of toxicant contribution to chronic illness? Does finding Actinomycetes in a water-damaged building change the course of treatment? Are most clients stuck in a Cell Danger Response? What are some seemingly good interventions that may backfire when one is stuck in CDR? What is Beth's 8 step approach to addressing mold illness? How important is a focus on the nervous system, vagus nerve, and limbic system in support of recovery? Can most clients remediate, or do they need to move? How important is a low lectin diet? What are some tips for improving hydration and constipation? What are some of her favorite tools for stabilizing mast cells? Which binders have been most helpful for her clients? How are detoxification and drainage supported? What tools may be helpful for addition colonization? What does recovery look like? Connect With My Guest: https://MastCell360.com Related Resources: MC360 Precision Mold Master Class Course 10% off with code BETTERHEALTH Mast Cell Nervous System Reboot Course 10% off with code BETTERHEALTH Interview Date: November 12, 2021 Transcript: To review a transcript of this show, visit https://BetterHealthGuy.com/Episode156. Additional Information: To learn more, visit https://BetterHealthGuy.com. Disclosure: BetterHealthGuy.com is an affiliate of MastCell360.com Disclaimer: The content of this show is for informational purposes only and is not intended to diagnose, treat, or cure any illness or medical condition. Nothing in today's discussion is meant to serve as medical advice or as information to facilitate self-treatment. As always, please discuss any potential health-related decisions with your own personal medical authority.
Shalin Vitez is a Functional Diagnostic Nutrition® Practitioner, an ADAPT-certified Functional Health Coach, and a Mind-Body-Spirit-Release Practitioner. She helps women who have tried every diet under the sun to break through their weight loss resistance to feel confident and alive in their dream body. In her virtual practice she specializes in supporting women who deal with: Mystery weight gain, Weight loss resistance,Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, Mitochondrial Dysfunction, Hormonal Imbalances, Leaky Gut, Gut Dysbiosis (Parasites, Candida, SIBO, GI-Issues), Biotoxin Illness (Mold Illness, Lyme & Co-Infections). IN THIS EPISODE: 1) Weight Loss Resistance - Weight loss Resistance being unresponsive to diet & exercise - Causes of Weight Loss Resistance (Mold, Lyme & Co., Parasites, Environmental Toxins) - Fat Storage as a protective mechanism of the body (to prevent damage in tissues and organs) - How to resolve Weight Loss Resistance (By following a certain order of operations) 2) Parasites - Main Sign & Symptoms of a Parasitic Infection - Parasites and the Full Moon - Difficulty to test for parasites and the reason why (biofilm) - Reason why we need to treat parasites always FIRST, when dealing with co-infections - Parasites and Hormone Connection (Cortisol & Estrogen&Testosterone) 3) Mold and Weight Loss Resistance - what is mold exactly - how it causes WLR in the body (high cytokine storm, leptin resistance) - Parasite-mold connection 4) Hormones - Root causes of hormonal imbalances Reach Shalin: IG & Facebook: shalinvitez www.shalinvitez.com Reach Kat: https://www.katkhatibi.com/ IG: https://www.instagram.com/katkhatibi/ FB: https://www.facebook.com/katkhatibipodcast Facebook Estrogen Dominance Support: https://www.facebook.com/groups/246063502794666 Facebook General Female Hormonal Imbalances Support Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/461743274271991/ SUPPORT THE PODCAST: https://anchor.fm/healthfulgypsy/support Be a guest in a future episode: https://www.katkhatibi.com/podcast/ Leave a voice comment or question and maybe get it answered or heard on a future episode: https://anchor.fm/healthfulgypsy/message TRY Femminessence to Balance Hormones Naturally Use code KAT15 for 15% off any single supplement! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/healthfulgypsy/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/healthfulgypsy/support
In this episode of Brothers in Arms, the brothers are back to look at some of the most difficult to explore topics — today, toxic masculinity. Eric brings the research, as always, and we find out where the term toxic masculinity comes from in the first place (shout out to the 80s). One of the most enlightening moments comes in our exploration of how men can be toxic to themselves, as they feel tied into preconceived notions about what it is to be a man. We also consider the effects this can ultimately have on others, as these men can take that toxicity and bring it to each other in groups or to women in violence. In Breaking the Mold, the brothers discuss actor Terry Crews having had the courage to report a production executive for inappropriate sexual touching and how he must have had to get past caring what people might think of him as a big, strong man. We talked about the bravery of breaking the mold in any way and that this is one of the keys to getting away from toxic thinking — to be yourself and be aligned with yourself no matter what people might think of who you are. This is also a special episode because Edgar, Eric, and Dr. Dan take a step back to take stock of how they have grown together in sharing some of their hardest experiences. This segment shows, more than any other, what men learning to talk to each other for real support can reveal about who we are and who we can become.
Show Notes Dan and Kris don't have a topic this week, so they talk about nothing in particular for a very long time. Landscaping, Animal Crossing, holiday gatherings, and a whole lot more. Useful Links Support us on Patreon www.stoneagegamer.com SAG's theme Song “Squared Roots” by Banjo Guy Ollie Social Stuff Join us on Discord! Twitch Geekade Facebook Stone Age Gamer Facebook Geekade Twitter Stone Age Gamer Twitter Geekade Instagram Stone Age Gamer Instagram YouTube Geekade Contact Us Break Music Nephropidae - Axiom Verge 2 Kappn's Song - Super Smash Bros. Ultimate
Hosted by Andrew Keen, Keen On features conversations with some of the world's leading thinkers and writers about the economic, political, and technological issues being discussed in the news, right now. In this episode Andrew is joined by Benjamin J.B. Lipscomb, the author of The Women Are Up to Something: How Elizabeth Anscombe, Philippa Foot, Mary Midgley, and Iris Murdoch Revolutionized Ethics, to discuss the fascinating history of four women philosophers who shaped the intellectual history of the 20th century. ________________________ Linda Greenhouse, the winner of the 1998 Pulitzer Prize, writes about the Supreme Court and the law. She reported on the Supreme Court for The New York Times from 1978 to 2008 and currently teaches at Yale Law School. Visit our website: https://lithub.com/story-type/keen-on/ Email Andrew: email@example.com Watch the show live on Twitter: https://twitter.com/ajkeen Watch the show live on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/ankeen/ Watch the show live on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/lithub Watch the show on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/LiteraryHub/videos Subscribe to Andrew's newsletter: https://andrew2ec.substack.com/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
So, I haven't done an episode for a while now, I'm glad to be back. I got really sick, and it brought some things to the surface with my health that I'm working through. I'm not going to type all the details out in the show notes here, you have to listen to the episode, but long story short my "mold bucket" had been slowly filling up, and I didn't realize it. Mold is crazy. It's ubiquitous, every human on earth breathes several hundred spores per day, but it can also devastate health, cause crazy symptoms, is carcinogenic or can even be deadly. Mold (or mildew) was one of the plagues God would send on his people for disobeying his commands. There is really good mold remediation advice in the Old Testament of the Bible (Leviticus), and there is a TON of research pouring out about mold and mold toxins right now. I've heard it said that mold science is similar to cigarette science in the 60's but that it is progressing slower, but the research confirms that it causes a TON of chronic health issues, and I see it every single day in my practice. I believe it's the driver of my autoimmune process, my dad's, and many of my patients. Not all mold people have autoimmunity though, in fact many don't. Not all mold people have sinus issues. Not all mold people have profound fatigue, anxiety, depression, brain fog, hair loss, ADHD, OCD, PANDAS, joint pain, hormonal imbalances, chronic illness, EBV/viral re-activations, URI's, UTI's, Candida, food sensitivities, migraines, dysautonomia, heart palpitations, blood pressure swings, water retention issues, numbness, tingling, memory loss, balance issues, pain, stiffness, night sweats, weight loss, weight gain, SIBO, IBS, gallbladder/liver/kidney problems, cancer - - - - BUT MANY MOLD PEOPLE HAVE A FEW OF THOSE THINGS, and it's often REALLY HARD to realize or figure out. Many of my mold patients quite literally have been to the ER, a cardiologist, an endocrinologist, a neurologist, a gastroenterologist, a rheumatologist, and they all often point them to the psychiatrist. Good luck with conventional medicine if you have been exposed to mold. This episode is more about how I pieced my puzzle pieces together this time to realize that it was in fact mold, that some of it was coming from my house, some was coming from my office, some was from the outside environment and the wet dead leaves, but my bucket filled up and I got really sick, this episode is that story. The next few episodes are all about mold! Mold and Autoimmunity, then Mold Stories from My Clinic, then 2 episodes on Mold Solutions - environment and body solutions, so stay tuned, and make sure to check out these videos from both of my Youtube Channel(s)!Mold Toxicity and Mycotoxin Illness: https://youtu.be/IjDWMPrra_INew Research Review - Mycotoxins and Neurotoxicity: https://youtu.be/mZs2kPfcD7M
Episode 100! Can't believe it… 2 special things for this special episode. First, we recorded this LIVE on Clubhouse for the very first time! Now you can join me on these episodes live, and we can even answer listener questions at the end. Second, Dr. Jill Crista came back to share amazing information about what to do if you're still living in mold… 9 things to know while you're still in mold 1. Yes. Start treatment. 2. Air filtration 3. Exposure reduction 4. Low mold / high binder diet 5. Prevent colonization 6. Doodie is your duty 7. Protect (supplements, etc) 8. Detox or not detox. Accumulate vs detoxification. 9. Well meaning but not helpful things while still in mold. You can find Dr. Jill's complete “9 Things” training course at https://drcrista.com/courses-for-all And it's only $35! — @MoldFinders Not sure the best way to get started? Follow these simple steps to hit the ground running... Step 1: Subscribe To This Podcast (and please leave a review!) Step 2: Interpret Your ERMI ERMICode.com Step 3: Get The Training MoldFindersMethod.com Step 4: Text Me (yes it's really me!) The Mold Phone: 949-528-8704 Step 5: Get An Inspection from We Inspect: YesWeInspect.com
Thank you for tuning in to What's Wellness with Ahlia Yoga! Please email questions/comments/requests/feedback to firstname.lastname@example.org and follow along on Instagram: @WhatsWellnessPodcast and @AhliaYoga and check out my website for all things yoga classes and teacher training as well as one-on-one sessions: www.ahliayoga.com Get in touch with Michael! @themoldmedic www.themoldmedic.com www.allamericanrestoration.com Check Out Michael's Book (Amazon Linked): The Mold Medic Thank you, Michael, for coming on the show and thank you all for tuning in and for your support! Be Well, Ahlia --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/whatswellness/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/whatswellness/support
Dr. Diane Mueller believes there needs to be a holistic mind and body approach in order to heal from Lyme. This belief led her to co-found the Medicine with Heart Institute and Training School; an institute that focuses on healing chronically ill patients as well as certifying practitioners in advanced functional medicine testing. As a survivor of mold illness, Lyme disease, and chronic IBS symptoms, she is passionate about helping others restore their health and passion for life.Her most recent project is the publishing of her book, Use Your Mind to Heal Your Mold and Lyme. Her book delves deeper into her approach to Lyme treatment and connecting the heart, body, and mind.Tune in to hear how Dr. Diane founded the Heart Institute with her husband,her approach to functional medicine and testing, as well as her own personal journey and lessons from Lyme and co-infections.
Mold remediation specialist Ben Wiscombe and Brehan Crawford L.Ac discuss internal and environmental mold remediation, how it contributes to chronic illness, and what to do about it.
The average person takes 20,000 breaths per day. And if you're mostly indoors, you may be inhaling pollutants that are wreaking havoc on your health - like mold!The average person takes 20,000 breaths per day. And if you're mostly indoors, you may be inhaling pollutants that are wreaking havoc on your health - like mold! The air in your home could even be making you sick, causing allergies, asthma and putting you at risk of getting an autoimmune disease! In addition, indoor air may increase your risk of being hospitalized from Covid, according to international mold expert and speaker for the Indoor Air Quality Association, Michael Rubino.Michael Rubino (aka "The Mold Medic") is a leading authority on mold remediation. As President of All American Restoration, Rubino specializes in working with people who are immunocompromised or have acute and sustained reactions to mold exposure. In this episode from April 2021, he tells us all about the kinds of mold that could be in our homes, how mold makes its way inside, how to get rid of it, and when to bring in the professionals.
A sewing needle in candy trend, Helmet molds for infants are very popular amongst China residents in search of true perfection, Tokyo Joker goes on a murderous rampage, son gets shot by father over guitar playing, a woman masturbating in her car and more! Twitter: @voicesofmisery mewe: @voicesofmisery Parler: voices of misery Gmail: email@example.com Instagram: voicesofmiserypodcast Discord server: voices of misery podcast https://tinyurl.com/VoMPodcastTees
With all the technology surrounding us and devices in our homes, should we be worried about EMF exposure?This is the discussion I had with my guest today, Dr. Stephanie McCarter, MD. Dr. Stephanie McCarter MD is a board-certified internal medicine doctor. She currently practices Environmental Medicine at the Environmental Health Center of Dallas.She has extensive experience with electromagnetic sensitivity and helps us understand the impact of EMF on our health.A worrying percentage of the population is ignorant of the risks posed by the radiating devices surrounding us all the time.We literally have waves of energy in our homes and offices, which ultimately seeps into our bodies. Research has shown a correlation between an increase in oxidative stress and increased exposure to radio frequencies.Oxidative stress is one of the biggest causes of the increased chronic and neurodegenerative conditions we are witnessing today. Of particular concern is the impact that EMF has on children born in an increasingly wireless world.But it's not all doom and gloom….Join us in Part 1 of this conversation with Dr. McCarter and learn of some practical steps you can take to lower your exposure to these radio frequencies on your wellness journey.Key Takeaways- The body has symptoms for a reason; It's a warning (01:46)- The impact of EMF on our health (03:28)- Effects of radio frequencies on oxidative stress (04:21)- How to lower your exposure to EMF (11:05)- How implants in the body act as antennas for EMF (13:32)- Desensitizing the body to the metals on implants (16:37)- Mold and chemical toxicities at home (18:00)- Treatment for home toxicities (21:59)Additional Resourcesditchthequickfix.com/Do you want to improve your physical health? Learn More Here---------You can find the podcast on Apple, Google, Spotify, Stitcher, or wherever you listen to podcasts.If you haven't already, please rate and review the podcast on Apple Podcasts!
Why You Should Listen: In this episode, you will learn about how to boost your immune system, heal your gut, and unlock your mental, emotional, and spiritual health. About My Guest: My guest for this episode is Dr. Peter Kozlowski. Peter Kozlowski, MD uses a broad array of tools to find the source of the body's dysfunction. He takes the time to listen to his patients and plots their history on a timeline, considering what makes them unique and co-creating with them a truly individualized care plan. Currently he works with patients online and in person via his Chicago, Illinois and Bozeman, Montana based offices. Dr. Kozlowski did his residency in Family Practice but started training in Functional Medicine as an intern. He trained in the clinics with leaders in his field including Dr. Mark Hyman, Dr. Deepak Chopra, and Dr. Susan Blum. His recently published book “Unfunc Your Gut” encapsulates his collaborative, patient-first healthcare approach which offers a blend of medical insight and the experiential wisdom of his own healing journey through addiction recovery. Overall Doc Koz inspires us to seek and find real answers to "what's going on with my health?" and empowers readers with practical strategies to achieve true balance of body, mind, and spirit. His expertise is in gut health, but he also works daily with food sensitivities, hormone imbalances, detoxing from toxic chemicals such as heavy metals and mold, and most importantly mental, emotional, and spiritual health. Key Takeaways: Why are so many people experiencing issues with gut health? What are the 5 main areas to explore regardless of a diagnosis? What is the gut-brain connection? Can the mind change our microbiome? How often are tension or dysregulation within the nervous system a roadblock to recovery? How common is low stomach acid? What role do PPIs play in GI issues? How often do MCAS and histamine intolerance play a role? What impact do mold and mycotoxins have on gut health? What diets have been most helpful for his patients? What is the difference between food allergy and food sensitivity? How important is fiber for supporting the microbiome and detoxification? Can intermittent fasting support autophagy and detoxification? Does the presence of Clostridia always warrant treatment? How commonly do parasites play a role in complex, chronic GI issues? Is the treatment of SIBO about killing a bug, or is a broader, more holistic strategy needed? How is IBS different from or the same as SIBO? Could probiotics be contributors to SIBO? What is the role of estrogen dominance? What tools can be used to increase HRV? What interventions have been most helpful for supporting the mental, emotional, spiritual contributors to illness? Connect With My Guest: https://Doc-Koz.com Related Resources: Unfunc Your Gut Interview Date: October 26, 2021 Transcript: To review a transcript of this show, visit http://BetterHealthGuy.com/Episode155 Additional Information: To learn more, visit http://BetterHealthGuy.com. Disclaimer: The content of this show is for informational purposes only and is not intended to diagnose, treat, or cure any illness or medical condition. Nothing in today's discussion is meant to serve as medical advice or as information to facilitate self-treatment. As always, please discuss any potential health-related decisions with your own personal medical authority.
On this episode of Fault Lines, hosts Jamarl Thomas and Shane Stranahan talk about what arguments U.S. lawyers plan to make in bid to extradite Wikileaks founder Julian Assange, Steven Donziger's sentencing in relation to battle with Chevron, and if the FBI was planting agents to incite violence at the January 6th riots.Guests:Mark Frost - Economist, Professor | What Stagflation Means for Your MoneyJohn Kiriakou - Former CIA Officer | Julian Assange Hearing and Promises by U.S.Chuck Modi - Justice Journalist | Howard U Students Protest Rats, Mold in Campus HousingTim Canova - Law Professor, Activist | Chevron Foe Steven Donziger Faces Prison for ContemptColeen Rowley - Retired FBI Agent | Did FBI Enflame January 6th Riots?In the first hour Mark Frost joined the show to talk about if U.S. markets are entering 'stagflation' - low growth combined with high inflation and high unemployment.In the second hour Fault Lines was joined by John Kiriakou for a discussion on Julian Assange's future as American lawyers seek to extradite the whistleblower to the U.S.Also, journalist Chuck Modi goes over Howard University student demands as sit-ins enter their third week.In the third hour Tim Canova joined the conversation to talk about Steven Donziger's 6 month sentence for contempt in relation to his court battles with Chevron. We were also joined by former FBI Agent Coleen Rowley to discuss if the FBI was planting officers at the Capitol riots in January.
Do you have a really sweet dog that's just so bad sometimes? I do! My tiny dog has been marking, otherwise known as peeing in, our new build home and it is driving me crazy! So I asked Cheryl Ciecko to be my first ever repeat guest so we could explore how accidental moisture in the home, like dog pee or pee from unwanted animal infestations, could cause mold issues inside the house. In this episode Cheryl explains why a mice infestation caused mold to grow in her drywall, why my dog's marking is not likely going to be a mold problem, and that bacteria is actually a large concern in both of these cases. If bacteria grows from urine in the house, it can cause infections and lower your indoor air quality.In the second half of the episode, we dive into how laminate flooring and mold relates (also known as floating floors), how concrete slabs contribute to home moisture levels, why repeatedly wet carpet can ruin your hard wood floors, and why tile is the best best for mold free flooring options.Live mold free!Learn more on Cheryl's website, Avoiding Mold and enroll in one of her courses for a deep dive into something that you don't know about your house!Links:Website: https://www.avoidingmold.com/Courses: https://www.avoidingmold.com/education/
What might be lurking in your home that's making you sick? Mold, formaldehyde, or worse!? Traditional construction and home design elements are filled with toxic chemicals - so we're talking about steps you can take to make a non-toxic home. Ashley Spanovich of Awakening Spaces is an interior designer who has built her career helping people build non-toxic homes designed for human health. She's also on her way to becoming a building biologist, which is the gold standard for healthy homes building and design. In this episode, Ashley is sharing tips and products you can use to create a non-toxic home. We cover how to reduce and avoid mold and EMFs. Plus - Ashley walks us through some of the key areas, like the kitchen and bedroom, and covers simple and totally doable things you can do in each space to improve health quality. Make sure you have a pen and pencil out for this one because there's a lot of good tips and recommendations in this one! Highlights 20:01 Measuring EMF and knowing what's in your home 28:22 Reducing toxins: kitchen 34:14 Reducing toxins: bathroom 40:05 Reducing toxins: bedroom 45:30 Why conventional furniture can be unhealthy Guest: Ashley Spanovich Resources We Mention: Ashley's Website: AwakeningSpaces.com Safe switch from Tech Wellness The Somavedic Moen Flo Samina Mattress Branch Basics: How to Choose the Right Mattress The Futon Shop Building Biologist Related Episodes: Podcast 009: Discovering Environmental Toxins and Creating a Non-Toxic Home with Lara Adler Podcast: 023: How To Build A Nontoxic Home with Green-Building Expert Andy Pace Podcast 026: Preventing & Getting Rid of Mold In Your Home: What You Need to Know with Brian Karr of the Mold Masterclass Health Resources Healing Hashimoto's Course Thyroid Lab Guide + Tracker (free) Recommended Non-Toxic Products Connect With Carly: CarlyJohnsonBrawner.com Instagram: @carlyjohnsonbrawner Sponsors: Organifi (Use code Carly for 20% off) Microbalance Health (use code Carly for 10% off) Complete Show Notes Here
Dr. Campbell and Dr. Hohn host Brendan Vermeire, a Mental and Metabolic Health Scientist, Researcher, and Functional Medicine Educator. Listen as they dive into the gut and brain connection and how mold, mycotoxins, and other pathogens are a primary driving force behind chronic disease. TOPICS: Meet Brendan Vermeire (00:55) The Gut-Brain Axis (07:06) Drivers of Leaky Gut/Brain (13:50) Microglial Activation Syndrome (17:25) The Mental Map (22:36) Mold (27:25) MORE FROM THE HEALTH BABES: Did you know? You have a chance to win 1 of 2 prizes, with a giveaway in every episode! Leave a review to win, and don't forget to subscribe for future episodes! Find more from Brendan Vermeire on his website MetabolicSolutionsllc.com Follow Brendan on Instagram @the_holistic_savage Find more from Dr. Becky Campbell and Dr. Krystal Hohn at DrBeckyCampbell.com Consult with us one on one HERE Follow Dr. Becky and Dr. Krystal on Instagram @drbeckycampbell and @drkrystalhohn, follow the Health Babes Podcast @healthbabespodcast Find us on Facebook, on Pinterest, and on YouTube Get resources on how best to support your thyroid HERE Wondering if you have histamine intolerance? Take THIS QUIZ and receive a free histamine guide Get answers to your health questions HERE
Welcome back to our weekend Cabral HouseCall shows! This is where we answer our community's wellness, weight loss, and anti-aging questions to help people get back on track! Check out today's questions: Leanne: Hi Dr Cabral, I have a question regarding FASD, Foetal alcohol spectrum disorder. What advice can you give for a 9yr old boy affected by FASD? Symptoms are vast but include sleep issues, mood and behavioral problems, learning difficulties, ADD type behaviors although we've had an assessment for autism and add and there was no diagnosis given. Any input you have will be gratefully received! Thanks. Josh: Hey I have been having an issue with an ingrown toenail. I've had a round of antibiotics and a podiatrist trimmed the nail and didn't do the full procedure. Going back for a checkup on Sept 21. I think the nail is getting infected again, I've been soaking it in epson salt and treating it with neosporin. I've just recently learned of your podcast and was wondering what could I treat my toe with instead of neosporin, didn't realize that it was an antibiotic. Thanks! Tammi: Dr Cabral, Thank you for all the information you provide on your show. I have been listening to your show for quite some time and often though man this guy discusses mold lot. I realize that mold can be a huge issue but coming from the West Coast with our dry heat there's never really an issue. I also have lived in Japan but we had dehumidifiers in each room so still mold and mildew were never an issue. Fast forward to a few weeks ago (the beginning of August) my husband, our 13 month old and I moved to Boston. Now I'm blown away and get that mold is a crazy real thing here, that I just don't know how to manage. For example, I bought a watermelon less than a week later when my husband went to cut it there was mold underneath the watermelon. Our bathroom is constantly mildewy despite the dehumidifier being right outside the door. Our water bottles need to be scrubbed weekly even if they only contain water… I have asked several people we have met about the humidity, how they manage it in there homes and I really just don't get any response other than yea it's an issue. Could you please explain to someone who just does not know how to manage the humidity here, what do I need to be doing to manage it and to keep our family safe? Thank you Feeling ridiculous and lost Chad: Hello Dr. Cabral, love everything you do. For the past 6 months I have been miserable in my own home with near crippling allergies. When I wake up in the morning my eyes are swollen and itchy, I sneeze about 20 times and my head feels like it's underwater. The worst part is that my sinuses are swollen shut so breathing my nose is next to impossible. I'm almost positive the allergen is in my house ie. mold, dust mites, or some other indoor allergen. What would your advice be for the first step to solving this so that I can get my life back to normal. Thank you very much, Chad Samantha: Hi Dr Cabral, After running my big 5 labs it was recommended I stick to a low oxalate diet. I have read this will help with kidney stones although I haven't had any as of yet, I'm 43, but my question is if it has any connection to help with tonsil stones? I am currently starting the CBO protocol with my mom and hoping it will cure the chronic tonsil stones but if it hasn't I'm hoping to find another answer. I have listened to all previous podcasts on tonsil stones and have followed all advice regarding gargles etc BUT maybe the CBO will get me there as I know it's a biggie. I just wonder if eating low oxalate could help as well?? Thank you so much Dr Cabral. You truly are amazing. June: Hello, I have been a long timer follower, dedicated to the detox protocol and beyond. With all the podcasts available and the search engine supplied, i am unable to find a podcast that would support my dilemma. My son who has a two year old is suffering from excema and has been prescribed multiple doses of steroids “GULP” (against my counsel) is now reaching out to me for help. What podcast would be best to send to him regarding this issue. As much as I try, I cannot find out the 100's of podcasts one that speaks to this directly. Thank you, thank you, thank you Thank you for tuning into today's Cabral HouseCall and be sure to check back tomorrow where we answer more of our community's questions! - - - Show Notes & Resources: http://StephenCabral.com/2087 - - - Get Your Question Answered: http://StephenCabral.com/askcabral - - - Dr. Cabral's New Book, The Rain Barrel Effect https://amzn.to/2H0W7Ge - - - Join the Community & Get Your Questions Answered: http://CabralSupportGroup.com - - - Dr. Cabral's Most Popular At-Home Lab Tests: > Complete Minerals & Metals Test (Test for mineral imbalances & heavy metal toxicity) - - - > Complete Candida, Metabolic & Vitamins Test (Test for 75 biomarkers including yeast & bacterial gut overgrowth, as well as vitamin levels) - - - > Complete Stress, Mood & Metabolism Test (Discover your complete thyroid, adrenal, hormone, vitamin D & insulin levels) - - - > Complete Stress, Sleep & Hormones Test (Run your adrenal & hormone levels) - - - > Complete Food Sensitivity Test (Find out your hidden food sensitivities) - - - > Complete Omega-3 & Inflammation Test (Discover your levels of inflammation related to your omega-6 to omega-3 levels) - - - > View all Functional Medicine lab tests (View all Functional Medicine lab tests you can do right at home for you and your family)
Today on Mushroom Hour we have the privilege of interviewing Phil Ross of MycoWorks. A pioneer in cultivating living materials for art and design, Phil began using mycelium in the 1990s as a medium for sculpture. Almost three decades on, Phil and his team of artists are now complemented by engineers, biologists, production specialists and material scientists in bringing the first Fine Mycelium™ material, Reishi™, to the world. Anyone who sees his work or hears him speak, can't help but have their mind set alight by a spark of inspiration. Phil is one of those unique individuals who can take something ancient, like fungi, and derive novel uses for it that not only shift how we see fungi, unlock new ideas and new fields of discovery, but really expand humanity's entire “realm of the possible”. His lifetime of work with mycelium hints at the vast ocean of infinite opportunities that await humanity as we explore kingdom fungi. TOPICS COVERED: Cooking as a Primer on the Practicum of Biotechnology Push and Pull of Tropisms Fungi as a Cypher to Understand Nature From Forests to Graffiti - Learning to “Read” the Environment Polypore Inspirations for Reishi™ Fine Mycelium Leather Products Indigenous Use of Mycelium Leather Medicinal Qualities of Reishi Mushrooms Cultural Responses to the Gross and the Grotesque Fashion as a Means of Communication How MycoWorks Creates Reishi™ Fine Mycelium Leather Mycelium Sheet Polymer & Leathercraft Learning Curves Scaling Up to the Future of MycoWorks The Transformation of Phil Ross Future of Mycelium Materials EPISODE RESOURCES: Mycoworks website: https://www.mycoworks.com/ Mycoworks IG: https://www.instagram.com/mycoworks/ Louis Pasteur: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Louis_Pasteur Claude Levi-Strauss "The Raw and the Cooked": https://www.amazon.com/Raw-Cooked-Mythologiques-Claude-L%C3%A9vi-Strauss/dp/0226474879 Rudy Rucker "Ware Tetralogy": https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ware_TetralogyCarl Woese: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carl_Woese Susan Oyama "Evolution's Eye": https://www.amazon.com/Evolutions-Eye-Systems-Biology-Culture-Cultural/dp/0822324725 Ganoderma lucidum (fungus): https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ganoderma_lucidum Lenzites betulina (fungus): https://www.mushroomexpert.com/lenzites_betulina.html
Learn about the Space for Art Foundation; how screen time helped kids in lockdown; and mold vs. cleaning product safety. More from NASA astronaut Nicole Stott: Pick up "Back to Earth: What Life in Space Taught Me About Our Home Planet — and Our Mission to Protect It" https://www.sealpress.com/titles/nicole-stott/back-to-earth/9781541675049/ Website: https://www.npsdiscovery.com/ Follow @Astro_Nicole on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Astro_Nicole Space for Art Foundation: https://www.spaceforartfoundation.org/ "Screen time" can be a social lifesaver for teens in lockdown — as long as it's the right kind by Cameron Duke Anwar, Y. (2021, September 2). Teenagers aren't as lonely in lockdown if interacting positively online. Berkeley News. https://news.berkeley.edu/2021/09/02/teenagers-arent-as-lonely-in-lockdown-if-interacting-positively-online/ Magis‐Weinberg, L., Gys, C. L., Berger, E. L., Domoff, S. E., & Dahl, R. E. (2021). Positive and Negative Online Experiences and Loneliness in Peruvian Adolescents During the COVID‐19 Lockdown. Journal of Research on Adolescence, 31(3), 717–733. https://doi.org/10.1111/jora.12666 Which is worse, mold or cleaning products? by Ashley Hamer (Listener question from Molly) Basic Facts about Mold and Dampness. (2021). https://www.cdc.gov/mold/faqs.htm Weinhold, B. (2007). A Spreading Concern: Inhalational Health Effects of Mold. Environmental Health Perspectives, 115(6). https://doi.org/10.1289/ehp.115-a300 Cleaning Supplies and Household Chemicals. (2015). Lung.org; https://www.lung.org/clean-air/at-home/indoor-air-pollutants/cleaning-supplies-household-chem Alexander, R. (2018, February 22). How Your Housecleaning Products Can Be Bad for Your Lungs. Healthline; Healthline Media. https://www.healthline.com/health-news/how-your-housecleaning-products-can-be-bad-for-your-lungs Dumas, O., Boggs, K. M., Quinot, C., Varraso, R., Zock, J., Henneberger, P. K., Speizer, F. E., Le Moual, N., & Camargo, C. A. (2019). Occupational exposure to disinfectants and asthma incidence in U.S. nurses: A prospective cohort study. American Journal of Industrial Medicine, 63(1), 44–50. https://doi.org/10.1002/ajim.23067 Svanes, Ø., Bertelsen, R. J., Lygre, S. H. L., Carsin, A. E., Antó, J. M., Forsberg, B., García-García, J. M., Gullón, J. A., Heinrich, J., Holm, M., Kogevinas, M., Urrutia, I., Leynaert, B., Moratalla, J. M., Le Moual, N., Lytras, T., Norbäck, D., Nowak, D., Olivieri, M., & Pin, I. (2018). Cleaning at Home and at Work in Relation to Lung Function Decline and Airway Obstruction. American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine, 197(9), 1157–1163. https://doi.org/10.1164/rccm.201706-1311oc Follow Curiosity Daily on your favorite podcast app to learn something new every day withCody Gough andAshley Hamer. Still curious? Get exclusive science shows, nature documentaries, and more real-life entertainment on discovery+! Go to https://discoveryplus.com/curiosity to start your 7-day free trial. discovery+ is currently only available for US subscribers. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Intro Question of the week Ayyyye Yuung That Rona 1 in 449 Black Americans have died of Covid Washington State Coach Fired Suspended for fake Vaccination card Women assaulted on Septa Bystanders filmed but didn't intervene Can they be charged? Howard University housing issues Rats, Roaches and Mold Sit in suspension or expulsion Wellington Park Wrap Up
We speak frequently about the importance of an evidence-informed, gut-first approach for addressing chronic symptoms both inside and outside the GI tract. And the more research and clinical experience we compile, the more we find that a wide range of concerns can be improved by looking at them through the lens of gut health. On this podcast, I summarize clinical reviews and case studies from the June 2021 issue of the Future of Functional Medicine Clinical Newsletter that treat mold toxicity and environmental illness by addressing diet, GI health, and thyroid. I discuss a case study of a patient with psoriatic arthritis that was resolved in a month, a review of studies highlighting the role of diet and supplements for treating IBD, and new findings about the symptomatology and treatment of Blastocystis hominis. https://drruscio.com/mold-toxicity-ffmr/ My book Healthy Gut, Healthy You is available at https://drruscio.com/getgutbook/ If you're in need of clinical support, please visit https://ruscioinstitute.com/ Looking for more? Check out https://drruscio.com/resources
Jason Earle is the founder of GOT MOLD?, which makes a self-assessment kit that allows you to test for mold in your home or office. He joined me for a conversation about the ironic impact his mother's suicide had on him at the age of 14 and how it set the tone for his entrepreneurial future -- from high school dropout to Wall Street to business owner. Connect with Jason at http://gotmold.com Connect with Nate at http://natehaber.com
What's so wrong with eating a really great lizard anyway?! And why all the MOLD? Gather round friends, this week we are unpacking the great journey of Leviticus! We're discussing the book in a bit more detail based off our EPIC video episode from last week. We also have a special offer for you tucked away in this episode. So listen and enjoy!And if you haven't gotten the chance to take a look at last week's episode, grab a snack (manna is fine, or whatever you have handy) and watch it here: https://youtu.be/EYGDjDdSd_4SUPPORT THE SHOW ONPatreonInstagramFacebookSupport the show (http://www.patreon.com/bibleishpodcast)
Do you know how ingredients in your food impact you? The power of eating real, whole, nutrient dense food TRULY can be one of the best medicines. I am excited to share my conversation with Autumn Smith, the founder of Paleo Valley. We chat about her journey through competitive dance and fitness and how when we are most fit, we can be still missing key parts of our health and wellness. We also chat about ingredients, sourcing and why that is so important. Did you know that black mold and hydrogenated oils might be in your "healthy" beef sticks or beef jerkey.....YIKES! Be sure to take a listen to learn more Connect with Autumn @paleovalley Get 15% off Paleo Valley Support breast cancer with the LIMITED edition Alpha Long Sleeves My online membership -Join PREMIUM and get 1 30 min call with me EACH month! drhalieschoff.com Connect with me on social: @drhalieschoff and @alpha.chiro.health.wellness
In this episode I discuss physical health risks that can come with clutter. By knowing the health hazards that come with upkeep on items, we can become more decisive when decluttering. ***Thank you so much for listening! If you'd like to support this podcast even further, consider donating a dollar by clicking “support this podcast” below. Donations help to ensure the production of new episodes and help improve the podcast over time. You can reach out at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Instagram @clean.simple.free*** --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/cleansimplefree/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/cleansimplefree/support
Nicole's Socials: ☞YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCw8_yg1camlWnYfX_0tfECw?view_as=subscriber ☞Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/nicolerafiee/ ☞Twitter: https://twitter.com/nicolerafiee Jake's Socials: ☞Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/jakesinging/ ☞Twitter: https://twitter.com/tenorwon ☞Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/thatcherjake --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/nicolerafiee/support
As we grow up we're told there are certain molds and stereotypes that we need to fit into: the “ideal” woman, the “ideal” guy, etc. But that image in our minds can leave us feeling that we're not good enough unless we achieve it. Emma talks through her struggles with this growing up, and the issues it caused with her self-esteem and how she was treated by others. Once we learn to accept who we are, and forget who we think we should be, then we can truly be happy. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices