Tionda & Diamond Bradley /// Part 2 /// 673 Part 2 of 2 www.TrueCrimeGarage.comSisters Tionda and Diamond have been missing for over twenty years now. Their mother left the two little girls home alone on work day in the summer of 2001. When she returned home, the girls were gone and a note was left saying the two had gone to the playground. Tionda was ten years old and Diamond was just three. This week we go through the complicated timeline of events surrounding their disappearance. This case has been labeled missing and endangered. We believe the girls may have been abducted by someone they knew. The F.B.I. asks that anyone with information about the disappearance of Tionda and Diamond Bradley contact the Chicago Police Department detectives at 312-747-8380 OR your local F.B.I. office. The family's private detective can be reached at 847-579-9771.National Missing Children's Day is Thursday, May 25th, 2023. True Crime Garage has worked with and continues to support The National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC). To help in the fundraising efforts to bring kids home and to make sure that every kid has a safe childhood please join us in our efforts by going to our giving pagehttp://give.missingkids.org/truecrimegarage Beer of the Week - DownTime Wheat Beer from Bulldog Brewing Company Garage Grade - 4 and a quarter bottle caps out of 5 Thank you for your continued support of this independent podcast. Tell a friend to join you and us in the Garage next week. Cheers Nic & The Captain
Tionda & Diamond Bradley /// Part 1 /// 672 Part 1 of 2 www.TrueCrimeGarage.comSisters Tionda and Diamond have been missing for over twenty years now. Their mother left the two little girls home alone on work day in the summer of 2001. When she returned home, the girls were gone and a note was left saying the two had gone to the playground. Tionda was ten years old and Diamond was just three. This week we go through the complicated timeline of events surrounding their disappearance. This case has been labeled missing and endangered. We believe the girls may have been abducted by someone they knew. The F.B.I. asks that anyone with information about the disappearance of Tionda and Diamond Bradley contact the Chicago Police Department detectives at 312-747-8380 OR your local F.B.I. office. The family's private detective can be reached at 847-579-9771.National Missing Children's Day is Thursday, May 25th, 2023. True Crime Garage has worked with and continues to support The National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC). To help in the fundraising efforts to bring kids home and to make sure that every kid has a safe childhood please join us in our efforts by going to our giving pagehttp://give.missingkids.org/truecrimegarage Beer of the Week - DownTime Wheat Beer from Bulldog Brewing Company Garage Grade - 4 and a quarter bottle caps out of 5 Thank you for your continued support of this independent podcast. Tell a friend to join you and us in the Garage next week. Cheers Nic & The Captain
Coin Concede: A Hearthstone Podcast
Guest WorldEight joins Edelweiss and WickedGood to discuss the 26.2.2 balance patch, and figure out what to play in this shaken up meta. News – 24:48 Patch 26.2.2 26.2 Known issuesBlizzard pride collection in the gear store to benefit National Center for Transgender Equality Hearthstone Access now supports casual duels for screen readers BlizzCon date announced Decksplanations – 1:35:18 What should you avoid playing? What's worth trying now? Which decks got nerfed but are still fine? Which decks didn't change but got better? Which decks didn't change but got worse? The Show Notes for this week's episode are on our Website You can monetarily support our show on Patreon Join us every week live, by following us on Twitch Join our community chats in our Discord channels and write in to our Email Follow us on Twitter as well as like share and follow us on Facebook Save our RSS feed or subscribe to us on iTunes, Stitcher, or Google Music Play. And please leave a review on iTunes or Stitcher
The Nomad Capitalist Audio Experience
Get Our Help: https://nomadcapitalist.com/apply/ Join Our Email List and be the First to Hear about Breaking News and Exciting Offers https://nomadcapitalist.com/email Get on the waiting list and join us for the next Nomad Capitalist Live: www.nomadcapitalist.com/live/ U.S. life expectancy fell by a total of 2.7 years between 2019 and 2021 to 76.1 years—the lowest it has been since 1996, according to provisional data recently released by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS). The drop was 3.1 years for male individuals and 2.3 years for female ones. (https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/the-u-s-just-lost-26-years-worth-of-progress-on-life-expectancy/) In this video, Andrew shares where people live longer than Americans. Andrew is reading these articles: https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/the-u-s-just-lost-26-years-worth-of-progress-on-life-expectancy/ https://ourworldindata.org/us-life-expectancy-low The Nomad Capitalist is the world's most sought-after expert on legal offshore tax strategies, investment immigration, and global citizenship. We work exclusively with seven- and eight-figure entrepreneurs and investors who want to "go where they're treated best." Work with Us: https://nomadcapitalist.com/apply/ Nomad Capitalist has created and implemented plans for 1000+ clients and helped them to go offshore, keep more of their wealth, and enjoy an unprecedented level of global freedom. Our growing team of researchers, strategies, and implementers add to our ever-growing knowledge base of the best options available. We've built our team around our holistic approach to serving the needs of globally-minded entrepreneurs and investors. Our growing team of researchers, strategies, and implementers add to our ever-growing knowledge base of the best options available. In addition, we've spent years studying the behavior of hundreds of clients in order to help people get the results they want faster and with less effort. About Andrew: https://nomadcapitalist.com/about/ Our Website: http://www.nomadcapitalist.com Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=nomadcapitalist Buy Andrew's Book: https://nomadcapitalist.com/book/ DISCLAIMER: The information in this video should not be considered tax, financial, investment, or any kind of professional advice. Only a professional diagnosis of your specific situation can determine which strategies are appropriate for your needs. Nomad Capitalist can and does not provide advice unless/until engaged by you.
Do you find the following statistics alarming? A recent study by the National Assessment of Educational Progress found that only 27% of U.S. eighth-graders were proficient in writing. In the same year, a survey by the National Center for Education Statistics found that only 24% of high school seniors were proficient in writing. Writing can be difficult and often frustrating, even in a person's native language. Writing is often one of the biggest challenges for our ELL students. In our final episode in this mini series breaking down the 4 domains of language, Beth shares thoughtful insight into how our students learn writing and valuable, practical strategies to use in your classroom today. Related Resources: Join the Equipping ELLs membership Read Alouds activities Newcomers Bundle Writing Intervention Resources --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/equippingells/message
Thursday on Political Rewind: Host Bill Nigut turns our pre-recorded panel to focus in on gun violence and how we can protect kids in schools. The panel: Kevin Riley, editor at large, The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, @ajceditor Dr. Mark Rosenberg, Former CDC employee, National Center for Injury Prevention and Control Maureen Downey, education columnist, The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, @AJCGetSchooled Rep. Michelle Au (D) Johns Creek, @AuforGA Timestamps :00- Introductions 7:00- Maureen Downey talks about school shootings 18:00- How Georgia lawmakers have framed gun violence 31:00- How can data study have an influence on what we do with guns 41:00- Atlanta's closing trauma centers 50:00- Closing remarks Friday on Political Rewind: Bill Nigut talks to thought leader Soumaya Khalifa.
Real Talk With Susan & Kristina
In this episode of Real Talk, KJK Student Defense Attorneys Susan Stone and Kristina Super are joined by Marbella Cáceres, Tammie Sebastian, and Lisa Lutz from the Ohio Coalition for the Education Of Children with Disabilities. Topics that they discuss are the rights of parents with children with disabilities have. The conversation includes how the coaliation empowers parents when getting their children assistance, how parents can get their children with disabilities services, and how to find out if your child has hidden gifts under their disabilities. Links: https://www.ocecd.org/ Phone Number: 1-844-382-5452 Show Notes: (03:00) The Coalition: Fighting for Parent's Rights with Their Children with Disabilities (05:03) How the Coalition Empowers Parents (08:04) Empowered Parents: Resolving Conflict Resolution with Agencies (08:50) How the Coalition Connects Parents with Disability Rights organizations (09:58) On Your Side: The Coalition Also Has Children with Disabilities (13:42) Cover Up: How Schools Focus on Disabilities But Miss Gifts (14:44) First Step: What Parents Can First Do if They Suspect Their Child Has a Disability (15:23) The Three Tiers: What Every Parent Needs to Know (17:28) How the Coalition Helps Families Who Don't Speak English (19:21) What are the Parents Rights (21:35) How the Coalition Helps Parents with Disabilities (23:46) Why Schools are Required to Have a Language Access Plan (24:49) What Over-Identification is and How It Can Hinder a Child (27:16) Parents Best Bet: How the Coalition Interfaces with Other Agencies to Provide Families with More Services (29:59) How Parents Can Work with the Coalition without Hiring Attorney Transcript: Susan Stone: Today we are gonna talk about the darling of our practice, and that is special education law. And I say it's the darling because even before you and I were law partners, I started the practice only dreaming about doing special ed. I still, oh, Kristina Supler: How could there be life before us together? Susan Stone: What there was,there was you and my three kids. Everyone says that. But there was. And it started with special education and one of our guests here today who you'll introduce, Tammie. I remember reaching out to her years ago when I was just a newbie. Trying to break in and create a name for myself and saying, can I come talk about special education? And you were so gracious, Tammie, to host me to give a primer. And I look back then and I think, wow, what I, I wish I had the knowledge and the mileage of life experience and working with clients that I do today. But you gotta start somewhere, right? Supler? That's right. So today we're gonna do a little special ed work. Why don't you introduce it. Kristina Supler: Today we're joined by Tammie Sebastian, Louise Lutz and Marbella Cáceres, who are all with the Ohio Coalition for the Education of Children with Disabilities, which is a statewide nonprofit organization that serves families of infants, toddlers, children, and youth with disabilities in Ohio. And they also provide services O C E C D. That's a mouthful. That is a mouthful. Much all of special ed alphabet soup we say, right? Yep. They work through a coalition effort with parents and other professional disability organizations. They have individual members. It's been around since 1984 to help with parent training, and we are really pleased to be joined by three fabulous women today. Welcome. Tammie Sebastian: Hi, how are you guys? Susan Stone: We're doing great. We actually just finished recording a whole speech for milestones for their conference. We did a virtual lecture. So we are just back to back today. But to start out, could one of you lovely guests, explain what the Ohio Coalition for the Education of Children with Disabilities. O C E C D is what you do and what your given roles are within the organization. That's a mouthful. But you guys can handle it. Tammie Sebastian: I'm sure Marbella's gonna do that. And I'm sure she's gonna give you the correction on the 1984 when she, so I'll hand it over to Marbella, but 1984 is when we became a P t I. Is that correct? Marbella? Marbella Cáceres: Yes, that is correct. thank you. First of all, I wanna thank you for the opportunity that you're giving the three of us to come and talk about the services. Our pleasure. The most important part. Yes. as you mentioned at the beginning, the coalition has been around long, long time. Early seventies. We became Wow. Yes. And then we were so lucky enough to apply for the federal funded grant to become the parent training information center for Ohio since 1984. So yes, we have been around for over 50 years. Assisting families, assisting educators with anything that has to do about their responsibility that parents have under the special education process. But the most important piece is the rights that the parents have in this process and how they can become informed so they can participate in this important, decision making meetings, for the benefit of the child children. We take our job very seriously. There is not enough that I can tell you about being involved at the coalition. I first became, part of the coalition just to be an interpreter translator. I've been with the coalition of over 17 years now. And I have the privilege to be serving, The stay under my executive director, Dr. Lisa Hickman as the assistant director. Right now I'm the assistant director of the coalition. I have been for the past three years. And I also oversee the multicultural department as the statewide multicultural coordinator, assisting families that do not have English as the first language, or they are limited English proficient. So that's a Tammie Sebastian: big role. it Marbella Cáceres: is. Lisa, Tammie. Tammie Sebastian: Yeah. So Lisa, do you wanna Go ahead. Go ahead Tammie. That's fine. Okay. So yeah, this probably would be the even flow going to, so I actually, and as Susan had mentioned, so I had actually previously served in Lisa's role. And then I'll hand it over to Lisa. But I had covered Cuyahoga County as an information specialist for about nine years. and what did you do? So an information specialist is very unique. So as the state parent training information center, we empower parents to become effective representatives for themselves. And there's really a lot of confusion around advocacy or advocates and information specialists. And what we do is at no cost to parents and alsodistinction between advocate and information specialist. A as you heard, I said we empower parents.We do not come in and speak for parents. We do not act as attorneys for parents. We do that through education, technical assistance, and I'll let Lisa get into that a little bit more, as her role now as the information specialist in Cuyahoga County. But my role now, with the Ohio Coalition is I am the statewide program coordinator and that I wear many different hats. I provide professional development to staff. I also, create and update trainings. look for host, partner with different agencies to bring in statewide webinars. And also we have a lot of project work that we do. We collaborate with the State Department of Education, the Ohio Department of Education, and many other agencies, and do a lot of project work. We're working on some cross agency training right now with empowering families. Just, we have so many things going on. And I don't wanna take up all the time talking about all those things. I wanna give Lisa an opportunity and maybe we could come back around to that. And then also a big part of my role is networking and building those relationships. And that is so that parents can have a seat at the table, and that they can have a voice. Lisa, Lisa Lutz: Hi, I, am Lisa Lutz and I am an information specialist and trainer. I cover not only Cuyahoga County, but Ashtabula, Lake Gaga, Portage Trumbo, Mahoney. So it's a very, wide and busy area. I do a lot of work with the parents. I do go into meetings with parents. I do primarily all virtual at this point because I can't get from one end of my area to the other. And parents seem to feel that they're treated differently when somebody comes in with them. So that support is really important to help them feel more comfortable and more heard and that their voice does have meaning. So that's, Susan Stone: So would you actually file a due process complaint if necessary and serve as an advocate at a hearing? Lisa Lutz: I do not file due process complaints. I am not a lawyer. If a family wants to file a formal complaint with O D E, I will do some suggestions. But I don't write it for them. I can walk them through that. But, that is for them to have that power to say what they wanna say. Tammie Sebastian: And a big part of our role, too, as the state Parent Training information center is offering that conflict resolution, facilitation, mediation, and looking into all those things. We cannot tell a family what to do. But we wanna provide them with all the options. And as you guys are aware, there's administrative review. There's the state complaint process, due process. And so we try to work through all those through training, and through information. Cadre has a lot of resources. The na I think that's the Center for Dispute Resolution, the National Center for Dispute Resolution. So we really try to work through the process with parents. But if that's where they land, we will certainly help and support them through the process. We just don't file on behalf. If that helps. Marbella Cáceres: Obviously, the work that we do, we recognize that sometimes there is systematic issues that need to be resolved for the benefit of that group of children and parents. So in those situations we partner with agencies that do that type of work. We're very familiarized with Disability Rights, Ohio, the Civil Rights office. So we are a center also that provides resources to families. So if they come to us with specific questions like Tammie and Lisa were saying, we guide parents. We give parents options so they can make informed decisions. That is the responsibility that we have as the parent training center for Ohio. Kristina Supler: I really like that all three of you have really in your comments heavily emphasized the importance of parents having a voice in the education of their children. So can you give us some more specifics on how you work with parents to empower them so that they do have voice to make sure that their child is receiving the necessary support and resources. Susan Stone: To make a meaningful benefit for their education post injury? Tammie Sebastian: Yes. Yeah, that's, I'm glad you guys mentioned that. And I, something we probably should have said, cuz I think we just dove right into the work, is we are all uniquely, parents of children with disabilities ourselves. So number one, that is the number one thing that we bring to the table is that lived experience. And when you have that lived experience,it's much easier, for parents to have that trust in knowing that you went through the process, that empathy, that you've went through that process. So I just wanted to come back to that and let you know that I am also a parent of two children with disabilities. My oldest has ADHD and my youngest has autism. And Lisa, also, I, if we could probably go back around and let you know that Lisa, If you wanted to talk about your children too. Lisa Lutz: I have four kids. My oldest has ADHD and dyslexia. had to fight tooth and nail to get him the supports he needed. And all three of my boys have type one diabetes. So I have that medical piece. Susan Stone: And my Interesting, so do you deal with the interplay between Section 5 0 4 of the Rehabilitation Act? The a d a and i d e A? Lisa Lutz: Yes. Yes. Susan Stone: Okay. A lot of people. that's a whole podcast on of itself, how those stages run together. Lisa Lutz: I do a lot of, explaining the difference that, Section 5 0 4 is not the ugly stepsister of the I IEP. Kristina Supler: No, it's all about access, right? Susan Stone: So yes, that is, that is another part of our work as well. And explaining letting them know the difference, helping them understand that, and that you're not gonna have a 5 0 4 and an ip, but,Yeah, and you may not, sometimes you want one over the other. Depends. correct. Love that. Marbella, can you, give us a little personal Marbella Cáceres: Yes. I'm also a parent of three children. My oldest child is 28 now. But she was identify, and that is the unique expertise that I bring because 25 years ago I wasn't able to speak English. And I was the parent that was trying to look for assistance, but, no one opened the door other than the coalition to provide me with my rights in my native Spanish language. So that is the expertise that I bring. I work with families. I have my child who 14, was diagnosed with a specific learning disability because they thought that was just the fact that she was learning English. And Oh my gosh, wow. And then my male child is gifted, so I have that expertise. Also to navigate that is another elephant in the room with a gifted education. And my little one was diagnosed when he was three with ADHD and is under the spectrum autism spectrum disorder. So like Tammie and Lisa, the experience is very personal. So it is the unique characteristic that sometimes bring us to the level of understanding parents, what they go through and how much they struggle. Susan Stone: Yeah, and I just wanna point out that parents of what we call two E twice exceptional kids have their own struggles. Because a lot of schools, if a student is doing well and getting good grades, what's the problem? What's the problem? It's almost impossible. Those are our biggest fights with school are those two we kids. Yeah. Tammie Sebastian: Yeah. we do. So we're all shaking our heads, because we all are relating because if we had even a penny for every time we heard about the grades. The grades, yes. Susan Stone: The yes. But Johnny has no friends and can't sit still. Tammie Sebastian: Yeah. That there's no other impact but grades. And yeah, I think we've all experienced that. I could just tell you from personal experience, my daughter, unfortunately was identified very late as gifted in her 11th grade year. what? That's great. Wow. Yeah. Yeah. Yeahinteresting interesting. It was in, I should, let me back up. It's not, she was gifted in one area. But the psychologist was so shocked to find out that nobody thought to give her this test and this assessment, and wanted to know why she wasn't in honors. And I said, they. her ADHD was so glaringly obvious that nobody could see that giftedness and they didn't test. So I think we've all experienced that at some level. But yeah, it's, the grades, the, our choice exceptional children. there's so much, we could probably do this podcast once a week with you. let's save our topics. Yeah. Susan Stone: So the parents who suspect their child has a learning disability, what would you describe as the first steps a parent should take? Kristina Supler: What does that look like? Lisa Lutz: To request a meeting with the school to, if they feel like they have a learning disability, to say that you,want a me a team meeting to discuss what interventions and different supports have already been put in place. And then possibly getting a multi-factor evaluation. Susan Stone: Lisa, can I press you a little bit because I think a lot of parents don't know that even before the I E P process, in the planning meeting in the E T R, can you go through what an response to intervention is and what the tiers are? Because I think sometimes we overlook those options. Lisa Lutz: We do. it's a three-tiered, system similar to the P B I S program. That the tier one is what everybody gets. It is the general education. The tier two is some when a student is struggling a little bit to see what other supports they might be able to put in place, whether it's math or ELA or what area that might be in, but adding additional supports, not in place of, but additional supports. And then the tier three is when you really need direct instruction. basically through an I E P. Tammie Sebastian: And if I could just add, I don't know if you were gonna go to go any further with this, Susan. But a lot of times we see our children, being stuck in that R T I process. Oh yeah. I'm well aware. Sometimes for years. And one of the things that we always bring up is that the federal law does say that they cannot use response to intervention to delay an evaluation. And I think that's really important to talk about. And I always say, when we're supporting parents, I always say, that's great. Keep collecting your data. But let's go ahead and evaluate, keep, go, keep doing the response to intervention. But let's go ahead and evaluate. Susan Stone: And I've had denials to evaluate because they're saying the response to the tier two works so well, why do you need us to evaluate? That's a goodie, huh? Tammie Sebastian: Yeah, because, Lisa Lutz: yeah, that's there, the response to intervention, you're not going to have those through high school. They're not going to be doing those response to interventions on that level as in first and second grade. And if they need that in order to be successful within that school class, in that school system, then they need to see what other supports and services that they're gonna need ongoing. Marbella Cáceres: For my, because the approach that sometimes I have for my families, many of my families are immigrant families that come here to assist them that probably is a non-existent system in our countries. Okay. So try to understand how everything connects and how everything works and what the responsibilities for a school the schools are is a very Outside subjects for them. Even, some of the terms that we use in special education do not exist, in other languages. So trying to understand that. One way that I present it to my families is always, that is help that the schools use for struggling learners, for somebody that is having a hard time that, need that direct instruction, very specific guided instruction that has a beginning, that has a middle, that has an end. And also, that is followed with fidelity. So those are the things that sometimes I cannot bring down to my families for them to understand how those systems connect with each other. Everything has to be in harmony for the student to have gain and education. And then it's not, the academics is the social-emotional part of the student as well. Tammie Sebastian: Yeah, I, and I just, I wanted to just add one more thing to response to intervention. If a child's in response to intervention for three years, then I guess they're not responding to intervention. That's just, you think well, So that's just my simplistic, Kristina Supler: I think that's well said. I'm wondering for a, again, a theme of this discussion has been parents having voice and empowering them. So when parents are navigating this process of obtaining services for their children, what are some of the key rights that parents should keep in mind and not lose sight of? Tammie Sebastian: Honestly, every parent comes to us and we talk a lot about this amongst us as staff and as parents. Every parent comes to us at a different, where they might be in the process. It really depends. But one of the first things and I know we all have different ways of working parents. But I think collectively as an organization is the first thing we do is let that parent just release everything they need to release. When they come to us, they, it's, there's a lot going on. We just listen. Sometimes the first phone call, we're just listening to them. Maybe the first couple of phone calls. But then I think the key things that we want them to to know is we reallythey we really have to emphasize their rights and that is so overwhelming. That is such an overwhelming process. So we try to break it down. And we do a really good job of like, when we go through, And we start working through the process. Now, if they're a parent that's new in the process, obviously, we're gonna talk about whether or not, they, whether or not what, you know, what's been going on. And I think Susan had said, you know what? I, Susan and Lisa were talking about initially, what do you tell the parents to do? And so we talked through that process. A lot of data collection, making sure that they're collecting data. So documentation is huge. We tell parents, that's one of the ver the very first, simplest, simplistic things that they can do is make sure they have documentation and data collection. Because so many times parents are like, we've had these conversations. I've had these conversations. What was the response? I don't know. Or they told me they were gonna do this. And really, if we can get them anywhere, just say, collect that data from the beginning. and then again, just, Susan Stone: and Tammie, I just wanna interrupt. You're assuming the parents have the executive function skills to do that? Kristina Supler: Oh, great point, Susan. Because I often, it's, yeah, it's a big assumption that the parents are able to navigate this. Cuz this can be a very complex and overwhelming process. Susan Stone: And a lot of disabilities are, you oftentimes we'll see a parent with a similar disability. And they can't get organized or they don't have the luxury of getting organized. I wanna many children, jobs, parents. Yep. Yep. And to juggle Team meetings, by the way, are in the middle of the day. It's hard. I know districts will try to make it early or late at the end of the day. But the executive function skills you need when you have a student with issues, it can be quite overwhelming. Tammie Sebastian: That's right. And that's why I said we really have to meet the parent where they are at. And sometimes it is. and I know Marbella can speak to this too. Because she has a barrier with some of her families with the language. So that takes an extra layer of being able to develop. start starting that process. Susan Stone: and Marbella I just wanna ask, does what languages can be assisted by your organization? Obviously Spanish, but I know that we really live in a very multicultural world. So what other languages can you help Marbella Cáceres: Any language. Any language that is spoken. Any parent. We obviously have multicultural information specialists that speak for Somali, French, Italian, spanish, Arabic and the ones that we don't have in the house that are working part-time or full-time, we contract with agencies across the state that can provide interpreter agencies that can provide. So no family that comes through our door is left with no help. And there are some times,many times we deal also with parents that are struggle with literacy that cannot read and write. Parents with special needs their themselves, like you were mentioning. Like Tammie said, we meet the family with the family is, for instance, my family. Sometimes, if you start talking to them right away about these are your rights, they're going to shut down. So we need sometimes to a, identify those barriers, respectfully, work with them as much as possible to overcome some of the challenges because parents need to be engaged, parents need to participate, and many limitations that they have is due to a school's not doing the right thing either. So it's okay, now you are aware that every single school district needs to have a language access plan. Now you know that. Now it's not a favor that they're doing to you by you requesting an interpreter. But you requesting this support for you to be engaged, for you to be involved, for you to be a fully participant in those meetings, you need to have this support. So the school is mandate to provide you that support. I So once they know that they are empowered, at least to start this conversations. Susan Stone: Yeah. I wanna share a personal story. My grandparents. My grandmother especially spoke initially very little English. And my mother said that when she went to kindergarten they thought she was cognitively impaired because she really spoke yiddish, which is really interesting cuz it's an almost dead language now. But they viewed her as, Having special needs, but really it was because she was raised and English was not the primary language of the home. So I hear ya. Tammie Sebastian: We've done a lot of work around that, bringing in Steven Gill,national speaker, and, talking about the over-identification. So especially when it comes to language. And whether or not that is you know, the process that they need to go through, whether or not that is a, true learning disability or language issue. And I just wanted to say something to come back really quick on this is, I wouldn't say a personal story, but an advocacy story. That when we work with parents and meeting them where they're at, I actually, in Cuyahoga County worked with a lot of families who, in underserved communities and, also coming from an underserved community myself. And mom was, or grandma I should say, I'm sorry, had full custody, was not able, very little reading, very little writing. But as we walked through the process every step of the way, even though she was not actually writing those things or,she was verbally telling me what to write, how. And she, and even in the places when we started, we had to go file a complaint. And even then I did not take over for her. I had her sitting with me and she was part of the process whether she was organizing papers, whether she wasjust helping,to tell the story along the way. She was part of writing that complaint and it empowered her so much that she's gone on to actually be a great collaborator with the district she's in because they held her in such high regards after she fought so hard for her grandson. So I. I think it's even more important to empower those parents who might not be,who might not have those executive, who might have a disability just as their child. I think even more and I think that we talked a little bit about that Marbella and I, about that empowering piece of just starting off with giving them where they're, or meeting them where they're at, giving them what they need to get onto the next piece. Kristina Supler: That's a really nice, uplifting story, Tammie, and listening to the three of you, you're a wealth of knowledge individually and even more so collectively. And so tell our listeners a little bit about how you collaborate with other organizations and agencies to advocate the needs for, the needs of children with disabilities at the state and national level. Tammie Sebastian: Ooh, so we got a really good one. I love a Susan Stone: who, you got an we have a really big moment. Tammie Sebastian: I know, and I hope parents and professionals will be excited as well. It's no secret. But the Ohio Coalition,was asked to partner with the Ohio Department of Education to look at our parent notice, which is our procedural safeguards. And our last parent notice was called a guide. And for those of you who really have been through the process of special education, they'll probably remember whose idea. And so the procedural safeguards have to have those, so those that's the parent notice. And it has to be provided to parents andat an initial evaluation,when they request, when they provide consent, pretty much every time they turn around. And I have to tell you, and we're trying to get away from the stigma or the joking of you could probably paint your house with these. Because it takes away the seriousness of how important this document is. And so we got have been given the opportunity to partner with the department and rewrite the parent notice. And, that started a year ago, that process. And there was rule revisions from the operating standards that needed to be changed every five years. The Ohio Operating Standards go through a rule revision process. And we, just completed that this week we will be presenting it at the state advisory panel for exceptional children. How exciting. Exciting. Yes. And then we are going to be doing a series of trainings and rollout. It's, it will roll out next year. But there's gonna be a lot coming with this to educate parents. We're very excited about that. I couldn't think of a better way to talk about a collaboration. And this is very, very important because we we really want to model for parents that you can honestly be in disagreement with your district and you're gonna have up and downs and there might be conflict. But you can still partner with them and make sure that the child is always the goal. And we've done that with the State Department of Education. So we hope we can model that to parents and districts alike to make sure that they're working through that process. I'm sorry, I got a little long-winded. I'm very excited about. Susan Stone: I think we asked the right questions. I'm loving the responses. I'm gonna conclude with a final question to all three of you lovely ladies. What can Kristina and I as attorneys in this space, what's the most important thing you'd like to see from us? Kristina Supler: Ooh. That's a good question. I like it. Susan Stone: I'm bringing it back to us, it is our podcast Tammie Sebastian: Oh we're thinking hard? Kristina Supler: Yeah, I can tell. I can tell. Lisa Lutz: I think one of the things that is overwhelming for parents when they feel like the council, when they see council is the monetary commitment. And a lot of my families do not have that. I don't know how you structure your financial pieces. But keeping that in mind and possibly having a plan and a program to help families that do not have that, those resources. Susan Stone: And that's a, that's, and I agree that is a serious issue that Kristina and talk about Of course. We are lawyers. That's our job. We're not funded by an agency. And I think the biggest challenge we have is that we have seen attorneys immediately move to filing a new process complaint because that's the only mechanism that they can think of that if they prevailed, they would get attorney's fees. I'm gonna be very, this is real talk. We won't do that we won't sue just for the sake of getting our fees. In fact, I refuse to do that because you couldn't that's not ethical to me. Kristina Supler: and it's often not in, in the best interest of meeting and serving the needs of the child. Susan Stone: So we just don't do that. Tammie Sebastian: we say, I'm so excited to hear that I, yes, Susan Stone: So we are hourly. and we are sadly, we're not a resource for someone who cannot, a family that cannot pay our fee because of course, it's our job and that's how we get paid. On the other hand, we don't file lawsuits that don't have merit.It's a real issue. And I think that's what we try to do as a other solution, is that we work with on our own staff a parent advocate who's at a lower rate than ours. So we try to, what we call staff responsibly. The problem we have is a lot of times people want us. Yeah, and it's a real challenge. It's, this is a real challenge and our hearts go out, but Right. Tammie? Marbella, what are your thoughts? Tammie Sebastian: If you don't mind, Marbella. Do you mind if I, because I can answer. Go ahead, Iggy. Back off of, yeah, I can piggyback off of that. I, It was interesting because, you had said at the beginning that we, did a, had a training years ago, and it ties into what you're saying. You're not filing for the for the sake of filing. It's whether it's, in the best interest of the family. I. that would go to say that you would love to be proactive in the process and and I think actually having us here today speaks volumes to that. Me, as the person who needs to bring in statewide presenters, I think I would love to bring you guys in, to do some statewide webinars. And maybe collaborate on some trainings. So that's, Susan Stone: That would be our way of Wonderful. Yeah. Yeah. We would love to train people to advocate. It's a, if you's great. Thanks Tammie. For sure. Yeah. This was incredible. Ladies, do you have any final parting words that you would wanna share? And we'll send you this podcast so you can share it around. Because I think we've touched on a lot of important issues. Tammie Sebastian: We have. Marbella, did you wanna go since you were, Marbella Cáceres: I just want to tell parents, if they're listening to this, that every day is a day of an opportunity to know a little bit more of what you know, what you knew the day before. Cause sometimes as parents will feel guilty of not knowing what is the right thing to do for our children. I tell my, my families, you know your child better. And we always repeat that anybody here you have the best interest in the child. And go by your gut instinct. As mothers we're very unique, situated. God give us an extra sixth sense to follow that direction. So I just wanna encourage parents, if they have questions, anything that we can do as an agency for them. We are here to support you and empower you every way possible. Tammie Sebastian: And I would just say the same thing. I would just just go a little bit deeper and say, that if you think, like Marbella said, she said if you have that gut instinct to go on it, it never hurts to get the information. And sometimes it's just coming to get some information and empowering yourself. Opening yourselves up to that. And I also wanna put, if you don't mind our intake, number out there, so please, that way please. yeah, so it's 1-844-382-5452 and you will be connected with Martha Lausé. She is our intake referral specialist. And so anywhere in Ohio you're at, she'll be able you to direct you. Like Marbella said, we cover the entire state of Ohio. There's not a language out there. we don't turn anybody away that a language out there that we don't serve. And again, just thank you guys for giving us the opportunity to reach parents. Because that's always that's always the challenge is we get parents that come to us and say, I wish I would've known about you guys. And it's so hard for us to hear. So this helps us with our outreach. And then I'll hand it over to Lisa. Susan Stone: And this is our podcast is our way of really talking about the issues that need to be talked about. Opening up up the idea of resources, opening up minds. And so for those parents who need free or and affordable resources. We are so grateful to the coalition. Lisa, what are your thoughts? Lisa Lutz: I just wanna thank you for having us and,tell parents that w we're here, we're, we are here for you and, we're here for your child. We want the best for them. And, we will help you learn to be their best advocate. Susan Stone: And, again, we would, Kristina and I would love to come in and train people to be self-advocates. So thank you for that idea. Kristina Supler: This was a real treat. Thank you for taking time out to speak with us today.
It's Wednesday, May 10th, A.D. 2023. This is The Worldview in 5 Minutes heard at www.TheWorldview.com. I'm Adam McManus. (Adam@TheWorldview.com) By Jonathan Clark 60 people, mostly Christians, were killed in Manipur, India Last Wednesday, radical Hindus killed nearly 60 people in India's northeastern state of Manipur. Many of those who died were Christians. The wave of attacks also led to the destruction or burning of over 50 churches across different denominations. At least 13,000 people have been displaced. Many more have fled to nearby states that are predominantly Christian. Christians identified the Meitei people as their attackers. The Meitei are mostly Hindu and are the dominant ethnic group in Manipur. Please pray for our suffering brothers and sisters in Christ in India. 1 Corinthians 12:26-27 says, “If one member suffers, all suffer together; if one member is honored, all rejoice together. Now you are the body of Christ and individually members of it.” World Health Organization: COVID no longer an emergency Last Friday, the World Health Organization said it no longer considers COVID-19 a global health emergency. The announcement comes over three years after the W.H.O. originally declared a public health emergency of international concern. The World Health Organization says at least seven million people have died in the pandemic. Meanwhile, the U.S. public health emergency for COVID-19 is set to expire tomorrow. Many countries ended coronavirus measures last year, like Germany, France, and the U.K. CDC director will step down The White House announced last Friday that the director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is resigning. Rochelle Walensky directed the CDC for over two years during the Biden administration. Last year, Walensky began to reorganize the agency, saying its “performance did not reliably meet expectations.” She has faced criticism for confusing public health messaging. Trust in the CDC has plummeted since 2020. And the agency faces multiple lawsuits for its performance and exercise of power. 100 non-profit colleges closed or merged A study by Higher Ed Drive found that nearly 100 non-profit colleges since 2016 have closed, merged, or have announced plans to do so. Forty of those consolidations occurred since the COVID-19 pandemic started in 2020. Of those, nearly half were Christian colleges that shut down or merged. The response to the pandemic appears to have been the final straw for small religious colleges already facing declining enrollment and financial challenges. Only 13% of 8th graders are proficient in history Speaking of education, the National Center for Education Statistics released its report card for U.S. public school students. Only 13% of eighth graders are proficient in U.S. history, down from 14% in 2018 but unchanged compared to 1994. Twenty percent of eighth graders were proficient in civics, down from 21% in 2018. The percentage of students who perform below the basic level in both subjects has only been increasing in recent years. Last year, the Nation's Report Card found similar declines in reading and math scores for middle schoolers. These declines came during COVID-19 restrictions on in-person learning. 500,000 fewer Southern Baptists Lifeway Research released data on the Southern Baptist Convention yesterday. The denomination experienced increased baptisms, giving, and in-person worship attendance last year. However, the overall membership of the SBC declined by nearly half a million people last year to 13.2 million members. That's the largest drop in membership in over 100 years. Scott McConnell with Lifeway Research said, “Much of the downward movement we are seeing in membership reflects people who stopped participating in an individual congregation years ago and the record keeping is finally catching up.” 40 Days for Life saved 680 babies And finally, 40 Days for Life reports their latest campaign saved 680 babies from abortion. Pro-life The prayer initiative ran from February 22 to April 2 in cities around the world. Pro-life Christians stand outside abortion mills, during that time period, pray for the women walking past, and encourage them to choose life. Shawn Carney with 40 Days for Life tweeted, “The first two 40 Days for Life campaigns following the overturning of Roe vs Wade were the largest EVER. We gained US cities despite losing some because the abortion facility closed. Another example that pro-lifers aren't going away.” Since it began in 2007, 40 Days for Life has helped save 23,000 babies saved from abortion, closed 138 abortion mills, and prompted 200 abortion workers to quit their jobs. Praise God! Proverbs 24:11 says, “Rescue those who are being taken away to death; hold back those who are stumbling to the slaughter.” Close And that's The Worldview in 5 Minutes on this Wednesday, May 10th in the year of our Lord 2023. Subscribe by iTunes or email to our unique Christian newscast at www.TheWorldview.com. Or get the Generations app through Google Play or The App Store. I'm Adam McManus (Adam@TheWorldview.com). Seize the day for Jesus Christ.
Dr. Stephany Powell provides a unique insight into the world of sexual exploitation and trafficking throughout her appearance on Next Steps Forward, which she gained from her thirty years with the Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD). This experience, coupled with her passion for education and heart for community, make Dr. Powell an incredible leader in the movement to end sexual exploitation and as the Vice President and Director of Law Enforcement Training and Survivor Services at the National Center on Sexual Exploitation. Chris Meek is honored to welcome Dr. Powell to the program. As Dr. Powell puts it, “I do this work because as a former police officer I have seen the physical and emotional aftermath of human trafficking. Based on this personal knowledge, I don't want to see another person endure or experience this type of suffering and abuse.”
Podcast on Crimes Against Women
Research demonstrates that people who experience abuse have significantly higher risks for both mental health challenges and substance use disorders. The complex pattern of abuse that is coercive control increases these dangers for survivors especially when an abuser uses a mental health diagnosis or substance use against the victim. Taken a step further, when an abusive partner alleges substance use or mental health concerns against a survivor, the legal justice system will often revictimize the survivor leading to loss of child custody or other penalties and consequences. From a 2014 study conducted by the National Center on Domestic Violence we learn in-depth the dangers of these types of coercions such as treatment sabotage and emotional abuse. We take a deep dive with Gabriela Zapata-Alma of the National Center on Domestic Violence about how these types of coercion are inflicted, their consequences, the red flags that warn mental health and substance use coercions are happening, and how the use of a trauma lens by medical providers and the court system could better cultivate safety and effective solutions for domestic violence survivors.Gabriela Zapata-Alma, is a licensed clinical social worker, the Associate Director of the National Center on Domestic Violence, Trauma, and Mental Health, and a faculty member at the University of Chicago, where they direct the Advanced Alcohol and Other Drug Counselor Training Program within the Crown Family School of Social Work, Policy, and Practice. Ms. Zapata-Alma brings over 15 years of experience supporting people impacted by structural and interpersonal violence through innovative and evidence-based clinical, housing, resource advocacy, peer-led, harm reduction, and HIV-integrated care programs. As a person with lived experience of violence and trauma, Ms. Zapata-Alma centers survivor-driven solutions, non-pathologizing approaches, and intergenerational healing in the work. Currently, Ms. Zapata-Alma authors best practices, leads national capacity-building efforts, and provides trauma-informed policy consultation to advance health equity and social justice.
Join the team as they discuss two cases this week. Tionda and Diamond Bradley vanished from Chicago twenty-two years ago this July. Dorothy Arnold's disappearance is one of the oldest missing persons cases in the U. S.If you have any information on the disappearance of Tionda and Diamond Bradley, contact the Chicago Police Department at 312-747-5789, the FBI Illinois at 312-421-6700 or the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children 1-800-THE-LOST.You can reach us on Instagram: smalltownmissingSources for Tionda and Diamond Bradley episode:TIONDA Z. BRADLEY — FBIDIAMOND YVETTE BRADLEY — FBIDiamond Yvette Bradley – The Charley ProjectTionda Z. Bradley – The Charley ProjectFamily holds out hope for sisters Tionda and Diamond Bradley 20 years after they vanished from Chicago home (nbcnews.com), Andrea Cavallier, July 10, 2021 Tionda and Diamond Bradley — a 20-year unsolved case - Chicago Sun-Times (suntimes.com), Eric Ferkenhoff and Grace Hauck, July 5, 2021 Sources for Dorothy Arnold episode -Dorothy Harriet Camille Arnold – The Charley Project
Bret Keisling is joined by Jesse Tyler, host of the "Owner to Owner" podcast, who shares some great tips and tricks he learned at The National Center for Employee Ownership's Annual Conference in Kansas City about the best ways to use short videos to educate and motivate employee owners. The secret, discussed in several conference sessions, is to "gamify," i.e., implement aspects of games that everyone likes in order to make training more fun, more interesting, and more effective. The latest trends are not fancy expensive video shoots, but rather short and fun video modules that can (and should) be shot on personal cell phones. Jesse Tyler's reflections are excerpted from an upcoming episode of the "Owner to Owner" podcast, which is produced by Bret Keisling for the EO Podcast Network. The full transcript of this episode, including links to the examples we mentioned, is available on our website at https://www.theesoppodcast.com/post/mini-cast-227-jesse-tyler-s-reflections-from-nceo23
Paki & Chris invite Joshua Leavitt, CEO and Founder of IONnovate, Tech Alley @techalleyevents and Intagly, to join the CIRCLE for Episode 115.Click the LINK in BIO to watch the full Episode at TheVegasCircle.comAlso avail on all podcast audio outlets and YouTubeJoshua is the CEO and Founder of IONnovate, LLC, an application development firm that delivers client products utilizing a unique Launching Pad model which builds applications, teams, and workforce through mitigated risk. He is also the creator of Builtin Vegas a website promoting the Las Vegas startup and technology scene to grow local interest in entrepreneurialism and innovation, and co-host of the Leavitt and Taylor Show, a podcast covering technology and entrepreneur topics from an executive perspective.He currently serves as the Chairman of the Society for Information Management Las Vegas (SIMLV) and is active on various local boards and committees including National Center for Women in Information Technology Nevada Affiliate (NCWIT), Southern Nevada STEM Networks Regional Advisory Committee, Nevada's Lifeworks Steering Team, and Cimarron-Memorial HS Manufacturing, Engineering, Robotics, Information Technology (MERIT) Academy.Tech Alley supports tech and startup communities by providing a platform that coordinates local technology, entrepreneur, business meetups into monthly full-day events for the community to share knowledge, network, and participate in the tech and startup ecosystem. Tech Alley events are always free, inclusive, interactive, consistent, and is the place to be for anybody interested in technology and entrepreneurism.
In this episode, we visited with Lina Nealon, Vice President & Director of Corporate Advocacy for the National Center on Sexual Exploitation, about:The history behind the Dirty Dozen List.How mainstream entities end up on the list.The surprising members on this year's list.Action steps you can take against these members.More Information/Resources:Full List: http://www.DirtyDozenList.comNCOSE Website: https://endsexualexploitation.orgFollow on Social Media:Twitter: @NCOSEInstagram: @endexploitationFacebook: @centeronexploitationCovenant Eyes offers a clear path to freedom through trusted relationships and free resources. TRY COVENANT EYES FREE FOR 30 DAYS: (Promo Code: FreePodcast) Stay up to date on the latest news and guests on The Covenant Eyes Podcast by signing up for our newsletter: https://learn.covenanteyes.com/podcast-newsletter/ Try Covenant Eyes for FREE today!Use Promo Code: FreePodcast
Cybersecurity Careers is a Cybercrime Magazine podcast series brought to you by the George Washington University. In this episode, host Hillarie McClure is joined by Heather Engel, Managing Partner at Strategic Cyber Partners, to discuss the industry's talent gap, the advantage of nontraditional applicants, and more. Ranking among the nation's best, the George Washington University is recognized as a National Center of Academic Excellence in Cyber Defense Research by the NSA and the DHS. To learn more about our sponsor, visit https://onlinecybersecurity.seas.gwu.edu/?ace_cam…stseries
Although metabolism is still not fully understood, its implications for how we gain and lose weight and its impact on our overall health have never been more important in our need to prevent and identify causes for various conditions. In fact:-The National Center for Advancing Translational Sciencesc urrently recognizes more than 500 metabolic disorders.-A 2019 seminal study on metabolic health published by researchers from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill found that only 12 percent (one out of eight) of US adults have optimal metabolic health. But where there's a challenge, there's also tremendous opportunity. In response, a science based "Met Flex" (short for Metabolic flexibility) program from #1 New York Times bestselling author and Harvard alum Dr.Ian Smith is publishing on April 4, 2023 from HarperCollins/Harvest. Dr. Ian says, "After very quickly learning the definition and physiologic underpinning of this term, I thought about those carb statements I'd been hearing for years but never fully understood. Metabolic flexibility addresses the body's ability (or inability) to switch from burning carbs to burning fats and vice versa. I had one of those eureka moments as the last twist of the bulb finally turned on the light in my brain. What all of these people (and I'm sure millions of others) have been feeling and describing is a state of metabolic inflexibility....with this six-week program, you become your own mechanic." Dr. Ian shares how what we have largely believed to be indisputable facts about metabolism have been refuted in the Journal of Science ("Daily Energy Expenditure through the Human Life Course";August 2021). The major findings include that the belief that all of our metabolisms start to slow down at 30 is not true. Rather we have FOUR life stages of metabolism that highlight:-people between ages 20-60 generally have stable metabolisms-there aren't really any differences between men/women when you control for size/muscle.
Top headlines for Thursday, May 4, 2023We explore the controversial gathering of Christians and Satanists at the Satanic Temple's SatanCon in Boston, and the evangelical mission behind it. Next, we dive into the growth of a conservative Christian alternative to the Boy Scouts of America, celebrating its 1,000th troop. Then, we examine the scandalous video of a long-time ministry leader receiving a lap dance from a performer in drag. Finally, we analyze the list released by the National Center on Sexual Exploitation, exposing businesses and entities that profit from sexually abusive material. Tune in for this thought-provoking discussion!Subscribe to this Podcast Apple Podcasts Spotify Google Podcasts Overcast Follow Us on Social Media @ChristianPost on Twitter Christian Post on Facebook @ChristianPostIntl on Instagram Subscribe on YouTube Get the Edifi App Download for iPhone Download for Android Subscribe to Our Newsletter Subscribe to the Freedom Post, delivered every Monday and Thursday Click here to get the top headlines delivered to your inbox every morning! Links to the News Christians share Jesus with satanists at Boston SatanCon | U.S. News Satanic Temple plans 'largest satanic gathering in history' | U.S. News Christian alternative to Boy Scouts gets 1,000th Troop | U.S. News Charles Stanley's personal items fetch over $6K on eBay | U.S. News Chinese migrants attempt to reach US through deadly jungle trek | U.S. News UNC website kills links to Gender Equity and Wellness Initiative | U.S. News Study reveals which denomination tithes the most | Church & Ministries News North Point ministry leader gets lap dance from drag performer | U.S. News Twitter, eBay on list of entities profiting off sex exploitation | U.S. News
This week's episode begins with an interview. We talk with Dr. Craig Hopp of the National Center for Complementary and Integrative Health about why doctors so often dismiss home remedies as old wives tales. Then he describes how we could evaluate remedies without randomized controlled trials. Natural products may offer leads for new drug development. […]
Talk on the news of the morning, plus a conversation with Linna Nealon from National Center on Sexual Exploitation 2023 Dirty Dozen List Exposes Increasing Dangers Online
*Estos son los 1️⃣0️⃣ titulares de noticias tecnológicas y de marketing de hoy miércoles 3 de mayo:*
This an episode that got very personal for the two of us, but Jennifer took it even more personally. What an amazing moment to have a candid conversation about physical therapy, exercise and Multiple Sclerosis with Heather Schoen – the first physical therapist Jennifer saw shortly after she was diagnosed with MS more than 25 years ago. Heather is the Director of Clinical Education of the PTA Program at Baker College in Owosso, Michigan. The connection between Jennifer and Heather didn't end when the last of the prescribed PT sessions concluded. No, they've remained dear friends for the more than two decades that have followed. How dear? How about the fact that Heather attended our wedding in 2005, has been a member of Jennifer's Walk MS team each year since it began in 1998 and will join us again this year for Walk MS in Frankenmuth. Join us as we chat with Heather and get her professional insights into the value of PT and exercise for people living with MS through questions such as what exercise she recommends, why patients with MS need to exercise and what are the safety issues people with MS need to consider? Here are the links we reference for you to follow up on: • Exercise – National Multiple Sclerosis Society resource that provides a comprehensive overview of exercise and physical activity with MS • MS exercise guidelines – Article produced by the National Center on Health, Physical Activity and Disability • Exercise and Multiple Sclerosis – Fact sheet developed by Cleveland Clinic • Team MonsterS – To join or donate to our Walk MS Frankenmuth team
Bret Keisling is joined by Adria Scharf, Director of Education & Collaborations, Beyster Fellow, and Director of the Curriculum Library for Employee Ownership (CLEO) at the Rutgers Institute for the Study of Employee Ownership and Profit Sharing, to discuss CLEO and the online course "Our Share: EO as a Wealth Sharing Tool." Adria was a 2022 keynote speaker at The National Center for Employee Ownership (NCEO) Annual Conference and designed and was lead instructor (with Dr. Joseph Blasi) of "Our Share," the first open online course devoted to employee ownership. She is also the director of CLEO, which is an amazing online library of resources featuring some of the best employee ownership research ever conducted. Adria discusses why employee ownership is so important to her, including how it addresses wage and wealth inequality, and shares her EO A-ha Moment. Further show notes, including a link to the course on Coursea, are on our website at https://www.theEsOpPodcast.com/post/243-adria-scharf-beyster-fellow-cleo-director-more
Royal “Scoop” Daniel III was an attorney in Colorado who went missing in 2007 along with over $900,000 of his clients' money. Initially, people were concerned that Daniel had met with some foul play, but they soon realized that wasn't the case – he was just a thief and a liar. Donate to NCMEC through my campaign! https://give.missingkids.org/campaign/kendall-rae/c438796 Shop my charity merch! https://milehighermerch.com/ All profits from this charity merch will be donated to the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children: https://www.missingkids.org/ This episode is sponsored by: ZocDoc Vessi - promo code: KENDALLRAE Check out Kendall's other podcasts: The Sesh & Mile Higher Follow Kendall! YouTube Twitter Instagram Facebook Mile Higher Zoo REQUESTS: General case suggestion form: https://bit.ly/32kwPly Form for people directly related/ close to the victim: https://bit.ly/3KqMZLj Discord: https://discord.com/invite/an4stY9BCN CONTACT: For Business Inquiries - kendall@INFAgency.com
The National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences (NCATS) at the National Institutes of Health has leveraged cloud to create the National COVID Cohort Collaborative (N3C) — the largest repository of COVID data in the U.S. Over 70 health organizations contribute to the N3C Data Enclave, which cleans, secures and computes that data all in one place in the cloud. N3C's cloud infrastructure has also been instrumental in not only gathering data from various places but also bringing in different types of data such as mortality and viral variant data. Dr. Kenneth Gersing, director of informatics in the Division of Clinical Innovation at NCATS, talks about how emerging technologies are helping researchers define long COVID in a more standardized way and how N3C is being used in treating non-COVID related diseases as well as preparing agencies to better handle future health emergencies.
When a mother and three of her children disappear, her ex-husband starts an investigation of his own and learns that a "family friend" may not live up to that description.If you have any information on the Anderson children please contact please contact the The National Center for Missing & Exploited Children at 1–800–843–5678.Do you have any insights, or even a case you'd like to suggest? Visit LordanArts.com, or you can follow and message me on Twitter @LordanArtsThank you to Wikipedia, Legacy.com, patch.com, myarklamiss,com, dsp.delaware.gov, medium.com, whyy.org, delawareonline.com, wdel.com, and mirror.co.uk for information contributing to this story.This episode was written by Gwen Barringer is edited by John Lordan and produced by LordanArts. You can hear more of Gwen's work on her podcast A Light for Ericka. Learn more at facebook.com/AlightforEricka
Fred Bramante is a self-proclaimed lover of rock-and-roll and education. His initial claim to fame was starting Daddy's Junky Music in September of 1972, originally the smallest of over 11,000 music stores in the country, but grew to be the 15th largest in the United States. It's a wild story full of excitement and heartbreak. Since Daddy's closure, now he spends his days advocating for kids and changes to our education systems. Fred's passion is palpable! Where you can find Daddy's Junky Music:- Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DaddysJunkyMusicWhere you can find the National Center for Competency Based Learning (NCCBL):- Website: https://nccbl.org/index.htmlWhere you can find Civics and Civility:- Website: https://www.nccbl.org/civicsandcivility24/Mentions from the show:- Seinfeld episode where Kramer paints over lines on the highway: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WPOAQHpkz7I- Capitol Center for the Arts: https://www.ccanh.com/- Waldorf Education: https://www.waldorfeducation.org/waldorf-education- SNHU Arena: https://www.snhuarena.com/- Recycled Percussion: https://www.recycledpercussion.com/Stay in touch with People, Place, & Purpose on Instagram and stay tuned for a new episode every Monday!
You can sense it coming, feel it before you see it and hear it. The small tremors in conversation that warn you the elephant is incoming. You brace, trying to keep the focus on your agenda, perhaps cling to the familiar safety of your EBP protocol. But the elephant is coming into your clinical space and now you have to decide what to do. In this episode of Practical for your Practice, we roll up our sleeves with Dr. Abigail Angkaw to address the topic of what clinicians can do when sociocultural and political issues stomp into their EBP. More specifically, what to do when we clinicians, as humans, have a strong reaction to those issues. THAT, is the elephant in the room. Tune in for some tips to tune up on areas like disclosure, self-reflection, microaggressions, finding empathy, context and case conceptualization, and what is best for your client and YOU when those elephants won't leave your room. Abigail Angkaw is a Consultant with the PTSD Consultation Program through the National Center for PTSD, clinical psychologist, Section Chief at the VA San Diego, and an Associate Clinical Professor at the University of California, San Diego. Her primary research interests include PTSD and co-occurring conditions as well as improving the delivery of mental health treatment. Coming from a military family, Dr. Angkaw is personally invested in helping providers through complex clinical and administrative challenges to provide high quality care for Veterans with PTSD. Dr. Angkaw received her PhD from the University of Cincinnati and completed her internship and postdoctoral fellowship at the UCSD and VA San Diego.Resources mentioned in this episode: CDP Presents: Treating PTSD When Clinicians Have Negative Reactions to Patients' Sociocultural ViewsCultural Formulation Interview National Center for PTSD Consultation Program Center for Deployment Psychology Consultation Program Calls-to-action: For example: View recording of webinar:CDP Presents: Treating PTSD When Clinicians Have Negative Reactions to Patients' Sociocultural ViewsSubscribe to the Practical for Your Practice PodcastSubscribe to The Center for Deployment Psychology Monthly Email
This week we're in Oregon discussing a familicide. Then, we'll talk about a survivor who lit himself on fire. Buckle up and join us on this dark and twisted ride through the Beaver State. You may now join us on Patreon or buy us a Cocktail. Be sure to subscribe on Apple and leave a review, or, email us at email@example.com Follow us on Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter! Hunt A Killer's immersive murder mystery games throw you into the center of brutal murders, eerie disappearances, suspicious poisonings, and even supernatural horrors. And it's up to you to examine the clues, evaluate the suspects, and find the thread that ties the case together. HUNTGA1010 - $10 off any item HUNTGA10 - 10% off Order HUNTGA20 - 20% off 6mo or 12mo Subscription Watch: True Story (2015) , Dr. Phil clip of Ramon Fry Sources: The Pretender: The Case of Christian Longo, All That's Interesting: Christian Longo, The Crime Wire, National Center for Men, Angus Observer, Daily Mail , KTVB News Music by Pixabay --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/unitedstatesofmurder/support
Episode Description: Today we'll hear from a former foster youth on how learning about her Indigenous roots could have helped her during her pregnancy. Tune in for a compelling and insightful discussion on empowering Indigenous youth in foster care through cultural connection.Guests on the show:Tamar: Former foster youth, mom, member of the Youth Advisory Board at the Reproductive Health Equity Project Resources:Ready to SucceedEmma Bowen Foundation Aises.orgCalls To Action: (22:07)Advocate for Indigenous youth in the medical system (22:35)Help indigenous locate their ancestry and understand their background (23:28)Connect them with their community (24:07)About Fostering Parenthood: Fostering Parenthood is a podcast by caregivers for caregivers promoting the healthy sexual development of foster youth, brought to you by the National Center for Youth Law and the Reproductive Health Equity Project. The laws and policies discussed in our show are specific to LA County and California. However, any out-of-state or international listeners should check the regulations specific to their state or country. Watch our episodes at https://rhep.info/fosteringparenthood-watch! Learn more about Fostering Parenthood at www.fosteringparenthood.buzzsprout.com. Email us with questions, comments, and feedback at firstname.lastname@example.org. Fostering Parenthood is fully supported by grant number 1 TP2AH000066-01-00 from the HHS Office of Population Affairs. Contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Office of Population Affairs.
Briana Pobiner PhD This weeks guest is super interesting. Briana Pobiner is a paleoanthropologist whose research centers on the evolution of human diet with a focus on meat-eating. Briana has a BA from Bryn Mawr College, where she created her own major called Evolutionary Studies. Then she completed a Masters degree followed by her PhD in Anthropology from Rutgers University. Briana is also an Associate Research Professor of Anthropology in the Center for the Advanced Study of Human Paleobiology at the George Washington University. She has done fieldwork in Kenya, Tanzania, South Africa, and Indonesia and has been supported in her research by the National Geographic Society, the National Science Foundation and the Society for American Archaeology. We discuss some of her favorite field moments including a run in with a white rhino as well as discovering fossil bones that were last touched, butchered and eaten by one of her 1.5-million-year-old ancestors. Since joining the Smithsonian in 2005 to help put together the Hall of Human Origins, in addition to continuing her active field, laboratory, and experimental research programs, she leads the Human Origins Program's education and outreach efforts which includes managing the Human Origins Program's public programs, website content, social media, and exhibition volunteer training. Briana has also more recently developed a research program in evolution education and science communication. She is the recipient of the 2021 American Association of Biological Anthropologists and Leakey Foundation Communication and Outreach Award in Honor of Camilla Smith, and a 2021 National Center for Science Education Friend of Darwin award. Enjoy, Dr. M
Marriage is tough. Some say second marriages are even tougher. The statistics seem to bear this out? Second marriages are much more likely to end in divorce than first marriages. According to a report from the National Center for Health Statistics, 60% of second marriages end in divorce within 10 years compared to 40% of […]
Bret Keisling shares an exciting announcement made at The National Center for Employee Ownership's Annual Conference this week by Loren Rodgers (NCEO) and Steve Storkan (EOX) about the formation of the NCEOX Initiative. This collaboration will combine the excellent messaging of the NCEO with the amazing messengers at Employee Ownership Expansion Network and their state employee ownership centers, which currently cover 70% of the US. At a time when EO is ascending in the US (and around the world), the NCEOX Initiative could drive a dramatic increase in ESOPs, worker co-ops, and employee ownership trusts (EOTs). The full transcript of this episode including a link to the NCEOX press release is available on our website at https://www.theesoppodcast.com/post/mini-cast-226-the-nceox-initiative
Kicking off season three strong with an interview with Gabriela Zapata-Alma from the National Center on Domestic Violence, Trauma, and Mental Health. Gabriela has worked in anti-violence and substance use for over 15 years and joins us for a powerful follow up conversation about harm reduction. http://www.nationalcenterdvtraumamh.org
Anaiah Walker entered the Arizona foster care system at age 13. Before her 14th birthday, she was trafficked by adults posing as teenagers online. By age 15, she ran away from several group homes and was officially listed as a missing child with the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children. Just after her 16th birthday, she was supposed to testify against her abusers in court, but on May 22, 2020, Anaiah was found dead in a ditch on Interstate 10 near Watson Road. Her cause of death was high-velocity impact. She has never received justice. The Buckeye Police Department is searching for a 2016 to 2018 Honda Civic EX or LX in the color Midnight Burgundy Pearl. They say the owner may have replaced the driver's side door mirror cover, the front bumper, and the left front fog light cover after Anaiah's death. Anyone with information about Anaiah's death or whereabouts before her death is asked to call Silent Witness at 480-948-6377. You can also submit tips online at silentwitness.org. For more information about the podcast and the cases discussed, visit VoicesforJusticePodcast.com Don't forget to follow me on social media under Voices for Justice Podcast & SarahETurney The introduction music used in Voices for Justice is Thread of Clouds by Blue Dot Sessions. Outro music is Melancholic Ending by Soft and Furious. The track used for ad transitions is Pinky by Blue Dot Sessions. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Hello again Nightmare Society and welcome to another episode of true horror stories... Don't forget it you are part of the online campfire, be sure to listen through your podcast ap Hello again Nightmare Society and welcome to another episode of true horror stories... Don't forget it you are part of the online campfire, be sure to listen through your podcast app there as you have an extended episode and if you're interested in hanging around the fire you can stop by at patreon.com/nightmaresociety Now, get comfy and prepare yourself for another episode of the Nightmare Society. u/madaffack u/Amkoalabear u/clyde2003 u/G_Katt Existentialninja40 ——— Text or Call 988 - 988 has been designated as the new three-digit dialing code that will route callers to the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline. The VictimConnect Resource Center is a referral helpline where crime victims can learn about their rights and options confidentially and compassionately. A program of the National Center for Victims of Crime, it combines: A traditional telephone-based helpline: 855-4-VICTIM (855-484-2846) An innovative online chat: Chat.VictimConnect.org Web-based information and service referrals: VictimConnect.org thehotline.org is available 24 hours a day 365 days a year, they're a national domestic violence hotline that provides essential tools and support to help survivors of domestic violence. Call them at 1-800-787-3224 or chat live on their website. ——— MERCH: http://nightmaresociety.threadless.com Patreon CAMPFIRE: www.patreon.com/nightmaresociety YOUTUBE: https://bit.ly/3I1iU3L IG: @nightmaresocietyradio ——— Giant Wyrm Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ Unseen Horrors Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ p there as you have an extended episode and if you're interested in hanging around the fire you can stop by at patreon.com/nightmaresociety Now, get comfy and prepare yourself for another episode of the Nightmare Society. u/_endorstoi u/tielcas u/roof_slater u/ovnijoyce ——— Text or Call 988 - 988 has been designated as the new three-digit dialing code that will route callers to the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline. The VictimConnect Resource Center is a referral helpline where crime victims can learn about their rights and options confidentially and compassionately. A program of the National Center for Victims of Crime, it combines: A traditional telephone-based helpline: 855-4-VICTIM (855-484-2846) An innovative online chat: Chat.VictimConnect.org Web-based information and service referrals: VictimConnect.org thehotline.org is available 24 hours a day 365 days a year, they're a national domestic violence hotline that provides essential tools and support to help survivors of domestic violence. Call them at 1-800-787-3224 or chat live on their website. ——— MERCH: http://nightmaresociety.threadless.com Patreon CAMPFIRE: www.patreon.com/nightmaresociety YOUTUBE: https://bit.ly/3I1iU3L IG: @nightmaresocietyradio ——— Giant Wyrm Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ Unseen Horrors Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
This week we welcome back a long time friend of the show Carl Grimes of Hayward Score. Many of our listeners know Carl has been an advocate for including health in IEQ assessments for years and has been working with sensitive people for decades. Recently Carl worked with ASHRAE to better define health. He also spoke at IAQA on including people in assessments. In addition, Carl has extensive insight into the IICRC S520 over the years and has some thoughts on the latest proposed revisions. Hayward Score Healthy Home Director Carl Grimes, HHS CIEC, has a unique combination of experiences. He has both the personal experience of how an unhealthy home created his disabling impact, plus the professional experience in various industries working in the Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) field. Carl wrote Starting Points for a Healthy Habitat in 1999, detailing possibilities of what could occur in a house to make its occupants sick, how to identify what was happening, what to do about it, what not to do, and how to verify the results. The book led to an invitation to speak at the national conference of the Indoor Air Quality Association, which led to an invitation to serve on a committee that wrote the first mold remediation standard. This was followed by revising the ANSI accredited water damage restoration standard, duct cleaning standards for two organizations, fire residue in HVAC systems, and eventually to the creation of IAQA's Home Health Committee. Under his leadership a new course was developed in partnership with the National Center for Healthy Housing and Children's Mercy Hospital in Kansas City: Healthy Home Assessment: Principles and Practice. Other activities included serving on the Board of the International Society of Indoor Air Quality and Climate (ISIAQ) as the Vice President of Practice, on the ethics committee of the International Society of Environmental Epidemiology (ISEE), the Joint Task Force workgroup of the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma, and Immunology and the American College of Allergy, Asthma, and Immunology (AAAAI-ACAAI). The latter developed four medical practice parameters for allergists plus an entire issue of a leading peer reviewed journal on mold. He was on the committee that wrote the ASHRAE Position Document on Limiting Indoor Mold and Dampness in Buildings. LEARN MORE at IAQRadio+.
On October 4th, 2011, in the early hours of the morning, Jeremy Irwin came home from work to find his house unlocked, a window open, all the lights on, and the phones missing. After checking in on his family and looking around the house, he realized that their almost 11-month old baby, Lisa, had disappeared from her crib after she was put to bed. Donate to NCMEC through my campaign! https://give.missingkids.org/campaign/kendall-rae/c438796 Shop my charity merch! https://milehighermerch.com/ All profits from this charity merch will be donated to the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children: https://www.missingkids.org/ This episode is sponsored by: PrettyLitter - promo code: kendallrae Check out Kendall's other podcasts: The Sesh & Mile Higher Follow Kendall! YouTube Twitter Instagram Facebook Mile Higher Zoo REQUESTS: General case suggestion form: https://bit.ly/32kwPly Form for people directly related/ close to the victim: https://bit.ly/3KqMZLj Discord: https://discord.com/invite/an4stY9BCN
Join us today for our first ever LIVE Voices of Compassion Podcast episode where we speak with alumni of the National Center for Learning Disabilities Young Adult Leadership Council, Misha Nicholas, Rachelle Johnson and Stevie Mays about how they have learned to embrace their learning disabilities as a proud part of their identity instead of a deficiency to overcome.Understand why the language and philosophy in which you define and navigate your disability matters and what you can do as student, educator or parent to embrace the value of disability.Presented by CHC's Voices of Compassion Podcast in partnership with NCLD. Sponsored by The Schwab Learning Center at CHC.Join us today!
Episode sponsored by Credelio and Interceptor Plus Dogs are at risk of infection and infestation from a broad array of parasites. In this podcast we discuss the importance of broad spectrum parasite control to protect the health of dogs, including internal parasites like heartworm, roundworms, hookworms, whipworms, and tapeworms, and external parasites like fleas and ticks. Many of these parasite pose a zoonotic risk but all can be controlled by implementing comprehensive, 360-degree protection. Susan E. Little, DVM, PhD, DACVM (Parasitology) is Regents Professor and the Krull-Ewing Professor in Veterinary Parasitology at Oklahoma State University, where she is active in veterinary parasitology teaching and oversees a research program that focuses on zoonotic parasites and tick-borne diseases. She earned a BS from Cornell University, a DVM from Virginia Tech, a PhD in veterinary parasitology from the University of Georgia, and is board certified in veterinary parasitology through the American College of Veterinary Microbiology. She is co-director of the National Center for Veterinary Parasitology and past-president of both the American Association of Veterinary Parasitologists and the Companion Animal Parasite Council. Dr. Little has authored more than 150 publications on veterinary and human parasites and tick-borne disease agents. She is an outstanding veterinary educator who has received two Excellence in Teaching Awards from the national Student American Veterinary Medical Association (SAVMA) and been recognized as a Distinguished Veterinary Parasitologist by the AAVP.
Jay Payleitner spent a decade in major market advertising on Michigan Avenue in Chicago writing and producing commercials for Corona, Kroger, and Midway Airlines (with Mike Ditka.) He also led the creative team that named SunChips. Following God's clear call, Jay spent two decades as freelance radio producer working with Josh McDowell, Chuck Colson, TobyMac, Bible League, National Center for Fathering, and others. Most notably, Jay has written more than 25 books including What If God Wrote Your To-Do List?, 52 Things Kids Need from a Dad, and Don't Take the Bait to Escalate totaling more than a half-million copies sold. He has been a guest multiple times on The Harvest Show, Moody Radio, and Focus on the Family. Jay and his high school sweetheart, Rita, live in St. Charles, Illinois where they raised five awesome kids, loved on ten foster babies, and are cherishing grandparenthood. Track him down at jaypayleitner.com.Rae Anne Payleitner grew up as the youngest of five, with four older brothers, to authorJay Payleitner and his wife Rita in St. Charles, Illinois. She loved growing up in the chaos of a close, large family - taking the lessons of her siblings and parents with her into the world as she attended the the United States Military Academy at West Point, lived for four years in Dublin, Ireland, and returned home to the suburbs of Chicago where she now works as a strategist for a technology company. If Rae Anne isn't spending her time 7 chasing around her nieces and nephews, she is writing, listening to Pat Hughes on Cubs Radio, or being just the right amount of competitive at Bar Trivia.https://jaypayleitner.com/ https://twitter.com/jaypayleitnerhttps://www.facebook.com/jaykpayleitner?ref=mf
Tyler Beaty is an entrepreneur, human-centered designer, and the co-founder and CEO of Sero health. With over 10 years of experience building tech ventures, Tyler's portfolio includes some impressive achievements such as completing the renowned Draper University entrepreneurship program and working as a brand strategist with tech startups where he worked on world-changing problems such as impacting world hunger via insect protein, improving connection via virtual reality, and building defense systems against drone attacks. However, despite some perfect on paper milestones, it was his own deeply human life experience around mental health that shaped his passion and path with his latest and most meaningful venture, Sero.After suffering from burnout, overwhelm, and ADHD while scaling his digital design agency he started to notice how his mental wellbeing affected everything, including his physical health. He was diagnosed with GERD, depression, substance abuse, and anxiety, but it was only after coming face to face with suicidality that he knew he had to make a serious change. Lifestyle changes to help bring balance were supportive but it wasn't until he discovered EMDR therapy that he witnessed breakthroughs. Once he realized how powerful yet inaccessible EMDR therapy was, he knew he had to make a dent in the problem. With that, he Co-Founded Sero, a remote-first, accessible platform and product for EMDR therapy. Today, Tyler is a passionate advocate for PTSD treatment, mental health awareness, and living life as a balanced human. In between working you can find Tyler spending time with his beautiful wife, practicing breathwork, or enjoying nature in California.
Suzanne Morphew went missing on Mother's Day in 2020. After she was reported missing, and an extensive search went underway, new evidence that came up all seemed to point to her husband, Barry, as her killer. Donate to NCMEC through my campaign! https://give.missingkids.org/campaign/kendall-rae/c438796 Shop my charity merch! https://milehighermerch.com/ All profits from this charity merch will be donated to the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children: https://www.missingkids.org/ This episode is sponsored by: Nutrafol - promo code: KENDALLRAE Check out Kendall's other podcasts: The Sesh & Mile Higher Follow Kendall! YouTube Twitter Instagram Facebook Mile Higher Zoo REQUESTS: General case suggestion form: https://bit.ly/32kwPly Form for people directly related/ close to the victim: https://bit.ly/3KqMZLj Discord: https://discord.com/invite/an4stY9BCN CONTACT: For Business Inquiries - kendall@INFAgency.com
ACUPUNCTURE. Maybe you've tried it. Maybe you've thought about trying it. It's hard to know exactly where to go to get it. Lots of other questions arise too, like does it hurt? Does it work? What can it treat? The practice of acupuncture has existed for close to 2,500 years, so there's gotta be good reasons for its use. Thankfully, we have Angela Lorbeck, DACM, MSTOM with us to teach all about acupuncture and integrative medicine! Dr. Lorbeck is a Doctor of Acupuncture and Chinese Medicine and an assistant professor at RUSH University Medical CenterShe's been in the field of Integrative Medicine at Rush for over 20 years. Her passion is educating people about the evidence-based role of integrative medicine in patient-centered careShe is an accomplished educator/speaker and has contributed GREATLY to academic writing in the field of integrative medicine and acupuncture! Topics in this episode include:What are the origins of acupuncture?How does it work?How does someone become a licensed acupuncturist?What research exists to support acupuncture? What conditions can it treat?Does it hurt?How long do you have to do it to see an effect?Does insurance cover it?How can you find a reputable acupuncturist?Check out Dr. Lorbeck's professional profile at RUSH here!The National Center for Complimentary and Integrative Health (NCCIH) website has tons of resources about acupuncture and integrative medicine too :)For more episodes, limited edition merch, or to become a Friend of Your Doctor Friends (and more), follow this link!Also, CHECK OUT AMAZING HEALTH PODCASTS on The Health Podcast Network(For real, this network is AMAZING and has fantastic, evidence-based, honest health information, and we are so happy to partner with them!) Find us at:Website: yourdoctorfriendspodcast.com Email: email@example.com Call the DOCLINE on 312-380-5005 and leave us a message. We will listen and maybe even respond/play it on the show! (Disclaimer: we will not answer specific medical questions or offer medical advice. Consult your healthcare professional with any and all personal health questions.) Connect with us:@your_doctor_friends (IG)@JeremyAllandMD (IG, FB, Twitter)@JuliaBrueneMD (IG)@HealthPodNet (IG)
Public Health Review Morning Edition
On the first day of National Infant Immunization Week, Dr. José Romero, Director of the National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases at the CDC, discusses the importance of vaccines and the COVID-19 schedule for children; Karl Ensign, ASTHO Vice President of Territorial Support, explains plans to publish new health equity frameworks developed with Island area members; today is the final day to register online for ASTHO's Health Equity Summit; and a new ASTHO tool provides climate and health resources. NIIW (National Infant Immunization Week) Immunization Schedules For Immunization Partners ASTHO Reports from Palau Equity Summit Health Equity Summit: A Movement for Justice ASTHO Climate and Health
Scott Shepard is a fellow at the National Center as well as the director of the National Center's Free Enterprise Project, the conservative movement's only full-service shareholder activism and education program. FEP Going After IBM, Goldman Sachs and Kelloggs this week, with proposals on shareholder. The IBM and Goldman Sachs proposals that will be presented this week highlight the hypocrisy of companies engaging in ESG virtue signaling while simultaneously engaging in business activities in China.
We were honored to be featured guests of the first Color of Our Future webinar of NCWIT's Conversation for Change series. Listen to our discussion, led by Dr. JeffriAnne Wilder, as we share how we met, who our dream podcast guests are and why all roads lead back to Dr. Juan E. Gilbert. The National Center for Women & Information Technology (NCWIT) leverages the skills and experiences of professionals with diverse backgrounds to further the mission and make sustainable change. NCWIT is an avid supporter and a sponsor of the Modern Figures Podcast.