Podcasts about new study

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Best podcasts about new study

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Latest podcast episodes about new study

The Joe Pomp Show
#199 New Study Finds CTE In 40% Of Athletes Who Died Before 30

The Joe Pomp Show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 1, 2023 22:46


The Boston University CTE Center released a new study on Monday (Aug. 28) that found chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE) in more than 40% of youth, high school, and college athletes — mainly football players — who suffered repeated head impact from contact sports and died before turning 30 years of age. So today's podcast will break down the study's findings and serve as an overview of the monetary investments professional sports leagues are making into research to make their sports safer. Enjoy!

athletes died cte new study boston university cte center
Morning Shift Podcast
New Study: Expressive Writing Helps Treat PTSD

Morning Shift Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 29, 2023 30:24


The health benefits of therapeutic writing have been studied since the 1980s, but a new study from researchers at Boston University found that writing exposure therapy is as effective as other forms of therapy recommended by the Department of Veterans Affairs to treat post traumatic stress disorder. We talked to one of the authors of the study, Denise Sloan, who's a psychologist and the associate director of the Behavioral Science Division of the National Center for PTSD, and Professor of Psychiatry at Chobanian and Avedisian School of Medicine, Boston University.

RTÉ - Morning Ireland
New study highlights gaps in health of members of travelling community and general population

RTÉ - Morning Ireland

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 29, 2023 7:49


Dr. Julie Broderick, School of Medicine, Trinity College Dublin, discusses a new scoping review which highlights a significant health gap between members of the Traveller community and the general population.

AP Audio Stories
Need to know about live-saving CPR? A new study says it's probably wise not to ask Alexa or Siri

AP Audio Stories

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 28, 2023 1:04


AP correspondent Jackie Quinn reports on MED Voice Assistants CPR Help.

Hammer + Nigel Show Podcast
NEW STUDY: Paper Straws Are Worse Than Plastic

Hammer + Nigel Show Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 25, 2023 1:39


Some paper and bamboo straws contain so-called "forever chemicals" that could make them a less-than-ideal alternative to plastic, researchers have found.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

The Community Cats Podcast
Reporting on Resources with Daniel Spehar, Co-Founder of the Together Initiative for Ohio's Community Cats

The Community Cats Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 22, 2023 38:47


“We really need to explore the unique needs and challenges that exist in the different parts of the state . . . so that when potential remedies are offered or additional resources are created, they can be targeted.” This episode is sponsored in part by The Urban Cat League, Doobert.com, and Maddie's Fund. On this episode, Stacy is joined by Dan Spehar, co-founder of the Together Initiative for Ohio's Community Cats and a former guest of the show (CCP Episode 240). Dan is also an independent researcher who focuses on community cat management and has co-authored numerous published peer-reviewed articles on the subject. In his conversation with Stacy, Dan summarizes some of his findings from his recent report, “Identifying Ohio's Community Cat Resources: A State of the State Report, 2023”. This report, which resulted from research funded by Ohio Animal Advocates, provides a directory of community cat spay-neuter and TNR services by county and a comprehensive assessment of the current community cat resource landscape in Ohio. Dan also discusses a prior report examining the efficacy of a TNR program in Newburyport, Massachusetts. Additionally, he and Stacy discuss the veterinary shortage issue, and Dan describes some of Ohio's recent legislative efforts in addressing these issues. To learn more about Dan's work, visit the Together Initiative's website. You can also reach out to Dan directly by email at communitycatsohio@gmail.com.

The Awakened Man: A Repository For Holistic Health, Red Pill Alpha Masculinity, & Ultimate Freedom
#433/#164/#86: New Study Demonstrates Canola Oil (Found In ALL Processed Foods) Linked To Obesity, Alzheimer’s & More!

The Awakened Man: A Repository For Holistic Health, Red Pill Alpha Masculinity, & Ultimate Freedom

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 21, 2023 21:21


The Awakened Man Podcast · Canola Oil, Found In ALL Processed Foods, Linked To Obesity, GMO, et al The post #433/#164/#86: New Study Demonstrates Canola Oil (Found In ALL Processed Foods) Linked To Obesity, Alzheimer's & More! appeared first on Naturopathic Earth.

Confessions of an Obese Child: Recovery from Bullying, Food Addiction, Bulimia
#433/#164/#86: New Study Demonstrates Canola Oil (Found In ALL Processed Foods) Linked To Obesity, Alzheimer’s & More!

Confessions of an Obese Child: Recovery from Bullying, Food Addiction, Bulimia

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 21, 2023 21:21


The Awakened Man Podcast · Canola Oil, Found In ALL Processed Foods, Linked To Obesity, GMO, et al The post #433/#164/#86: New Study Demonstrates Canola Oil (Found In ALL Processed Foods) Linked To Obesity, Alzheimer's & More! appeared first on Naturopathic Earth.

Katie's Essential Oils Apothecary
#433/#164/#86: New Study Demonstrates Canola Oil (Found In ALL Processed Foods) Linked To Obesity, Alzheimer’s & More!

Katie's Essential Oils Apothecary

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 21, 2023 21:21


The Awakened Man Podcast · Canola Oil, Found In ALL Processed Foods, Linked To Obesity, GMO, et al The post #433/#164/#86: New Study Demonstrates Canola Oil (Found In ALL Processed Foods) Linked To Obesity, Alzheimer's & More! appeared first on Naturopathic Earth.

Total Information AM
New study shows degrading fiberglass boats are bad for environment

Total Information AM

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 17, 2023 7:44


Corina Ciocan, Marine Biologist University of Brighton in England joins Megan Lynch talking about the impact of fiberglass boats on the environment.    © Andrew West/The News-Press / USA TODAY NETWORK

Louisiana Considered Podcast
More than half of Louisianans have experienced physical violence, according to new study

Louisiana Considered Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 17, 2023 24:30


More than half of Louisiana residents have experienced physical violence in their lifetimes. One in five Louisianans has been threatened or harmed with a gun. Researchers at Tulane University have been studying the impacts of people's experiences with violence in the Louisiana Study on Violence Experiences Across the Lifespan.    Anita Raj, executive director of Tulane's Newcomb Institute, led the study. She joins us to discuss her team's findings, and how the research could be used to target underlying causes of violence in Louisiana.   But first: It's Thursday, which means it's time to catch up on the week in politics. Candidate qualifying ended just last week. The ballot is set. Campaign stumping now begins in earnest. A few candidates have already dropped out of their races, and one race is already a done deal.    Stephanie Grace, editorial director and columnist for The Times-Picayune | The Advocate, tells us what it all means for this fall's statewide elections.   Today's episode of Louisiana Considered was hosted by Bob Pavlovich. Our engineers are Garrett Pittman and Aubry Procell.   You can listen to Louisiana Considered Monday through Friday at 12:00 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. It's available on Spotify, Google Play and wherever you get your podcasts.    Louisiana Considered wants to hear from you! Please fill out our pitch line to let us know what kinds of story ideas you have for our show. And while you're at it, fill out our listener survey! We want to keep bringing you the kinds of conversations you'd like to listen to.   Louisiana Considered is made possible with support from our listeners. Thank you!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

The Bottom Line
8/15/23 - Bunni Pounds of Christian's Engaged, Dr. George Barna's New Study, Broken Supreme Court

The Bottom Line

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 15, 2023 80:50


- "Congresswoman Katie Porter Hosts a Townhall Forum in Costa Mesa - and One Local Paper BURIES THE LEDE Regarding what REALLY Was the Most Important Issue Discussed There" - BUNNI POUNDS: "How to Rebuild the Walls of a Nation One Vote at a Time (A Bible Study from the Book of Nehemiah)" - DR. GEORGE BARNA: Evangelicals Leading the Way as Core Christian Beliefs and Church Attendance Continue Freefall - "Is the U.S. Supreme Court BROKEN and UNFAIR? A New Study Comparing the Number of Unanimous Opinions from Last Year to Now Says NO"

ON Point with Alex Pierson
New study out of Western University finds link between screen time and anxiety, depression in youth

ON Point with Alex Pierson

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 15, 2023 8:42


Host Alex Pierson speaks with Dr. Emma Duerden, Professor at Western University and Canada Research Chair in Neuroscience and Learning Disorders, who led the study. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

RNZ: Afternoons with Jesse Mulligan
New study to explore kava as a treatment for PTSD

RNZ: Afternoons with Jesse Mulligan

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2023 7:12


Kava – a ceremonial Pacific Island drink known to relax the muscles – is showing promise as a therapy for the symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). To further explore the therapeutic potential of kava for first responders, military personnel, and Corrections staff, University of Waikato researchers recently received a Health Research Council grant of almost $1 million. 

Total Information AM
Washington University has a new study on sleep and insulin resistance

Total Information AM

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 11, 2023 4:08


KMOX Health Editor Fred Bodimer talks with Dr. Sam Klein, Director of the Center for Human Nutrition at Washington University School of Medicine about the study. 

The Highwire with Del Bigtree
NEW STUDY ADDS TO TSUNAMI OF SCIENCE SHOWING COVID VAX DAMAGES THE HEART

The Highwire with Del Bigtree

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 7, 2023 14:38


After all the effort by independent media, the COVID vaccine is coming into focus as the prime suspect for the exploding rates of myocarditis in young adults. Despite attempts to explain it away as caused by the virus, science continues to point to the shot. #Myocarditis #PaulOffit #RandPaul #StephaneBancel #Moderna

The Health and Wellness Connection PODCAST
Cardiac Arrest, Bronny James and the viral online discussion; A deep dive. Alcohol use linked with hypertension? AI helping doctors in new study. Weight Loss drug demand rises!

The Health and Wellness Connection PODCAST

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2023 32:21


On today episode of the Health and Wellness Connection, we discuss the the latest controversy regarding sudden cardiac arrest and the viral story involving the son of basketball superstar Lebron James, Bronny James. We discuss the myths and rumors surrounding his death, as well as some interesting articles regarding sudden cardiac death and some common causes. Weight loss drug demand is on the rise, and we discuss how it may affect weight management in the future. We also discuss a concerning link between alcohol use and hypertension, and how even one drink may be too many. We also discuss an interesting study showing how AI may be effective is making doctors even more effective in diagnosing illnesses. To support the show, please consider donating via CashApp. $drbarryhealth

New Books in History
Ruth Yun-Ju Chen, "Good Formulas: Empirical Evidence in Mid-Imperial Chinese Medical Texts" (U Washington Press, 2023)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2023 55:19


Ruth Yun-Ju Chen is a historian of mid-imperial China (600–1400). Her research interests lie in the histories of medicine, publishing, and material cultures during this period. Her first book, Good Formulas: Empirical Evidence in Mid-Imperial Chinese Medical Texts, will come out from the University of Washington Press in 2023. This book charts how early print culture reshaped strategies for presenting medical knowledge in Song China (960–1279). Her current project explores the transregional circulation of medical knowledge and aromatic drugs across East Asia and Southeast Asia in Song-Jin-Yuan China (960–1368). She has published articles in Chinese and English language journals and, most recently, “A New Study of Scholar-officials' Roles in the Printing of Medical Texts in Song China” in the Bulletin of IHP 92.3 (2021) and “The Quest for Efficiency: Knowledge Management in Medical Formularies” in the Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies 80.2 (2021). A bit about the book: Why and how did the strategy of documenting medical practices through personal experience rise to prominence in China? This question is at the heart of Good Formulas, the first book-length study of the use of empirical evidence in Chinese medicine between the ninth and thirteenth centuries. The rise of this new approach to substantiating knowledge, which had appeared only sporadically in earlier medical literature, provides a window into transformations in the construction of textual authority in mid-imperial China. Focusing on medical genres and working extensively with notebooks (biji), Ruth Yun-Ju Chen shows that employing empirical evidence became prominent in conjunction with a publishing boom that enabled wider availability of medical texts and treatises. To convince a more socioculturally diverse readership to believe their claims and to win intertextual debates with contemporaneous authors, many Song medical authors turned to empirical methodology. Revealing a correlation between publishing cultures and changes in persuasion strategies in medical genres, Good Formulas offers new insights into the histories of medicine, knowledge production, and publishing in China. It also provides rich examples for scholars interested in the development of empirical evidence in the premodern world. Victoria Oana Lupașcu is an Assistant Professor of Comparative Literature and Asian Studies at University of Montréal. Her areas of interest include medical humanities, visual art, 20th and 21st Chinese, Brazilian and Romanian literature and Global South studies. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

New Books in Ancient History
Ruth Yun-Ju Chen, "Good Formulas: Empirical Evidence in Mid-Imperial Chinese Medical Texts" (U Washington Press, 2023)

New Books in Ancient History

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2023 55:19


Ruth Yun-Ju Chen is a historian of mid-imperial China (600–1400). Her research interests lie in the histories of medicine, publishing, and material cultures during this period. Her first book, Good Formulas: Empirical Evidence in Mid-Imperial Chinese Medical Texts, will come out from the University of Washington Press in 2023. This book charts how early print culture reshaped strategies for presenting medical knowledge in Song China (960–1279). Her current project explores the transregional circulation of medical knowledge and aromatic drugs across East Asia and Southeast Asia in Song-Jin-Yuan China (960–1368). She has published articles in Chinese and English language journals and, most recently, “A New Study of Scholar-officials' Roles in the Printing of Medical Texts in Song China” in the Bulletin of IHP 92.3 (2021) and “The Quest for Efficiency: Knowledge Management in Medical Formularies” in the Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies 80.2 (2021). A bit about the book: Why and how did the strategy of documenting medical practices through personal experience rise to prominence in China? This question is at the heart of Good Formulas, the first book-length study of the use of empirical evidence in Chinese medicine between the ninth and thirteenth centuries. The rise of this new approach to substantiating knowledge, which had appeared only sporadically in earlier medical literature, provides a window into transformations in the construction of textual authority in mid-imperial China. Focusing on medical genres and working extensively with notebooks (biji), Ruth Yun-Ju Chen shows that employing empirical evidence became prominent in conjunction with a publishing boom that enabled wider availability of medical texts and treatises. To convince a more socioculturally diverse readership to believe their claims and to win intertextual debates with contemporaneous authors, many Song medical authors turned to empirical methodology. Revealing a correlation between publishing cultures and changes in persuasion strategies in medical genres, Good Formulas offers new insights into the histories of medicine, knowledge production, and publishing in China. It also provides rich examples for scholars interested in the development of empirical evidence in the premodern world. Victoria Oana Lupașcu is an Assistant Professor of Comparative Literature and Asian Studies at University of Montréal. Her areas of interest include medical humanities, visual art, 20th and 21st Chinese, Brazilian and Romanian literature and Global South studies. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

New Books in Medicine
Ruth Yun-Ju Chen, "Good Formulas: Empirical Evidence in Mid-Imperial Chinese Medical Texts" (U Washington Press, 2023)

New Books in Medicine

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2023 55:19


Ruth Yun-Ju Chen is a historian of mid-imperial China (600–1400). Her research interests lie in the histories of medicine, publishing, and material cultures during this period. Her first book, Good Formulas: Empirical Evidence in Mid-Imperial Chinese Medical Texts, will come out from the University of Washington Press in 2023. This book charts how early print culture reshaped strategies for presenting medical knowledge in Song China (960–1279). Her current project explores the transregional circulation of medical knowledge and aromatic drugs across East Asia and Southeast Asia in Song-Jin-Yuan China (960–1368). She has published articles in Chinese and English language journals and, most recently, “A New Study of Scholar-officials' Roles in the Printing of Medical Texts in Song China” in the Bulletin of IHP 92.3 (2021) and “The Quest for Efficiency: Knowledge Management in Medical Formularies” in the Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies 80.2 (2021). A bit about the book: Why and how did the strategy of documenting medical practices through personal experience rise to prominence in China? This question is at the heart of Good Formulas, the first book-length study of the use of empirical evidence in Chinese medicine between the ninth and thirteenth centuries. The rise of this new approach to substantiating knowledge, which had appeared only sporadically in earlier medical literature, provides a window into transformations in the construction of textual authority in mid-imperial China. Focusing on medical genres and working extensively with notebooks (biji), Ruth Yun-Ju Chen shows that employing empirical evidence became prominent in conjunction with a publishing boom that enabled wider availability of medical texts and treatises. To convince a more socioculturally diverse readership to believe their claims and to win intertextual debates with contemporaneous authors, many Song medical authors turned to empirical methodology. Revealing a correlation between publishing cultures and changes in persuasion strategies in medical genres, Good Formulas offers new insights into the histories of medicine, knowledge production, and publishing in China. It also provides rich examples for scholars interested in the development of empirical evidence in the premodern world. Victoria Oana Lupașcu is an Assistant Professor of Comparative Literature and Asian Studies at University of Montréal. Her areas of interest include medical humanities, visual art, 20th and 21st Chinese, Brazilian and Romanian literature and Global South studies. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/medicine

New Books in Intellectual History
Ruth Yun-Ju Chen, "Good Formulas: Empirical Evidence in Mid-Imperial Chinese Medical Texts" (U Washington Press, 2023)

New Books in Intellectual History

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2023 55:19


Ruth Yun-Ju Chen is a historian of mid-imperial China (600–1400). Her research interests lie in the histories of medicine, publishing, and material cultures during this period. Her first book, Good Formulas: Empirical Evidence in Mid-Imperial Chinese Medical Texts, will come out from the University of Washington Press in 2023. This book charts how early print culture reshaped strategies for presenting medical knowledge in Song China (960–1279). Her current project explores the transregional circulation of medical knowledge and aromatic drugs across East Asia and Southeast Asia in Song-Jin-Yuan China (960–1368). She has published articles in Chinese and English language journals and, most recently, “A New Study of Scholar-officials' Roles in the Printing of Medical Texts in Song China” in the Bulletin of IHP 92.3 (2021) and “The Quest for Efficiency: Knowledge Management in Medical Formularies” in the Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies 80.2 (2021). A bit about the book: Why and how did the strategy of documenting medical practices through personal experience rise to prominence in China? This question is at the heart of Good Formulas, the first book-length study of the use of empirical evidence in Chinese medicine between the ninth and thirteenth centuries. The rise of this new approach to substantiating knowledge, which had appeared only sporadically in earlier medical literature, provides a window into transformations in the construction of textual authority in mid-imperial China. Focusing on medical genres and working extensively with notebooks (biji), Ruth Yun-Ju Chen shows that employing empirical evidence became prominent in conjunction with a publishing boom that enabled wider availability of medical texts and treatises. To convince a more socioculturally diverse readership to believe their claims and to win intertextual debates with contemporaneous authors, many Song medical authors turned to empirical methodology. Revealing a correlation between publishing cultures and changes in persuasion strategies in medical genres, Good Formulas offers new insights into the histories of medicine, knowledge production, and publishing in China. It also provides rich examples for scholars interested in the development of empirical evidence in the premodern world. Victoria Oana Lupașcu is an Assistant Professor of Comparative Literature and Asian Studies at University of Montréal. Her areas of interest include medical humanities, visual art, 20th and 21st Chinese, Brazilian and Romanian literature and Global South studies. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/intellectual-history

New Books in East Asian Studies
Ruth Yun-Ju Chen, "Good Formulas: Empirical Evidence in Mid-Imperial Chinese Medical Texts" (U Washington Press, 2023)

New Books in East Asian Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2023 55:19


Ruth Yun-Ju Chen is a historian of mid-imperial China (600–1400). Her research interests lie in the histories of medicine, publishing, and material cultures during this period. Her first book, Good Formulas: Empirical Evidence in Mid-Imperial Chinese Medical Texts, will come out from the University of Washington Press in 2023. This book charts how early print culture reshaped strategies for presenting medical knowledge in Song China (960–1279). Her current project explores the transregional circulation of medical knowledge and aromatic drugs across East Asia and Southeast Asia in Song-Jin-Yuan China (960–1368). She has published articles in Chinese and English language journals and, most recently, “A New Study of Scholar-officials' Roles in the Printing of Medical Texts in Song China” in the Bulletin of IHP 92.3 (2021) and “The Quest for Efficiency: Knowledge Management in Medical Formularies” in the Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies 80.2 (2021). A bit about the book: Why and how did the strategy of documenting medical practices through personal experience rise to prominence in China? This question is at the heart of Good Formulas, the first book-length study of the use of empirical evidence in Chinese medicine between the ninth and thirteenth centuries. The rise of this new approach to substantiating knowledge, which had appeared only sporadically in earlier medical literature, provides a window into transformations in the construction of textual authority in mid-imperial China. Focusing on medical genres and working extensively with notebooks (biji), Ruth Yun-Ju Chen shows that employing empirical evidence became prominent in conjunction with a publishing boom that enabled wider availability of medical texts and treatises. To convince a more socioculturally diverse readership to believe their claims and to win intertextual debates with contemporaneous authors, many Song medical authors turned to empirical methodology. Revealing a correlation between publishing cultures and changes in persuasion strategies in medical genres, Good Formulas offers new insights into the histories of medicine, knowledge production, and publishing in China. It also provides rich examples for scholars interested in the development of empirical evidence in the premodern world. Victoria Oana Lupașcu is an Assistant Professor of Comparative Literature and Asian Studies at University of Montréal. Her areas of interest include medical humanities, visual art, 20th and 21st Chinese, Brazilian and Romanian literature and Global South studies. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/east-asian-studies

New Books Network
Ruth Yun-Ju Chen, "Good Formulas: Empirical Evidence in Mid-Imperial Chinese Medical Texts" (U Washington Press, 2023)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2023 55:19


Ruth Yun-Ju Chen is a historian of mid-imperial China (600–1400). Her research interests lie in the histories of medicine, publishing, and material cultures during this period. Her first book, Good Formulas: Empirical Evidence in Mid-Imperial Chinese Medical Texts, will come out from the University of Washington Press in 2023. This book charts how early print culture reshaped strategies for presenting medical knowledge in Song China (960–1279). Her current project explores the transregional circulation of medical knowledge and aromatic drugs across East Asia and Southeast Asia in Song-Jin-Yuan China (960–1368). She has published articles in Chinese and English language journals and, most recently, “A New Study of Scholar-officials' Roles in the Printing of Medical Texts in Song China” in the Bulletin of IHP 92.3 (2021) and “The Quest for Efficiency: Knowledge Management in Medical Formularies” in the Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies 80.2 (2021). A bit about the book: Why and how did the strategy of documenting medical practices through personal experience rise to prominence in China? This question is at the heart of Good Formulas, the first book-length study of the use of empirical evidence in Chinese medicine between the ninth and thirteenth centuries. The rise of this new approach to substantiating knowledge, which had appeared only sporadically in earlier medical literature, provides a window into transformations in the construction of textual authority in mid-imperial China. Focusing on medical genres and working extensively with notebooks (biji), Ruth Yun-Ju Chen shows that employing empirical evidence became prominent in conjunction with a publishing boom that enabled wider availability of medical texts and treatises. To convince a more socioculturally diverse readership to believe their claims and to win intertextual debates with contemporaneous authors, many Song medical authors turned to empirical methodology. Revealing a correlation between publishing cultures and changes in persuasion strategies in medical genres, Good Formulas offers new insights into the histories of medicine, knowledge production, and publishing in China. It also provides rich examples for scholars interested in the development of empirical evidence in the premodern world. Victoria Oana Lupașcu is an Assistant Professor of Comparative Literature and Asian Studies at University of Montréal. Her areas of interest include medical humanities, visual art, 20th and 21st Chinese, Brazilian and Romanian literature and Global South studies. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

The Steve Gruber Show
Steve Gruber, Reducing carbon emissions does nothing to fight global warming, new study says

The Steve Gruber Show

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2023 8:30


Steve Gruber discusses news and headlines. 

Chad Hartman
Facebook's ability to silo us is the subject of a new study

Chad Hartman

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2023 20:29


How much effort do you put into making sure you get news from several different voices? Adam Carter discusses a new study showing just how much of a role Facebook and other social media platforms have had in dividing us into our silos.

Dreaming Out Loud With Morgan T Nelson
237. New Study PROVES Money Does Buy Happiness

Dreaming Out Loud With Morgan T Nelson

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2023 19:40


GRAB YOUR TICKET TO DREAM FEST 2023 HERE

Wharton Business Radio Highlights
New Study Analyzes Global Careers and How International Moves Impact Pay & Outcomes

Wharton Business Radio Highlights

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2023 16:03


Martine Haas, Wharton Management Professor and Director of the Lauder Institute, joins the show to discuss new research into how global careers unfold over time and how it impacts compensation. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.

The KCMQ Morning Shag Best Of Podcast
A new study says Texas is the worst place to live and work in the U.S

The KCMQ Morning Shag Best Of Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 20, 2023 1:01


WTF News The Morning Shag with Shags and Trevor 5:30am to 10:00am on 96.7 KCMQ Classic Rock in Mid-Missouri

1010 WINS ALL LOCAL
MTA expected to sign off on fare and toll hikes... Baby born right outside the Lincoln Tunnel... New study may explain why so more teens are carrying guns

1010 WINS ALL LOCAL

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 19, 2023 4:52


This is the All Local Morning for Wednesday, July 19th, 2023

Sounds Like A Search And Rescue Podcast
Episode 113 - Welcome Davey Edwards from Open Doors Outdoors, plus Stephen from Reklis

Sounds Like A Search And Rescue Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 14, 2023 115:43


https://slasrpodcast.com/   SLASRPodcast@gmail.com  Welcome to the Sounds Like a Search and Rescue Podcast! Also known as SLASR. Join an experienced search and rescue volunteer and his friend as they discuss all things related to hiking and search and rescue in the White Mountains of New Hampshire.  Welcome to Episode 113 of the sounds like a search and rescue podcast. This week we are back from vacation and joined by Davey Edwards of Open Doors Outdoors. This is a great organization that serves Veterans, their families and young people by taking them into the outdoors for reconnection, healthy activity and healing. Davey and his organization are hosting hikes in the White Mountains throughout the year so we will talk about how you can get involved and support them if interested. We also have Steve from Reklis back for another round. At this point Steve has the honor of being our most frequent quest. He'll have some beer updates and he has been off backpacking a lot lately so he can give us some recent trip reports. All this plus the Rainbow Family Gathering, Woman punches bear, Lodge2Dodge is back, Stomp has a tech update, recent hikes on Kearsarge North, Morgan and Percival and Peaked Mountains and search and rescue activity is blowing up - rescues on the Gale River Trail, the Belknaps, Mount Jackson, Carter Moriah, Falling Waters, Welch Dickey, and Beaver Brook Trail. This weeks Higher Summit Forecast About Open Doors Outdoors Open Doors Outdoors Events How to Help   Window Cling Order Form https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLScAWSpyB3_6IbQF84DaSkJ1KdlUzQkY6DDNM2S-8axYK98NyQ/viewform    Topics Higher Summits Forecast Mummified bodies found in abandoned campsite Rainbow Gathering Bear bites woman, Myths about bear attacks Lightning, People behaving badly in Yellowstone Stomp's Lodge2Dodge traverse New satellite technology from Motorola The Nahamsha Hiker and flooding everywhere Cardigan Mountain Firetower Mick Foley, Mankind from the WWE plays the Wolfman at Clarks Trading Post Recent Hikes and Notable hikes Welcome Davey Edwards from Open Doors Outdoors Welcome Stephen from Reklis Recent Search and Rescue news   Show Notes Apple Podcast link for 5 star reviews SLASR Merchandise SLASR LinkTree Three mummified bodies discovered in remote campsite Rainbow Family update more details of local event Woman injured after punching bear that was chasing her New Study finds surprising data about North American Black Bear attacks on humans Link to Study My Lightning Tracker App MOTOROLA DEFY high water warnings Press Release about Cardigan Mountain Mick Foley - WWE World Champion in NH - Wolfman Injured hiker Galehead River Trail Injured hiker carried down Piper Mtn Injured hiker Mt. Jackson Fatal hiking incident Injured hiker on Beaver Brook Trail 10 Essentials Links https://www.nps.gov/articles/10essentials.htm  https://americanhiking.org/resources/10essentials/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ten_Essentials  https://www.rei.com/learn/expert-advice/ten-essentials.html  https://www.outdoors.org/resources/amc-outdoors/outdoor-resources/the-10-essentials-what-to-pack-for-a-backcountry-hike/  https://www.mountaineers.org/blog/what-are-the-ten-essentials    Sponsors and Partners Mount Washington Higher Summits Forecast Bay Slate Coasters Vaucluse - Sweat less. Explore more. – Vaucluse Gear Alzheimer's Association - 48 Peaks Seek The Peak Website  CS Coffee

The Bridge
Asians in America: New study finds lack of sense of belonging

The Bridge

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 14, 2023 52:21


Two massive surveys of Asians in America point to trouble for Asians in melting into the pot of Americana. Only 22% of Asian Americans surveyed felt a sense of safety and belonging in America. We discuss the findings and what needs to be done to change the landscape. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.

RNZ: Checkpoint
Ears as effective as DNA in identifying people - new study

RNZ: Checkpoint

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 13, 2023 5:16


Ears are so distinctive they're as effective as DNA or fingerprints in identifying someone, according to a new study. The research in conjunction with Australia's La Trobe Unversity, studied the appearance of more than 2200 ears from six countries. So what are the implcations and possible uses? Dr Sudheer Babu Balla, from La Trobe university spoke to Lisa Owen. [embed] https://players.brightcove.net/6093072280001/default_default/index.html?videoId=6331094082112

RNZ: Afternoons with Jesse Mulligan
Death rates higher in rural Aotearoa, a new study

RNZ: Afternoons with Jesse Mulligan

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 12, 2023 8:27


Sadly for our many rural communities new research shows that rural residents have a higher death rate than their urban peers. Lead author of the study Professor Garry Nixon talks to Jesse.

Hospice Insights: The Law and Beyond
Show Me the Money: New Study Confirms Hospice Saves Money for Medicare

Hospice Insights: The Law and Beyond

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 12, 2023 17:39


A study published by NORC at the University of Chicago, a nonpartisan research organization, concluded that the Hospice Benefit saved Medicare $3.5 billion in 2019. The data behind that figure, and the study's related findings, show that the value of the Medicare Hospice Benefit appears to be at odds with CMS's regulatory priorities. In this episode, Husch Blackwell's Meg Pekarske and Bryan Nowicki dig into the numbers, talk about the NORC study, and its potential impact on hospices and the Hospice Benefit.

Idaho Matters
A new study looks at the economic state of Black Idahoans

Idaho Matters

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 11, 2023 26:40


Idaho Matters takes a look at how Black Idahoans compare economically with the rest of country.

Wise Decision Maker Show
#142: New Study Uncovers the Secrets of Remote Work Productivity

Wise Decision Maker Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 11, 2023 6:42


Remote workers are 9% more productive than office workers and willing to accept lower wages for the flexibility. To ensure remote work productivity, businesses should support remote workers by providing the necessary tools, training, and communication channels. That's the key take-away message of this episode of the Wise Decision Maker Show, which discusses results of a new study about remote work productivity.This article forms the basis for this episode: https://disasteravoidanceexperts.com/new-study-uncovers-the-secrets-of-remote-work-productivity/

AccuWeather Daily
Himalaya glaciers rapidly melting because of climate change according to a new study

AccuWeather Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 9, 2023 2:08


AccuWeather Daily brings you the top trending weather story of the day - every day.

PBS NewsHour - Segments
Who's most likely to become unhoused in California? New study provides insights

PBS NewsHour - Segments

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 8, 2023 6:22


Across the country, many Americans are staying indoors with air conditioning on to avoid the summer's heat and humidity. But that's not an option for thousands of Californians who are unsheltered and living outside. Dr. Margot Kushel, head of UCSF's Benioff Homelessness and Housing Initiative, joins Ali Rogin to discuss a new study that offers insights into this population. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders

PBS NewsHour - Health
Who's most likely to become unhoused in California? New study provides insights

PBS NewsHour - Health

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 8, 2023 6:22


Across the country, many Americans are staying indoors with air conditioning on to avoid the summer's heat and humidity. But that's not an option for thousands of Californians who are unsheltered and living outside. Dr. Margot Kushel, head of UCSF's Benioff Homelessness and Housing Initiative, joins Ali Rogin to discuss a new study that offers insights into this population. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders

The Daily Buzz
Bryce Canyon is the second-most popular national park on Instagram, according to new study.

The Daily Buzz

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 7, 2023 0:59


Bryce Canyon has the second-most Instagram posts per square mile out of all the National Parks, according to a new study.

Cannabis Talk 101
New study at UCLA discovers that Smoking cannabis does NOT carry the same risks as tobacco.

Cannabis Talk 101

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2023 30:36


Researchers at the University studied groups of people over a span of 4 years who currently, used to, or have never smoked marijuana as part of the analysis. The study concludes that cannabis inhalation, even long-term, is not positively associated with COPD, lung cancer, or irreversible airway damage. Be sure to Follow Cannabis Talk 101 on IG @cannabistalk101 or at www.cannabistalk101.com to read the latest articles & blogs now!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

The Health Disparities Podcast
Why do religious people achieve better nutrition & physical activity goals, & have better cardiovascular outcomes? Clarence Jones, Dr. LaPrincess Brewer & Dr. Mary O'Connor unravel a new study.

The Health Disparities Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 3, 2023 44:18


Research findings from Mayo Clinic & published in the Journal of the American Heart Association at the end of 2022 found that “participating in religious activities, from church services to private prayer, as well as holding deep spiritual beliefs, are linked to better cardiovascular health among Black Americans.” According to Dr Brewer of the Mayo Clinic, multiple socially determined challenges which were magnified by COVID-19 are preventing African Americans from living their best lives by following a healthy lifestyle to prevent heart disease. The recent study focused on better understanding some of the psychosocial influences on health behavior change among African Americans, and in particular following those activities as defined by The American Heart Association's “Life's Essential 8TM.” These include eating well, being active, quitting tobacco, healthy sleep, weight management, controlling cholesterol, managing blood sugar, & managing blood pressure.  The study found that increased church attendance and spirituality was associated with higher levels of physical activity and less smoking, suggesting that having social support and an optimistic outlook may also encourage individuals to practice healthy behaviors. Today's discussion features Robert “Clarence” Jones, M. Ed., CPH, CHW, CPE, Executive Director at the Hue-MAN Partnership and a Community Engagement Strategist, along with Mayo Clinic cardiologist and study lead author Dr. LaPrincess Brewer, MD, MPH, whose primary research focus is in developing strategies to reduce and ultimately eliminate cardiovascular disease health disparities in racial and ethnic minority populations and in underserved communities. Dr. Brewer is also an Assistant Professor of Medicine at Mayo Clinic. This episode is hosted by Dr. Mary O'Connor, Chair of Movement is Life and Co-Founder of Vori Health. Copyright Movement is Life 2023

The Fit Feed by Reed
HOT TAKE: New Study Compares Intermittent Fasting to Calorie Counting

The Fit Feed by Reed

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 2, 2023 36:37


Let's dive into the science! In this episode I share all the details on a recent piece of research comparing intermittent fasting to calorie counting. I offer my thoughts on the results of the study and also give you clear steps to determine if intermittent fasting or calorie tracking is right for you.I have yet to talk much on this podcast about intermittent fasting (also called time restricted eating), so this felt like the perfect opportunity. This nutrition tactic has some definite benefits, but it is not an approach for everyone, so tune in to learn more about what the science shows, how intermittent fasting works in the body, and whether you could get the results you're looking for with this approach!The scriptures I referenced in this episode:Matthew 6:16-18John 14:25-27Links to the research and related articles:Original Research: Time-Restricted Eating Without Calorie Counting for Weight Loss in a Racially Diverse PopulationWebMD News Brief of the studyHealthline Article on the studyInformative video:Intermittent Fasting - How It WorksLinks to other episodes to check out:Don't Waste Your Time Reading That Fitness Magazine - Here's WhyThe Great Tracking Debate: Should You Be Tracking Your FoodKnow that you can always reach out with prayer requests or listener questions by emailing me at reed@fitfeedbyreed.com!Did you know that leaving a 5-star rating takes only a couple seconds? If you are grateful for this content and are excited to hear more, a quick rating and review would be so greatly appreciated

Sounds Profitable: Adtech Applied
New Study Examines Buyer Perceptions of Podcast Advertising & 2 Other Stories

Sounds Profitable: Adtech Applied

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2023 10:44


Articles covered: The Podcast OpportunitySXM Shuts down StitcherFilm and TV have collapsed over the last decade.Quick HitsLong Read- Podcasts, a hot advertising medium by Ruby Derrick ThePodcastHost.com Publishes ‘IndiePod Manifesto' Off the Back of Independent Podcaster Census DataAcast Unlocks Largest Self-Serve Marketplace of Podcast Influencers For Media Buyers

The Chris Miles Money Show
New Study Reveals The Best Investment Mix | 725

The Chris Miles Money Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2023 24:00


What is the ideal investment mix to provide retirement income AND leave money behind? Is it better to invest all of your cash? Should you buy term insurance and invest the difference? Or is there some other method PROVEN to be better?   In this episode, Chris Miles shares what an independent study discovered with over 1000 simulated market scenarios, and which one came out on top. The answer might surprise you!   Check this out: How Life Insurers Can Provide Differentiated Retirement Benefits 

KQED's The California Report
New Study Finds Homelessness Mainly Tied To High Housing Costs

KQED's The California Report

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 21, 2023 11:12


California's sky high housing costs are the biggest contributor to homelessness, and older residents are feeling it the most. That's according to a new study from the University of California, San Francisco. Reporter: Sydney Johnson, KQED  Hospitals and workers agree - California has a healthcare staffing shortage.  What they don't agree on is how to fix it. Democrats in the state legislature are pushing to increase the minimum wage for health care workers to $25 an hour. But hospitals, counties, and business groups say now isn't the right time. Reporter: Kate Wolffe, CapRadio

Some Work, All Play
159. Western States 100, New Study on Low Energy Availability, and Broken Arrow Skyraces!

Some Work, All Play

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 20, 2023 88:27


We had a party on this episode with so many fun topics! Training discussions were mixed in throughout, like chocolate chips in a BIG cookie. That included how to mix intensity-controlled intervals with harder VO2 work, uphill running form (lean forward!), the importance of threshold and critical speed in all events, and what happens when your private parts go lactic. Things got a bit wild! But our favorite segments involved the Western States 100 and Broken Arrow Skyraces! The Western States breakdown started with a podcast-exclusive statistics analysis of the best performances ever. The data took us through an adventure into advanced statistics in other sports, how they change those games, and how stats could change running. We finished with stories and predictions! We think the course record is going down, and we'll tell you why. Plus, we had fun recapping lessons from Broken Arrow that could apply to all athletes. And there was so much more joy! Other topics: Megan's PhD graduation, humor as a defense mechanism, the head versus the heart in running and life, improving climbing, and an important new study on low energy availability. Just wait until you hear about these study findings. Keep that fire burning sooooo hot! For a weekly bonus episode (and bi-weekly newsletter), make sure you're subscribed to our Patreon. We love you all! WOOHOO! Support the podcast: patreon.com/swap Try Athletic Greens: drinkAG1.com/swap