ongoing drug crisis
Sandy chats with Dan Schneider of the Netflix docuseries "The Pharmacist" which highlights the Oxycontin crisis and "pill mills." Dan (Mandeville, LA) explains how just one person really can make a difference.Beat the Big GuysHost: Sandy Rosenthalhttps://www.sandyrosenthal.netConnect with Sandy on Instagram: @beatthebigguysProducer: Jess Branashttps://www.branasenterprises.com
There is a lot of concern these days about foreign interference in elections. More and more evidence is emerging that China has been exerting significant influence in recent elections in Canada, including covertly funding federal candidates. Opioids are killing about 200 Americans a day. Researchers believe they have a vaccine that will lower these figures. But this solution overlooks the causes for this crisis, including illegal immigration, lawlessness and family breakdown. Thanksgiving Day is tomorrow, a holiday that reminds us to be grateful for our blessings. This truly is something we need to think about far more than once a year. In fact, thankfulness should be a daily habit. An attitude of gratitude can have a transformative effect on our thinking. Links [02:19] China in Canada Elections (15 minutes) “China Interferes in Canadian Elections” [17:51] Opioid Crisis (13 minutes) “Will ‘Game-Changing' Vaccine End the Opioid Epidemic?” No Freedom Without Law [30:39] Thanksgiving Mindset (29 minutes)
The "Red Tsunami" was downgraded to a "Red Wave" on election night before ending up as a "Red Ripple." So, why did so many in politics and the media get it wrong? A lot are blaming "the polls" but we're explaining why that is simply not true. As we've said on Poll Hub for years, quality polls are entirely different from aggregators that average surveys from everyone -- including organizations with no track record and no transparency about their methods or funding. So...we have some advice.Then, looking at the main issues of concern to voters in the midterms, the opioid crisis barely registered, despite killing over 100,000 Americans last year. Freelance journalist and recovering addict Zachary Siegel (@ZachWritesStuff), who also hosts Narcotica Podcast (@Narcocast) about mental health and addiction and co-writes Substance, a Substack about drugs and crime, is here to help us understand the disconnect. Zach takes us on a deep dive into why such a huge problem, that's impacting so many American families, isn't more important to voters.We end the show with some food for thought, and everyone's got a different opinion on Lee's yummy Fun Fact this week.
New 2022 - Do Doctors Cause Obesity And Diabetes? Dr. Robert Lustig • http://www.robertlustig.com • Book - Metabolical #RobertLustig#BigFood #BigPharma #BigGovernment Dr. Robert Lustig is a The New York Times bestselling author and author of Metabolical: The Lure and the Lies of Processed Food, Nutrition, and Modern Medicine and a Professor of Pediatric Endocrinology at the University of California, San Francisco. Dr. Robert Lustig, a pediatric neuroendocrinologist who has long been on the cutting edge of medicine and science, challenges our current healthcare paradigm which has gone off the rails under the influence of Big Food, Big Pharma, and Big Government.You can't solve a problem if you don't know what the problem is. One of Lustig's singular gifts as a communicator is his ability to “connect the dots” for the general reader, in order to unpack the scientific data and concepts behind his arguments, as he tells the “real story of food” and “the story of real food.” Metabolical weaves the interconnected strands of nutrition, health/disease, medicine, environment, and society into a completely new fabric by proving on a scientific basis a series of iconoclastic revelations, among them: • Medicine for chronic disease treats symptoms, not the disease itself• You can diagnose your own biochemical profile • Chronic diseases are not "druggable," but they are "foodable" • Processed food isn't just toxic, it's addictive• The war between vegan and keto is a false war—the combatants are on the same side• Big Food, Big Pharma, and Big Government are on the other side Making the case that food is the only lever we have to effect biochemical change to improve our health, Lustig explains what to eat based on two novel criteria: protect the liver, and feed the gut. He insists that if we do not fix our food and change the way we eat, we will continue to court chronic disease, bankrupt healthcare, and threaten the planet. But there is hope: this book explains what's needed to fix all three.Dr. Lustig has become a leading public health authority on the impact sugar has on fueling the diabetes, obesity and metabolic syndrome epidemics, and on addressing changes in the food environment to reverse these chronic diseases. A native of Brooklyn, New York, graduated from Massachusetts Institute of Technology and received his M.D. from Cornell University Medical College. He completed his pediatric residency at St. Louis Children's Hospital, his clinical fellowship at UCSF, his post-doctoral fellow and research associate in neuroendocrinology at The Rockefeller University. He has been a faculty member at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and the University of Tennessee, Memphis. In 2013, Dr. Lustig received his Masters in the study of Law from University of California, Hastings to enable him to impact the food industry through policy change.Dr. Lustig has authored 125 peer-reviewed articles and 73 reviews. He has mentored 20 pediatric endocrine fellows, and trained numerous other allied health professionals. He provides endocrinologic support to several protocols of the Children's Oncology Group. He is the former Chairman of the Ad hoc Obesity Task Force of the Lawson Wilkins Pediatric Endocrine Society, a member of the Pediatric Obesity Practice Guidelines Subcommittee of The Endocrine Society, a member of the Obesity Task Force of the Endocrine Society, a member of the Pediatric Obesity Devices Committee of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, a member of the Bay Area Board of Directors of the American Heart Association, and a member of the Steering Committee of Health Foods, Healthy Kids of the Culinary Institute of America. He also consults for several childhood obesity advocacy groups.Dr. Lustig lives in San Francisco with his wife Julie and two daughters. Spare time (what little there is) is spent cooking, theater-going, and traveling.To Contact Dr Robert Lustig, M.D. go to robertlustig.com
SHR # 2948:: Could Cannabis Cure the Opioid Crisis? PLUS Plasma Dilution Reduces Biological Age - Dr. Carolyn Pritchett, PhD - Dr. Irina Conboy, PhD.- Dr. Michael Conboy, PhD - Opioid use rates have dropped as North American patients gain access to medical cannabis, indicating a harm reduction role, yet health outcomes remain mostly unexplored. This study presents self-reported medical cannabis use, perceptions of health functioning, and changes in opioid pain medication use in Florida medical cannabis patients. PLUS Real Anti-aging Series: Evidence that aging in a great part is the result of metabolic debris. Something I've been saying for over 5 years now. Early parabiosis studies showed something magical happens when you replace old blood with new blood. The Conboy Lab as UC Berkeley has put a finer point on this theory by focusing on the plasma portion of blood. Sources: PART1 STUDY: https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/10826084.2022.2107673 - PART 2 STUDY(S): https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11357-022-00645-w - https://www.lifespan.io/news/plasma-dilution-shown-to-rejuvenate-humans/ - CARL RECOMMENDS: superhumanradio.net/carl-recommends - - View and download all shows at https://superhumanradio.net - Visit us on Instagram: @superhumanradio - Support SHR - https://superhumanradio.net/make-a-donation
The high profile federal opioid cases have left many Americans with the sense that they understand the opioid crisis, who was responsible, and how it came to pass. There's another dimension to the full story, however, one that might have remained hidden from public view, were it not for the reporting of Scott Higham and Sari Horwitz of the Washington Post.rnrnIn their new book American Cartel: Inside the Battle to Bring Down the Opioid Industry, Higham and Horwitz reveal how the large pharmaceutical companies operated, and the extent to which their operations--and the addiction of countless Americans--was enabled by a legion of lawmakers and lobbyists, many of whom had previously worked for the Drug Enforcement Agency and the U.S. Department of Justice. Additionally, the authors chronicle the drug industry insider's disdain for the very patients they claimed to serve.rnrnAs part of our Authors in Conversation series, Sari Horwitz will discuss her book, the state of the ongoing opioid epidemic, and solutions that may be on the horizon.
When Ed Bisch's son died in 2001 after taking an OXY at a party, Oxycontin was barely mentioned in major media. With unparalleled moral authority, Ed founded Relatives Against Purdue Pharma to get the story of the addictive drug in the media and in front of every person in America.
When things aren't going well, people always look for a scapegoat. When it comes to the opioid epidemic, the CDC's preferred scapegoat has been pharmaceutical companies. Meanwhile, the DEA blames doctors for over-prescribing pain medication, and has tightened regulations on the quantity that can be prescribed. As we've learned from Dr. Jeffrey Singer over the years, the crackdown on prescription opioids has missed the mark and made the problem worse: addicted patients have turned to the black market to satisfy their demand, and gotten hooked on far more dangerous drugs like illicit heroin and synthetic Fentanyl. Singer calls the misguided war on opioids a “war on pain patients” with no end in sight.More recently, Republican politicians have tried to score points against the Biden administration by scapegoating illegal immigrants for the problem of Fentanyl smuggling. Smuggling has indeed increased. However, a Washington Post op-ed by Cato scholars Singer and David Bier (associate director of immigration studies) reveals the folly of the Republicans' accusations. Illegal immigrants are not the ones bringing Fentanyl across the border, they note. It's mostly US citizens doing the smuggling. Ever since border enforcement has tightened, it has become more common for smugglers to conceal small amounts of the much more potent Fentanyl in otherwise legal border crossings.David and Jeff join the show of ideas to discuss the inevitable unintended consequences of both the war on drugs and the war on immigrants. We will investigate the issue from the angle of the failure of drug prohibition, as well as the failure of strict immigration policy. Both of these problems share a common root cause – they seek to interfere with free markets. The laws of supply and demand don't stop functioning just because an artificial legal boundary is erected – whether you're talking about drugs or people.The solution is simpler than you think – but first, we must assign the blame correctly. Will politicians examine their own role in creating the crisis, or will they continue to scapegoat innocent people?
This an encore broadcast of an interview that first aired in September. The post Attorney General Josh Stein discusses the opioid crisis and what his office is doing to force irresponsible drug companies to make amends. appeared first on NC Policy Watch.
KFI News Reporter and 'Unsolved' host Steve Gregory joins The Bill Handel Show. Steve previews the upcoming, all-new episode of 'Unsolved', airing tomorrow night at 8PM. Additionally, Steve has a special coming out called 'Deadly Pill' that highlights the opioid crisis, specifically fentanyl, and the impact it's having on our population.
Dr. Jeanmarie Perrone is the Director of the Division of Medical Toxicology and Addiction Medicine Initiatives and a Professor of Emergency Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, as well as a successful published research author. In this episode, we discuss Dr. Perrone's role as a national leader in efforts to address the opioid epidemic through her thoughts on stigmas in emergency medicine, equitable access to care through spearheading Penn's CareConnect “warmline,” the stigma around using lifesaving medications to treat substance use disorder, and Dr. Perrone's hope for the larger impact of her work. Hosted by Heather Major, Executive Director, Independence Blue Cross Foundation. Recovery is possible, and help is available. Please visit our website for more information, resources and inspiration: www.ibxfoundation.org/SYK TM 2022 Someone You Know®. All Rights Reserved. Disclaimers This podcast contains opinionated content and may not reflect the opinions of any organizations this podcast is affiliated with. This podcast discusses opioid use, opioid treatment, and physical and psychological trauma, which may be triggering for some listeners. Listener discretion is advised. This podcast is solely for informational purposes. Listeners are advised to do their own diligence when it comes to making decisions that may affect their health. Patients in need of medical advice should consult their personal health care provider. The purpose of this podcast is to educate and to inform. It is not a substitute for professional care by a doctor or other qualified medical professional.
Dr. Arun Gupta is an addiction doctor who says he will not retire until we resolve the Opioid Crisis. He believes this crisis could have been avoided altogether if doctors were allowed to properly do their jobs without interference from bureaucrats. Dr. Gupta sees treating a patient with addiction the same way you would treat a diabetic patient; with compassion, empathy, and using a long-term approach. Using methods such as medically assisted treatment, Dr, Gupta sees people go from rock bottom to living full, productive lives. His book is a best seller and he hopes will get people to listen to his advice so we can turn the tide on the Opioid Crisis and start saving lives.https://thepreventableepidemicbook.com/Bio in his own words:I am a primary care physician for 34 years. I started learning and practicing addiction medicine in 2006. I have done over 150 presentations trying to educate community physicians and social groups about various aspects of addiction. My primary interest is the lack of access to care for patients with Opioid use disorder or substance use disorder.
Pam Bondi, former Florida Attorney General, joins Liberty & Justice Episode 37. Pam and Matt discuss their work at America First Policy Institute (americafirstpolicy.com), the synthetic opioid crisis and Tampa Bay sports. Watch every episode of Liberty & Justice at http://www.whitaker.tv.Pam Bondi, elected twice to serve as Florida's Attorney General from 2011 – 2019, chairs the firm's Corporate Regulatory Compliance practice. This national practice area focuses on serving Fortune 500 companies to implement best practices that proactively address public policy challenges such as human trafficking, opioid abuse and personal data privacy. As chair of the Corporate Regulatory Compliance practice, Pam works with clients to design and implement publicly conscious initiatives that will elevate their corporate responsibility reputation as well as address their critical regulatory challenges.Bondi was one of Florida's most accomplished Attorneys General and earned a reputation among her colleagues as one of the toughest law enforcement officials in the country. During her tenure as Attorney General of Florida, Bondi undertook dozens of major state and national initiatives, including filing the most comprehensive state litigation regarding the national opioid crisis. She played a leading role in achieving the National Mortgage Settlement that ultimately resulted in $56 billion in total relief nationally. In a tremendous victory for Florida, Bondi sued BP and other responsible parties in the Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill case and settled for more than $2 billion in economic relief for Florida alone.Since 2011, Bondi worked aggressively to shut down pill mills, combat opioid abuse, ban synthetic drugs, end human trafficking, test previously unprocessed sexual assault kits, develop a school safety app to prevent school shootings, recover more than $1 billion in consumer protection, antitrust, and false claims matters (not counting the National Mortgage Settlement and BP), obtain more than $870 million in settlements and judgments through the Medicaid Fraud Control Unit, supervise the prosecution of hundreds of multi-judicial circuit criminal cases, defend Florida's laws and constitution, and guard against federal overreach.She has served on numerous boards, including: President's Commission on Combatting Drug Addiction and the Opioid Crisis; Chair, Florida Statewide Council on Human Trafficking; Co-chair of the Substance Abuse Committee for the National Association of Attorneys General; and the Florida Constitutional Revision Commission.Pam has also received numerous awards and accolades, including: the 2017 U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Award for Excellence in Fighting Fraud, Waste, and Abuse; the 2018 Florida Prosecuting Attorneys Association Furtherance of Justice Award; 2018 Drug Free America Lifetime Achievement Award; 2013 Independent Colleges and Universities of Florida Champion of Independent Education in Florida; and the 2012 National Association of Attorneys General President's Award.Bondi is a fourth-generation Floridian who spent more than 18 years as a prosecutor, trying cases ranging from domestic violence to capital murder. With her successful first-time run for office in 2010, Bondi became the first female Attorney General in Florida's history.Matthew G. Whitaker was acting Attorney General of the United States (2018-2019). Prior to becoming acting Attorney General, Mr. Whitaker served as Chief of Staff to the Attorney General. He was appointed as the U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of Iowa by President George W. BusZBiotics Pre-Alcohol ProbioticBreaks down the byproduct of alcohol responsible for rough mornings after drinking.Brand
This episode is brought to you by Cozy Earth, InisdeTracker, and Rupa Health.If you or a loved one struggle with addiction, this is an episode you're going to want to listen to. Many of our current pharmaceuticals stem from compounds discovered in plant medicines. And many beneficial plants that were discovered decades ago still have huge potential for changing modern medicine—ibogaine is one of them. Today on The Doctor's Farmacy, I'm excited to sit down with Dr. Deborah Mash to discuss the use of the African plant ibogaine and its metabolite, noribogaine, in the treatment of addiction and how it could impact the devastating opioid epidemic. Dr. Deborah Mash is one of the world's foremost experts on ibogaine. She is the CEO and Founder of DemeRx Inc., a clinical-stage drug development company advancing ibogaine and its active metabolite noribogaine for the treatment of opioid use disorder. DemeRx has partnered with ATAI Life Sciences—a global biotech platform with a special focus on psychedelic medicine—to develop ibogaine for those suffering from opioid use disorder. Building on the extensive human data available around ibogaine, DemeRx and ATAI are conducting a Clinical Phase I/II trial in opioid-dependent patients. This landmark trial will advance screening procedures, dosing guidelines, and best practices for opioid withdrawal management and relapse prevention. This episode is brought to you by Cozy Earth, InisdeTracker, and Rupa Health.Cozy Earth makes the most comfortable, temperature-regulating, and nontoxic sheets on the market. Right now, get 40% off your Cozy Earth sheets. Just head over to cozyearth.com and use code MARK40.InsideTracker is a personalized health and wellness platform like no other. Right now they're offering my community 20% off at insidetracker.com/drhyman.Rupa Health is a place where Functional Medicine practitioners can access more than 2,000 specialty lab tests from over 20 labs like DUTCH, Vibrant America, Genova, and Great Plains. You can check out a free, live demo with a Q&A or create an account at RupaHealth.com.Here are more details from our interview (audio version / Apple Subscriber version):The long history of ibogaine's ethnobotanical and ethnopharmacological use (7:01 / 4:10) The power of ibogaine to reset opioid tolerance and bypass many withdrawal symptoms in a single dose (15:41 / 8:11) How ibogaine works (20:59 / 14:15) Using ibogaine to protect against future relapse (26:09 / 19:25) Efforts to understand the importance of ibogaine's psychedelic effects (30:05 / 24:54) Assessing the success rates of recovery and relapse prevention from ibogaine treatment (37:49 / 34:02) Understanding the underlying drivers of addiction for better recovery and relapse treatment (41:46 / 37:55) The concept of “psychoplastogens” and turning on synaptic plasticity in the brain (51:44 / 47:52) Humanity's relationship to plants and plant medicines (57:25 / 53:34) Risks associated with and considerations for seeking ibogaine treatment (1:03:24 / 59:37)Learn more about Dr. Mash's work at demerx.com. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
PART II :Today's guest is my friend Joe Kane. Joe Kane is the Clinical Director of Mountain's Edge, partial hospitalization program, near elk mountain, Pennsylvania, Joe holds a Bachelors of Arts in Psychology from Penn State University. He also has a Master of Social Work from Marywood University. Joe started in this field in 2006, as a behavioral worker at the Scranton Counseling Center, moving on to be the clinical administrator for over a decade at Clearbrook treatment centers.Then he was the Clinical Director of Avenues Recovery Center in Philadelphia. Joe's interview breaks into two parts today, part one, we're going to talk about addiction. And the second part will be next week, we're going to talk about how Recovery may begin.Joe has influenced thousands of peoples start in finding stabilization to an active addiction. His reputation has been a standard for young clinicians entering the field in this Region.Learn more about PHPhttps://mountainsedgerecovery.com/Support the showSupport the show Stop by our Apple Podcast and drop a Review! https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/allbetter/id1592297425?see-all=reviewsSupport The Showhttps://www.patreon.com/allbetter
Addiction deaths remain a major problem in the U.S. as the public health focus has shifted to COVID-19. But as midterm voting continues, Republican candidates have spent millions trying to link migrants with crime and opioid smuggling.This episode: White House correspondent Tamara Keith, addiction correspondent Brian Mann, and senior political editor and correspondent Domenico Montanaro.Learn more about upcoming live shows of The NPR Politics Podcast at nprpresents.org.Support the show and unlock sponsor-free listening with a subscription to The NPR Politics Podcast Plus. Learn more at plus.npr.org/politics Connect:Email the show at email@example.comJoin the NPR Politics Podcast Facebook Group.Subscribe to the NPR Politics Newsletter.
This week, co-hosts Steve Paikin and John Michael McGrath perked up at choice words from Premier Ford to teachers' unions undergoing their union negotiations. Ford also promised a new transit station for Hamilton. Finally, for our second week of Civics Month, our cohosts sit down with people from outside the province's big cities about how Ontario and municipalities are responding to the mental health and addictions issue - and what platform promises to look out for. Clip credits: Premier Ford delivers remarks in Hamilton | October 6 - Premier of Ontario/Government of Ontario/youtube.comSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In our October episode, host Alander Rocha sits down with Grace Walton, news contributor and UGA freshman, to discuss her reporting on the opioid crisis in Athens. Walton shares what the community is doing to combat the epidemic and its challenges to accessing treatment in a time of increasing opioid use.
Today's guest is my friend Joe Kane. Joe Kane is the Clinical Director of Mountain's Edge, partial hospitalization program, near elk mountain, Pennsylvania, Joe holds a Bachelors of Arts in Psychology from Penn State University. He also has a Master of Social Work from Marywood University. Joe started in this field in 2006, as a behavioral worker at the Scranton Counseling Center, moving on to be the clinical administrator for over a decade at Clearbrook treatment centers. Then he was the Clinical Director of Avenues Recovery Center in Philadelphia. Joe's interview breaks into two parts today, part one, we're going to talk about addiction. And the second part will be next week, we're going to talk about how Recovery may begin. Joe has influenced thousands of peoples start in finding stabilization to an active addiction. His reputation has been a standard for young clinicians entering the field in this Region. So let's meet Joe Kane. Learn more about PHPhttps://mountainsedgerecovery.com/Support the show
Congress Passes Stopgap Spending Bill, Takes Final Votes Before Midterm Elections, House Passes Mobile Health Clinic, Mental Health Bills, CBO Report on Reducing Prices for Commercial Insurers, Education & Labor Panel Releases No Right to Deny Care Report, Joint Economic Committee Measures Cost of Opioid Crisis, FDA Moves to Harmonize Human Research Protections, Roselyn Tso Sworn In to Lead IHS.
Jeff speaks with Doctor & Best-Selling Author Arun Gupta. Dr. Gupta wrote the book, "The Preventable Epidemic: A Frontline Doctor's Experience and Recommendations to Resolve America's Opioid Crisis."Dr. Arun Gupta has practiced medicine for 35 years. Throughout decades of treating addiction patients, he has seen firsthand the devastation and heartbreak caused to their families. He recently formed the RAOE Foundation, a non-profit focused on resolving the opioid crisis, and is a highly sought-after speaker.In the episode, Dr. Gupta shares how a gap in medical school education about the importance of screening and brief intervention for addiction and the numerous regulations doctors must adhere to have become a barrier to treatment for so many who need it. He shares his thoughts on harm reduction strategies, and how we can reach teens before addiction starts.Get Dr. Gupta's Book: http://thepreventableepidemicbook.com/
Murphy Jensen is a former professional tennis player who co-founded a digital health management company, WEconnect, to support others in the recovery community. In this episode, we hear about Murphy's journey with substance misuse and recovery, while exploring the importance of digital tools when bridging the gap in equitable access to care. Murphy discusses how his own recovery journey has impacted him to help others battling with Substance Use Disorder. Murphy has a new feature documentary coming out soon called “Born to Serve.” The film explores the cultural impact to the world of tennis of the Jensen brothers during the 1990's, and how addiction recovery took Murphy in a direction beyond his wildest dreams. You can watch the trailer here. Hosted by Heather Major, Executive Director, Independence Blue Cross Foundation. Recovery is possible, and help is available. Please visit our website for more information, resources and inspiration: www.ibxfoundation.org/SYK TM 2022 Someone You Know®. All Rights Reserved. Disclaimers This podcast contains opinionated content and may not reflect the opinions of any organizations this podcast is affiliated with. This podcast discusses opioid use, opioid treatment, and physical and psychological trauma, which may be triggering for some listeners. Listener discretion is advised. This podcast is solely for informational purposes. Listeners are advised to do their own diligence when it comes to making decisions that may affect their health. Patients in need of medical advice should consult their personal health care provider. The purpose of this podcast is to educate and to inform. It is not a substitute for professional care by a doctor or other qualified medical professional.
Have you ever been to Scarborough Beach in Narragansett and noticed that beautiful stone ruin just beyond the sand? Well, it turns out it's the remnants of an old carriage house that once stood beside this mansion overlooking the water. The mansion was called Windswept, but locally it was known as the house built with Painkiller money, and it was built by a family who made their fortune selling this over-the-counter medicine called “Perry Davis's Vegetable Pain-Killer,” remembered today as the first-ever nationally advertised remedy for chronic pain.Want to know more? Check out these other podcasts:Painkiller: America's Fentanyl Crisis | Podcast on SpotifyHow The Opioid Industry Operated Like A Cartel - Fresh Air | Podcast on SpotifyHooked | Podcast on SpotifyAbout Perry Davis' Pain-Killer:These Plantations | By J. Earl ClausonHistory of Providence, Rhode Island - 3 - Published 1878 The Story of Perry Davis and His PainkillerThe History of Drug Advertising | Weill Cornell Medicine Samuel J. Wood LibraryMark Twain quotations - Perry Davis Pain-KillerChapter 12 | The Adventures of Tom Sawyer | Mark Twain | Lit2Go ETCPerry Davis' Vegetable Pain Killer | windowthroughtimeGreat Island Historian's LogProvidence Landmark Sold: Built By Painkiller FamilyWindsweptPerry Davis' Vegetable Pain-Killer - Ads and Marketing MaterialsPerry Davis' Vegetable Pain Killer - ECU Digital Collections[Perry Davis, bust, facing right, on advertisement for Perry Davis' vegetable pain killer] | Library of Congress - ImagesLewiston Evening Journal - August 4, 1891 | AdvertisementUS Navy Patent Medicine Perry Davis Vegetable Pain Killer c. 1900 color promo – AdvertisementAround the World in 40 Years Booklet Patent Medicine Used by Australian Gold Miners Pain Killer by Perry Davis → a Patent medicine booklet about Perry Davis' Pain Killer[Patent medicine labels for Perry Davis & Son, showing view of Providence, R.I., and four patent medicine bottles] / Kilburn & Mallory sc., Boston.CIRCA 1900 BOOKLET - DAVIS PAIN-KILLER - PERRY DAVIS & SON PROVIDENCE RI - Advertisement1868 PAIN KILLER ALMANAC. PERRY DAVIS AND SON, PROVIDENCE RIPatent Medicines / Medicine History:History of Patent Medicine"A most detestable medicine." America's Real Drug ProblemPain-Killer: A 19th Century Global Patent Medicine and the Beginnings of Modern Brand Marketing - Ross D. Petty, 2019How Advertising Shaped the First Opioid Epidemic | Science| Smithsonian MagazineThe History of Opiates | Michael's House Treatment CenterA History Of Opioids In America : NPRPurdue Pharma taps a Gilded Age history of pharmaceutical fraudHistory of aspirin - WikipediaThe strange history of opiates in America: from morphine for kids to heroin for soldiers | James Nevius | The GuardianAdministered for pain, drugs like OxyContin have taken a massive toll | HubPrescription Painkillers | Northern Nevada Medical Center Reno–Sparks.Medicated nation: 1 in 3 people take over-the-counter painkillers daily - Study FindsEdmund Davis's Death - If you want to learn more about that!The Mysterious Death of a Fisherman on the Grand Cascapedia River | Gaspesian Heritage WebMagazineThe American Fly Fisher
RUOK with grunge? We finally have some encouraging news in the fight to end the Opioid crisis. Dr. Gillian Kolla, Postdoctoral Researcher, tells us about an Ontario study that looks into how a safer supply of drugs drastically drops fatal overdoses. Nasa is about to play a game of baseball in space. Andrew C. Ferreira, our space expert, takes us through NASA's Dart mission and how the space agency plans to crash a rocket into a meteor for science! HEY, DO YOU LIKE PODCASTS? Why not subscribe to ours? find it on Apple, Google, Spotify & Tune In
This week, Associate Professor of Addiction and Overdose in the Department of Health Policy and Management at Johns Hopkins University, Dr. Brendan Saloner joins Abby in the classroom to help explain the national opioid crisis. Dr. Saloner analyzes how the opioid crisis in the United States evolved to its present detrimental and fatal state. He also reflects on the role of the Department of Drug Enforcement Administration in combating the crisis amidst an influx of drug sales and use. Later, Dr. Saloner offers resources and tips to those seeking recovery or looking to help a loved on to begin their recovery journey. Keep up with Abby after class on Twitter: @AbbyHornacek Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
September is coming to end, a month to recognize Awareness & Recovery. My friend "Stretch" is here today to discuss the unlikeliness of life putting him on the cover of this closing months "Happenings Magazine". “If You Want To See A Miracle, See Someone Who Truly Recovered From A Drug Addiction”James “Stretch” Johnson has been in recovery for over 26 years. He began his road to recovery on January 27, 1997. He was incarcerated at many points in his life totaling nearly 25 years behind bars. He speaks about his life's journey to provide hope and inspiration to others.On Aug 26, 2022 Happenings Magazine - Christine FanningStretch stops by to discuss the cover story and the turning point in his sobriety becoming Recovery.Check Out his story at Happenings Magazine below, https://www.happeningsmagazinepa.com/2022/08/26/if-you-want-to-see-a-miracle-see-someone-who-truly-recovered-from-a-drug-addiction/Support the show
Tom Sauer is a man of many hats. Entrepreneur, veteran, conservative, and more. Tom joins the Pod to discuss the woke military and where we have gone wrong. We discuss Arizona MAGA candidates and where Arizona will go with Kari Lake and Blake Masters. Most importantly, we discuss Tom's work in response to the opioid crisis. In 2010 it was the pill mills, today with DEA strict rules, many have gone to the streets for heroin and fentanyl. As Tom puts it, “addiction is the symptom of trauma.” We discuss his work and what we can do to help veterans who have experienced trauma and have been cut off from any help from their doctors. The cartels wage war on our Southern Border for the right to sell heroin and fentanyl to the demand of America. And the demand is there. What do we do next? We know one thing, Joe Biden has not done anything to prevent this crisis.
Farhia Budul gazed over the state Capitol grounds as hundreds of people stopped at booths lining the street. For Budul, the Sept. 17 Walk for Recovery was lined with hope. “You see recovery everywhere here in the state of Minnesota,” Budul said. Substance use disorder recovery advocates like Budul are sounding the alarm about the opioid crisis. “The opioid epidemic has come hard and hit hard the East African community,” Budul said as she greeted passersby. Liam James Doyle for MPR News Attendees visit booths and mingle at the Minnesota State Capitol Grounds on Saturday. As Budul, a Somali American Muslim woman, began her own journey of recovery from substance use disorder, she saw a pressing need for culturally-specific services. Budul founded her nonprofit Niyyah Recovery Initiative last year. Niyyah means “intention” in Arabic, Budul explained. She aims to educate what she describes as the backbone of the community, particularly mothers and elders, about opioids and substance use disorder in the Somali language. “Moms are like, ‘My son or daughter died of a heart attack,' when we know that 20-year-old playing basketball the other day had taken the wrong pill laced with fentanyl and overdosed and did not wake up,” she said. Budul said lack of education and stigma is attached to the idea of addiction in her culture, which is why she chooses to “recover out loud.” Liam James Doyle Emma Matrious, right, contributes to a board where people could share their stories of recovery at the Minnesota State Capitol Grounds on Saturday. The problem is in every Minnesota community. The state reported record drug overdose deaths in 2021. The increasing prevalence of fentanyl is thought to be a contributing factor. While the Minnesota Department of Health said it does not keep data on overdoses in the East African communities currently, the state does keep track of the numbers by groups more broadly. In the most recent numbers from 2019, African Americans were almost two times more likely to die of a drug overdose than whites. Native Americans were seven times more likely to die of drug overdose than whites. Pearl Evans, a prevention program administrator for the state health department, works on culturally-specific services for Black Minnesotans. Evans has seen an encouraging shift among the older generation during the pandemic. “They are more open to having this conversation, to receive the information so they can be prepared to administer naloxone,” Evans said. Naloxone, also called Narcan, rapidly reverses an opioid overdose, and can be administered in a nasal spray. Like Budul, Yussuf Shafie is one of the pioneers of culturally-specific services for the East African community. Shafie, the CEO and treatment director at the Alliance Wellness Center in Bloomington, Minn., said he has also seen significant changes in awareness and acceptance of substance use disorders, partly because of the desperation of the families touched by the opioid crisis. Liam James Doyle for MPR News Yussuf Shafie, treatment director with Alliance Wellness Center, participated in the recovery awareness event at the Minnesota State Capitol grounds in St. Paul. “2015 was more like alcohol, marijuana, cocaine,” Shafie said. “2018, 2019, 2020, [it was] opioids and fentanyl.” He added that fentanyl seems to comprise almost all of the cases he's seeing. Shafie's goal is to serve as a bridge between youth and their families in a rapidly changing landscape. “It's a different generation with social media and technology,” Shafie said. “Drugs are easily accessible nowadays and it's just really unfortunate.” Minnesota Bureau of Criminal Apprehension Superintendent Drew Evans said law enforcement is also working to curb an increase of importation of fentanyl across the southern U.S. border. Evans said fake oxycodone pills that can contain fentanyl have become among the most common seizures. “In 2021, for example, we were seeing about an average of 100 cases involving fentanyl per month coming into our BCA laboratories across the state,” the BCA superintendent said. “This year we are on pace at 120 cases per month, so you see a significant increase we are looking at.” Last year, Minnesota averaged more than three people dying every day from an overdose of any drug type and the state reported a larger percentage increase in overdose deaths in greater Minnesota than in the seven-county Twin Cities area. September is National Recovery Month. Farhia Budul said it will take everyone's efforts year-round to fight the opioid crisis. “Addiction does not discriminate, it does not have a color,” Budul said. She added that for future Recovery Walks, “I hope to see in the next few years more East African and more BIPOC communities coming out to the state Capitol.” Liam James Doyle for MPR News Attendees socialize and visit various booths at the Minnesota State Capitol Grounds on Saturday.
Sam and Emma host Jonah Furman of Labor Notes and author of the Who Gets The Bird? newsletter on SubStack to discuss the recent negotiations between rail workers, railroad companies, and the Biden administration. Then they are joined by investigative reporter Seth Harp to discuss his recent reporting surrounding the recent deaths and opioid abuse at Fort Bragg in North Carolina. Emma and Sam first run through updates on the Fed's plan to discipline labor by tanking the economy into a recession, migrants file a class-action suit against DeSantis for his stunt, and DeSantis discusses his “Ultimate Solution.” Jonah Furman then joins as they get right into the three-year leadup to last Thursday's sudden climax of a potential rail strike in the US, walking through separate processes for labor organizing in the rail industry, the need for a 30-day cool-off period, and why Biden got involved, before parsing through the federal deal recommended and why it got so much pushback from the various railway unions. Next, he, Sam, and Emma explore how the rail industry came to be under different processes, with 19th Century unrest leading to the 1926 Railway Labor Act that works to keep the country's infrastructure moving, and leading up to the conditions we see today, where workers are expected to constantly be on call with no right to call out for an emergency and the workforce getting cut more and more while production increases. After a brief conversation on the role of monopoly and the leverage that the federal government could hold in this situation, they wrap up by tackling the state of their strike fund, and where this action is likely to head next. Emma is then joined by Seth Harp to get into the developing controversy coming out of the Fort Bragg military base, with a series of murders and executions piling up from 2020 through 2021 alongside increased overdoses and various drug possession and dealing charges all coming out of an institution that was supposedly the pinnacle of US Special Operations, with JSOC, Green Berets, and more all stationed there. They tackle the history of the US Military and Special Operations in mass drug trafficking, the incredible autonomy and power held by these unelected officials, and how this controversy encapsulates the myriad failures of the US Wars on Terror and Drugs. And in the Fun Half: Sam hosts Brad Polumbo, journalist and policy correspondent at the Foundation for Economic Education, on the immorality of student debt forgiveness, whether debt cancellation is debt transfer, the benefits of college, why daddy paying for college is okay but big brother doing so is bad, and how to grapple with being anti-regressive policy and anti-taxation. Sam and Emma also touch on Ronna McDaniel responding to accusations of Republican fear-mongering by pointing out how scary the world is, Matt DePerno on Michigan's potential abortion ban, and Stephen Crowder talks with a gay guy about how much women SUCK, plus, your IMs! Check out Jonah's newsletter here: https://whogetsthebird.substack.com/ Check out Seth's on Twitter here: https://twitter.com/sethharpesq?ref_src=twsrc%5Egoogle%7Ctwcamp%5Eserp%7Ctwgr%5Eauthor Become a member at JoinTheMajorityReport.com: https://fans.fm/majority/join Check out ESVN's YouTube channel here! https://www.youtube.com/c/ESVNShow Subscribe to the AMQuickie newsletter here: https://am-quickie.ghost.io/ Join the Majority Report Discord! http://majoritydiscord.com/ Get all your MR merch at our store: https://shop.majorityreportradio.com/ Get the free Majority Report App!: http://majority.fm/app Follow the Majority Report crew on Twitter: @SamSeder @EmmaVigeland @MattBinder @MattLech @BF1nn @BradKAlsop Check out Matt's show, Left Reckoning, on Youtube, and subscribe on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/leftreckoning Subscribe to Discourse Blog, a newsletter and website for progressive essays and related fun partly run by AM Quickie writer Jack Crosbie. https://discourseblog.com/ Check out Ava Raiza's music here! https://avaraiza.bandcamp.com/ The Majority Report with Sam Seder - https://majorityreportradio.com/
Part 2 of Minda & Jenna's powerful interview with Chad Nance and Carissa Joines, the filmmaking team behind the upcoming docuseries Hometown America. We continue to unravel the hidden depths of the opioid crisis and it's effects on America's favorite small town, Mt. Airy, NC. One mother's journey to shed light on the devastation that is being wrought on families touched by addiction, and her brave stand against being silenced. We also uncover why you never, ever buy a used mixer. Check out the sizzle reel for "Hometown America" : https://vimeo.com/730348279
The opioid epidemic is still raging, and people are still dying as a result. In this episode of Causes or Cures, Dr. Eeks chats with Jeremiah Lindemann about how he is using his data, geographic information system and mapping skills to combat the opioid epidemic. Inspired by the loss of his brother to the opioid epidemic, he will discuss the creation of the "Celebrate Lost Loved Ones" map, hosted by the National Safety Council, who visits the map, and stories being shared on the map daily. He will discuss how he became an "accidental" public health professional and how he obtains data to create specific maps that are useful for helping state and local governments take on the opioid epidemic in more efficient ways. Finally, he will share what he thinks needs to be prioritized to bring the opioid epidemic, made worse by the COVID-19 pandemic, to an end. Jeremiah is an ArcGIS Solutions product engineer with over 20 years of experience, including consulting for state and local governments. If you lost someone to the opioid epidemic and would like to share his/her story and/or photo on the Celebrate Lost Loved Ones map, you can do so here. You can contact Dr. Eeks at bloomingwellness.com.Follow Dr. Eeks on Instagram here.Or Facebook here.Or Twitter.Read her book Manic Kingdom here.Listen to her short audio parody on the wellness industry here.Subcribe to her newsletter here!Support the show
New York Times bestselling author Beth Macy talks about her latest book on the country's opioid crisis, Raising Lazarus, and how some innovative practices for combatting the crisis are happening right here in North Carolina.
The human cost of the opioid crisis is devastating. But there are also real economic and social costs to this health emergency. Cam Guthrie is mayor of Guelph, and the current Chair of Ontario's Big City Mayors caucus, which collectively represents almost 70 per cent of the population of this province. He joins us to discuss this issue.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Stein also shares why he has made protecting the reproductive rights of NC women a top priority. Click below to listen to the full interview. The post Attorney General Josh Stein discusses the opioid crisis and what his office is doing to force irresponsible drug companies to make amends. appeared first on NC Policy Watch.
Yukon's opioid crisis is among the worst in the country, with per capita deaths more than three times the national average. Matt Galloway travelled to the Yukon to talk to some of the families affected and those trying to help.
Rich Vos is an American stand-up comedian, writer and actor. Since 2011, he has been the co-host of the podcast My Wife Hates Me with his wife, comedian Bonnie McFarlane.Vos began his stand-up career in 1984, choosing to pursue it full-time as he "failed at everything else", and developed his act in local clubs. After struggling with crack cocaine and alcohol addiction throughout his 20s, Vos completed a one-month rehabilitation course in 1987, three years into his comedy career. He has been clean since.In 1995, Vos became the first white comic to perform a set on Def Comedy Jam on HBO, a show usually featuring African American comedians. In July 1999, Vos hosted at the Woodstock '99 festival, later calling it a highlight of his career. In 2000, Vos received the Bistro Award for Outstanding Achievement as Comedy Performer. In 2001, Vos played the bouncer and wrote and performed skits on the British television show The People vs. Jerry Sadowitz. In 2001, Vos released his first stand-up comedy album, I'm Killing Here. This was followed by the DVD Vos in 2004, consisting of an unedited, 55-minute performance recorded at the Stress Factory in New Jersey. He went on to produce two half-hour specials on Comedy Central Presents. From 2002 to 2004, Vos was a frequent guest on Tough Crowd with Colin Quinn on Comedy Central. He picked the show as one of his favourites to do as he lived close to its filming location and by the fact that he could do it with his best friends. In 2003, Vos finished third on the first season of Last Comic Standing on NBC. During this time he was given the nickname "The Don" by Cory Kahaney "because of my rough and tough demeanor ... maybe it was more because I was the most experienced comic". At the end of the season, Vos toured with Kahaney and Dave Mordal for eight months. In 2004, Vos was a finalist in its third season.Vos was a frequent guest on the Opie and Anthony radio show, with jokes centered at his expense, most often highlighting his speech impediment or lack of intellect. In 2002, he was responsible for having fellow comedian Patrice O'Neal come on the show, who also became a popular regular guest. When the show aired on SiriusXM Radio, Vos hosted a Saturday night program with his wife Bonnie McFarlane. He hosted the 2006 and 2007 editions of the Opie and Anthony's Traveling Virus Comedy Tour. Between 2006 and 2008, Vos prepared three pilot episodes for a comedy series alongside McFarlane, but neither were picked up by a network. In 2016, Vos released his fifth comedy album V, of which its material took between one year and a half and two years to develop. It charted at number one Support the show
This interview with Former White House CEA Chief Economist Casey Mulligan explores a number of problems created by poorly designed government policy, ranging from publicly-subsidized prescription opioids worsening narcotic addictions and death, to regulation that helps powerful special interests squeeze out competition. The conversation touches on perverse incentives affecting our trade, energy, immigration, and welfare policy, leading to dysfunctional outcomes for the American people. This is the second in a series of interviews that Paige will conduct with policy experts who break from the traditional Washington orthodoxy and who offer a variety of solutions that we can consider to revive our country's prosperity and promise. SHOW NOTES https://trumpwhitehouse.archives.gov/wp-content/uploads/2019/04/The-Role-of-Opioid-Prices-in-the-Evolving-Opioid-Crisis.pdf https://oig.justice.gov/reports/2019/e1905.pdf https://www.washingtonpost.com/graphics/2017/investigations/dea-drug-industry-congress/ https://www.nytimes.com/2019/05/02/business/economy/wage-growth-economy.html
Subscribe to The Realignment on Supercast to support the show and access all of our bonus content: https://realignment.supercast.com/.REALIGNMENT NEWSLETTER: https://therealignment.substack.com/BOOKSHOP: https://bookshop.org/shop/therealignmentEmail us at: firstname.lastname@example.orgIn today's two-part episode, Saagar and Marshall discuss President Biden's student loan forgiveness plan and how they think one can actually "solve" America's higher education crisis. Then, Beth Macy, author of Raising Lazarus: Hope, Justice, and the Future of America's Overdose Crisis and Dopesick: Dealers, Doctors, and the Drug Company That Addicted America, joins the show to discuss the next stage of the opioid crisis.
Intro (0:25)Hearing on the Unsealing of the Mar-a-Lago Search Affidavit (1:58)Walgreens, CVS, and Walmart Ordered to Pay $650M for Responsibility in Opioid Crisis (10:38)CDC Announces Agency Overhaul After Less Than Satisfactory Post-COVID Reviews (16:57)Florida Appellate Court Affirms Trial Court Decision Denying a Parentless Teen the Ability to Get an Abortion (21:13)Links to sources can be found on www.jordanismylawyer.com on the episode description page.
We begin this episode with a deadly strike on an apartment in northeastern Ukraine. Then, CNN's Clarissa Ward gives the latest on a deadly explosion at a mosque in Kabul, Afghanistan. Some allies of former President Donald Trump are urging him to release surveillance footage of the FBI's search at his Mar-a-Lago property. Three major pharmaceutical chains have been ordered to make a big payout for their role in the opioid crisis in one state. Lastly, a neighbor's 911 call captured the frightening moments of actress Anne Heche's fiery car crash.To learn more about how CNN protects listener privacy, visit cnn.com/privacy
The CDC estimates over 1 million Americans have died of overdoses since Oxycontin went on the market in the mid '90s. Dopesick author Beth Macy and harm reduction specialist Michelle Mathis talk about grassroots and community efforts to address the opioid crisis. Macy's latest book is Raising Lazarus.TV critic David Bianculli reflects on the series finale of Better Call Saul.
More Americans died from drug overdoses last year than ever before. And while deaths are up across nearly every demographic since the start of the pandemic, there's been an especially alarming spike in overdose deaths among Black Americans. John Yang reports from St. Louis on the growing public health crisis. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders