Podcasts about Peer

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Best podcasts about Peer

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Latest podcast episodes about Peer

Oncology Peer Review On-The-Go
S1 Ep56: Oncology Peer Review On-The-Go: Current Treatments in Marginal Zone Lymphoma

Oncology Peer Review On-The-Go

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 18:45


Juan Pablo Alderuccio, MD, assistant professor of medicine in the Division of Hematology, Department of Medicine at the Sylvester Comprehensive Cancer Center of the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine in Florida, spoke with CancerNetwork® about his review published in the journal ONCOLOGY® titled, Current Treatments in Marginal Zone Lymphoma. In the article, Alderuccio explored current approaches to the diagnosis and treatment of marginal zone lymphoma. He also touched on his strategies for treating localized versus advanced disease and novel emerging strategies clinicians practicing in the community should be aware of.   Don't forget to subscribe to the “Oncology Peer Review On-The-Go” podcast on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or anywhere podcasts are available.

Podcast Podcast Annavalaina
Podcast annavalaina es 6 numero 11 slam y the avant guard

Podcast Podcast Annavalaina

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 59:10


Programa Especial sobre los cómics, tebeos o bandas diseñadas cuyo título es "Slam" de Ribon, Fish y Peer; y "The Avant Guard" de Usdin, Hayes y Nalty. Este programa y varios más que les seguirán hablando de cómic, manga y de lo que podemos encontrar en Viñetas desde O Atlántico se emitirán durante la semana que va del 8 de Agosto al 14 de Agosto. LOCUTOR: Miguel A. Mateos Carreira. MUSICA: GarageBand

Fruci Fit - Rough N Ready
Peer pressure and why it's “not normal to [insert new habit you're trying to add in to your routine] “

Fruci Fit - Rough N Ready

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 2:46


Morning chat: Peer pressure and why it's “not normal to [insert new habit you're trying to add in to your routine] “www.FruciFit.com Helping Wiltshire ladies 40+ get fit and ditch the yo-yo dieting

The Swyx Mixtape
[Biz] How do you make a successful open source *app*? - Peer Richelsen (@peer_rich)

The Swyx Mixtape

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 15:19


Listen to Founder's Talk: https://changelog.com/founderstalk/88 (45 mins in)Tweet on Open Source Application Layer: https://twitter.com/barrald/status/1549029270558752768See also the list of Rajko's list of OSS Challengers: https://twitter.com/rajko_rad/status/1485410252795359241Discuss this episode: https://twitter.com/swyx/status/1555033094691999744?s=20&t=Xiq05UrzEhQqPN-_GBuaDgWe want to hear from you! The Swyx Mixtape Listener Survey Fill out our 2022 Survey! https://forms.gle/g2s1Np9wS5qmrKSRA! Survey context: https://mixtape.swyx.io/episodes/swyx-mixtape-survey-refactor-and-deadpool-swyx Results will be summed up in a future episode

Syntax - Tasty Web Development Treats
Our Web Dev Wish List

Syntax - Tasty Web Development Treats

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 54:08 Very Popular


In this episode of Syntax, Wes and Scott talk through their web dev wish list of things they want to just work already! Linode - Sponsor Whether you're working on a personal project or managing enterprise infrastructure, you deserve simple, affordable, and accessible cloud computing solutions that allow you to take your project to the next level. Simplify your cloud infrastructure with Linode's Linux virtual machines and develop, deploy, and scale your modern applications faster and easier. Get started on Linode today with a $100 in free credit for listeners of Syntax. You can find all the details at linode.com/syntax. Linode has 11 global data centers and provides 24/7/365 human support with no tiers or hand-offs regardless of your plan size. In addition to shared and dedicated compute instances, you can use your $100 in credit on S3-compatible object storage, Managed Kubernetes, and more. Visit linode.com/syntax and click on the “Create Free Account” button to get started. Sentry - Sponsor If you want to know what's happening with your code, track errors and monitor performance with Sentry. Sentry's Application Monitoring platform helps developers see performance issues, fix errors faster, and optimize their code health. Cut your time on error resolution from hours to minutes. It works with any language and integrates with dozens of other services. Syntax listeners new to Sentry can get two months for free by visiting Sentry.io and using the coupon code TASTYTREAT during sign up. Freshbooks - Sponsor Get a 30 day free trial of Freshbooks at freshbooks.com/syntax Show Notes 00:11 Welcome 02:20 Write Custom animation transitions 03:32 date input translate to JavaScript date 06:48 Smooth and animated drag and drop 08:35 TypeScript Interfaces are faster than Types 10:35 Request animation frame 12:52 Custom Elements / Web Components 13:52 Authentication Web Authentication API 16:12 Sponsor: Linode 17:48 useIsomporphic vs useLayoutEffect 19:48 useEffect dependency array 21:27 fragments without fragments 24:46 Overflow hidden without hiding shadows 27:11 Fluid text 28:52 Sponsor: Sentry 29:34 translate3d vs translate 30:59 Gradient borders 33:33 Independent transforms 36:16 animate height auto 38:40 Sponsor: Freshbooks 39:02 Auto synced deps when changing package file 40:36 Peer dependencies 42:32 VS Code Reload after plugins install is kinda annoying 43:04 Safari updates 44:20 Apps checking for passwords 45:02 File name casing as changes 45:56 Better sounding commit names 46:33 Test runner that is the same and just works 47:32 SIIIIICK ××× PIIIICKS ××× ××× SIIIIICK ××× PIIIICKS ××× Scott: Arc browser / Video Wes: Battery powered glue gun Shameless Plugs Scott: LevelUp Tutorials Wes: Wes Bos Tutorials Tweet us your tasty treats Scott's Instagram LevelUpTutorials Instagram Wes' Instagram Wes' Twitter Wes' Facebook Scott's Twitter Make sure to include @SyntaxFM in your tweets

Early Birb Briefing with Eagle Falcon
8-2-2022: 800 watt consumer GPUs

Early Birb Briefing with Eagle Falcon

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 13:07


ICbus will be selling it's electric school buses in the US soon the RTX 4000 series has some leaked benchmarks along with power draw rumors Twitch is testing Peer to Peer --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/earlybirbbriefing/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/earlybirbbriefing/support

Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning
Katherine Alexander-Dobrovolskaia on ”YungMash Collective: A Peer-to Peer Mentoring Community Based on Cutting-Edge Neuroscience”

Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 2, 2022 56:23


"The world is full of magic things, patiently waiting for our senses to grow sharper."  W.B. Yeats Watch this interview on YouTube here https://youtu.be/-hQVyUdiBmk On the episode we will explore: ✔ Why Kate launched a Peer-to Peer Mentoring and Empowering Global Community for young adults, ages 18-30. ✔ Who is Masha, who inspired Yung Mash Collective? ✔ Why Kate felt a sense of urgency to launch this Foundation a few months after losing her daughter, Masha, to a rare form of Cancer. ✔ What neuroscience cannot explain--the spiritual side of losing someone in the physical world. ✔ Lessons Bob Proctor taught in his seminars about the beauty of death, dying and the spiritual realm. ✔ Why some people "feel" things. Are they real? ✔ Kate's vision for YungMash Collective as place for young people to find answers to their problems, from trained Certified Neurocoaches.   Welcome back to The Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning Podcast, where we cover the science-based evidence behind social and emotional learning (for schools) and emotional intelligence training (in the workplace) with tools, ideas and strategies that we can all use for immediate results. I'm Andrea Samadi, an author, and educator with a passion for learning specifically on the topics of health, wellbeing and productivity, and launched this podcast to share how important an understanding of our brain is to our everyday life and results--whether we are a teacher in the classroom, a student, or in the modern workplace. On today's episode #235, we are featuring return guest, Katherine Alexander-Dobrovolskia who joined us last June, for our very first LIVE event[i] that we recorded from Hawaii.  For today's episode, we welcome Kate back where she will share how she has turned an absolutely heart breaking loss into something life-changing for others with the launch of YungMashCollective, a new peer-to-peer global mentoring and empowering community based on cutting edge neuroscience, after losing her daughter, Masha, to a rare form of Cancer this past March. Kate, who I met over 10 years ago in a community for those looking to learn how to apply the basics of neuroscience to our daily life, remained in close contact with me over the years, and she later joined Mark Waldman's Neurocoaching Certification Program where we worked together to be sure we were both on track, completing the assignments. While it took me over two years to complete the course, Kate came into the program with a force to be reckoned with, motivating me to complete the lessons, so we could make use of the knowledge and certification program, to help others, with a sense of urgency. Kate completed her certification that first year, just before her daughter's health began to decline. I'll let Kate tell her story, and how she is using her Neuroscience Certification to help others with this new foundation that she launched, YungMash Collective, to honor her daughter, Masha, and her gift to help others with problems they were struggling with. Let's welcome my dear friend Kate, from the UK, and hear how she has turned her heartbreaking personal journey around, with her understanding of the brain, and this new Foundation to help others. Welcome Kate. It's always incredible to see you, especially face to face.   INTRO Q: To begin, I just don't have the words. Your story breaks my heart, as it would for any parent listening but especially for someone who saw everything happen first hand. Can you share what happened to your daughter, Masha, and orient our listeners to the why behind the YungMashCollective[ii]? Q1: I know as a parent, we want our children to excel out in the world with whatever it is they are doing, especially when it comes to helping others along the way. While I'm sure you knew of Masha's many talents, were there some things you didn't know until you met with her friends at the vigil that night? What did you learn from gathering Masha's friends together and the power that she had to help solve other people's challenges? Q1B: Knowing that anxiety and depression have reached an all-time high globally, besides the need for this age group that you are focused on with YungMash Collective.  What else beside the statistics we see everywhere about where things are in the world today, gave you a sense of urgency to launch this Foundation? Q2: What services do you provide with YungMash Collective and how are you incorporating what we learned from Mark Waldman in our Neuroscience Certification program? Q3: Now we are going to cross into the side of this that science is still exploring, but we can't ignore the things that we “think and feel” when someone we love passes on from where we are in the physical plane, and moves to the non-physical or spiritual side. Can you share some of the mind-boggling things that you and Masha's friends were talking about on your most recent podcast episode on Yungmash Radio, “Signs from Masha?”[iii] that prove without a doubt that she is still around with you? Q4: Remember when my dear mentor Bob Proctor moved to the other side, just a month before Masha, and I shared something that he said with a voice recording, reminding us of how are “all spiritual beings, living in a physical body” and that he stopped being afraid of death when he began to look at how beautiful it was on this “other side.”  I know we can't prove it with science, but what do you think about what he said, with the fact that “energy is neither created nor destroyed” and that when we move on, that we are still here energetically? He said “spirit is everywhere. What we see in the physical world and what you cannot see in the spiritual world are all connected, like the colors of the rainbow.” Photo Credit: John Assaraf with Andrea's Neighbors in Toronto, Anita and Rolf Weiland What have you seen that makes you believe this to be true? Q5: I'm hoping in the next decade, we will have more answers to the things that science has yet to discover, but many people can access answers to problems they might have, by quietening their mind through meditation or mindfulness. I recently read that cognitive and clinical neuroscientist Athena Demertzi say that “during resting states, the mind still wanders. It goes here, there and everywhere—into the future, into the past” which reminds me of this interconnected world that we live in. If we can quiet our mind, and look for answers, what do you think Kate, these signs that we have both felt, and want to dismiss them as “coincidences” could they be our brain picking up things from the spiritual realm? Q5B: If we are on this train of thinking, then everything that exists in the world is already here. We just need to tap into it. I can feel you and your energy without us talking. What do you think about that? Q6: Now we've talked about the why behind your Foundation, with some fascinating stories that you and Masha's friends have shared, how can people learn more about what you are building? When will you be launching? Q7: Other questions that I have missed? Kate, I want to thank you for sharing such a personal journey on our podcast. I truly love you and value our friendship and would do anything to send people your way who could benefit from what you are building. Is the best way for people to learn more is to connect via Instagram and Twitter? Other ways? Final thoughts… After Kate and I closed out this interview, and said our goodbyes, we both knew something very special had just occurred, and the synchronicities we experienced continued on for a few hours that morning. We both couldn't deny that there is so much more to our connection that began while we were both beginning our journey with neuroscience with John Assaraf, and then to have him text me unexpectedly last Sunday after I sent Kate her questions was weird, but caught both of our attention reminding us that we are all connected, whether we are in the physical or spiritual world.  This got us looking a bit deeper at our connection and friendship. It began over 10 years ago, through John Assaraf, and then we both ended up getting certified through Mark Waldman. That might not sound like a big deal, but knowing most people don't even finish this course, it's shocking to us that we not only completed it together, but went on to continue to use the knowledge we learned with our work.  This brings me back to the quote I picked to open up this interview.  “The world is full of magic things, patiently waiting for our senses to grow sharper.”   Can you see the magic in your day? Do you feel the connection Kate and I feel with each other with someone in YOUR life? If you do, that's all you need to do, just notice it, and know that it's there. This way, you know that you are never alone. You are always surrounded by love and this in itself, is truly magical.   Keep looking for the magic in your day, and spread the word about Yung Mash Collective by staying in touch with Kate's mission. This is only the beginning…   I'll see you with our next episode.           FOLLOW KATE AND YUNG MASH COLLECTIVE Website https://www.yungmash.com/ Get started https://www.yungmash.com/contact-us Twitter https://twitter.com/yungmashC Instagram https://www.instagram.com/yungmashcollective/?hl=en YungMash Radio on Spotify https://open.spotify.com/episode/5KvZMDvmffrHkNto7v0wui?si=ZIRfEBVgTcGRrAFtWWTVDg&nd=1   RESOURCES: The Light Between Us by Laura Lynne Jackson Published July 5, 2016 https://www.amazon.com/Light-Between-Us-Stories-Heaven/dp/0812987926 The Art of Dying by Peter and Elizabeth Fenwick Published August 26, 2008 https://www.amazon.com/Art-Dying-Peter-Fenwick/dp/0826499236/ref=sr_1_3?crid=347QPKWXD04DR&keywords=the+art+of+dying&qid=1659468978&s=books&sprefix=the+art+of+dyin%2Cstripbooks%2C150&sr=1-3 REFERENCES: [i] Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning Podcast FIRST LIVECAST EVENT with Katherine Alexander-Dobrovolskia. https://andreasamadi.podbean.com/e/brain-fact-friday-neuroscience-qa-livestream-andrea-with-katherine-alexander-dobrovolskaia/ [ii] https://www.yungmash.com/ [iii] YungMash Radio “Signs from Masha” https://open.spotify.com/show/5dzQAnZxXMjcrObXIfKi2t?si=EZv4QoavQMCyxf_mPXmqRQ&dl_branch=1&nd=1  

Feed Your Dog Facts
Carbs Make Dogs Fat: The Evidence

Feed Your Dog Facts

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 45:39


Obesity is the most common preventable disease in dogs in North America. The scientific evidence all points to one thing...when dogs are fed more carbs, they gain more weight. Peer-reviewed studies have linked carbohydrate consumption to all manner of health problems in dogs, including inflammation, obesity, diabetes, elevated insulin and blood sugar level, cancers, and even overall mortality. Today's dog kibble, even the premium brands, has at least 40% carbs yet dogs ate zero carbs for 99% of their evolutionary heritage. So, let's dive into all the facts behind why and how carbs contribute to the modern epidemic of dog obesity! ----------- For even more facts on how carbs affect dogs, download a free copy of "Dogs, Dog Food, and Dogma" by Dan Schulof: https://ketonaturalpetfoods.com/pages/free-ebook Have a critique, counter point, question, or even a topic suggestion? Email us at hello@feedyourdogfacts.com

Sickboy
Moms Stop the Harm - Families Impacted By Substance-Use-Related Harms And Deaths

Sickboy

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 56:44


Moms Stop the Harm (MSTH) is a network of Canadian families impacted by substance-use-related harms and deaths. They advocate for the change of failed drug policies, provide peer support to grieving families, and assist those with loved ones who use or have used substances. This week the fellas are joined by Emily, a Board of Directors member for Atlantic Canada and Peer facilitator for Holding Hope NB. Emily gives the guys some insight into the important work MSTH does and shares a heartwarming personal story about how she got involved in this work. For more information and resources please visit: https://www.momsstoptheharm.com/ Join the conversation over on Discord: https://discord.gg/expeUDN

Sickboy
Moms Stop the Harm - Families Impacted By Substance-Use-Related Harms And Deaths

Sickboy

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 56:44


Moms Stop the Harm (MSTH) is a network of Canadian families impacted by substance-use-related harms and deaths. They advocate for the change of failed drug policies, provide peer support to grieving families, and assist those with loved ones who use or have used substances. This week the fellas are joined by Emily, a Board of Directors member for Atlantic Canada and Peer facilitator for Holding Hope NB. Emily gives the guys some insight into the important work MSTH does and shares a heartwarming personal story about how she got involved in this work. For more information and resources please visit: https://www.momsstoptheharm.com/ Join the conversation over on Discord: https://discord.gg/expeUDN

The Wolf Of All Streets
How Bitcoin Will Decentralize Social Media | Justin Rezvani, Zion

The Wolf Of All Streets

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 26, 2022 27:58


Can Bitcoin solve Social Media's censorship problem? Justin Rezvani, Founder of Zion, a decentralized community-building platform, believes that the social media of the future will be built on Bitcoin and the Lightning Network. They will be censorship-resistant - giving creators control over their content, ownership of their online identity, and the ability to monetize without the need for a middleman. JOIN THE FREE WOLF DEN NEWSLETTER

Howie & Beastmode: Business Growth, Strategy, & Execution
Business Strategy Session - Overcoming Fear

Howie & Beastmode: Business Growth, Strategy, & Execution

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 26, 2022 65:23


Brian "Howie" Howard & Jordan "Beastmode" Allsup look to roundtable tough topics, utilize past failures, & strategize for YOUR future success stories. We hope that this podcast encourages you, motivates you, & sparks a conversation with yourself, peers, & of course US. Please like, share, comment, follow, & subscribe on YouTube, Facebook, LinkedIn, iTunes, Spotify, Audible, Amazon Podcasts& Google Play.

The Daily Northwestern Podcasts
NU Declassified: A peer adviser's real perspective

The Daily Northwestern Podcasts

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022 7:09


NU Declassified gets the inside scoop on what it's like to be a peer adviser at Northwestern and some of the critiques PAs have about the experience.

the Chumpcast | Nerd News & Movie Reviews

Whhhhaats up ya'll and welcome to episode 302 of The Chumpcast! Mark is on site at SDCC this weekend, so long time friend of the show Jason provided bad takes in his stead. We also discuss one of the most hyped movies of the year in Jordan Peele's Nope. 0:10 - Peer pressure works, bad opinion fill-ins, and the tease that is San Diego Comic Con 6:50 - Biiiig time announcements from lots of filmmakers at SDCC, including the upcoming Marvel slate 22:25 - So many TRAILERS this week, mostly flowing out of San Diego…but John Wick returns! Game of Thrones, D&D, She Hulk, yadda yadda and so forth 55:50 - RECOMMENDATIONS! New games, old games, new games with old twists,  1:05:20 - Nope. The Spoiler Free version. 1:14:10 - NOPE. SPOILERS. SKIP. IF. YOU. DON'T. WANNA. KNOW. 1:23:45 - Next time, on The Chumpcast… If you're looking for merch, you can check out our website, thechumpcast.com You can also support us by using our Amazon Affiliate link, thechumpcast.com/amazon.If you like us, tell a friend! Subscribers help us grow and bring you more of the content you love. We also appreciate ratings and reviews on iTunes. Thanks to Broke For Free for the intro song "If".  You can find more of them at the Free Music Archive here.

The Vance Crowe Podcast
#275 | Thomas Stoeger; Identifying gaps in human knowledge, aging, peer review

The Vance Crowe Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022 51:34


Thomas Stoeger is a scientist who spends his time looking for promising avenues of research in human health that are currently unexplored. Vance and Thomas discuss how he uses technology to assist him in this, identifying novel avenues for aging and Alzheimer's research and how to think creatively when doing research. Thomas's Page at Northwestern University: https://amaral.northwestern.edu/people/stoeger/Join the Articulate Ventures Network | https://network.articulate.ventures/ —We are a patchwork of thinkers that want to articulate ideas in a forum where they can be respectfully challenged, improved and celebrated so that we can explore complex subjects, learn from those we disagree with and achieve our personal & professional goals.Book a Legacy Interview | https://legacyinterviews.com/ —A Legacy Interview is a two-hour recorded interview with you and a host that can be watched now and viewed in the future. It is a recording of what you experienced, the lessons you learned and the family values you want passed down. We will interview you or a loved one, capturing the sound of their voice, wisdom and a sense of who they are. These recorded conversations will be private, reserved only for the people that you want to share it with.Contact Vance for a Talk | https://www.vancecrowe.com/ —Vance delivers speeches that reveal important aspects of human communication.  Audiences are entertained, engaged, and leave feeling empowered to change something about the way they are communicating.  Vance tells stories about his own experiences, discusses theories in ways that make them relatable and highlights interesting people, books, and media that the audience can learn even more from. Join the #ATCF Book Club | https://www.vancecrowe.com/book-club

For The Love Of Money
2 Ways To Maximize Your Earnings With Positive Peer Pressure

For The Love Of Money

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022 10:10


Peer pressure normally gets a bad rap, but it's actually a great tool to hold yourself accountable. One of the greatest financial hacks is to open yourself up to other people's skill sets, experience, and perspective. I recently learned about two ways that some friends of mine are using the power of peer pressure to maximize their earnings, take care of their money, invest intelligently, and hit their giving goals. I share what those strategies are and how you can apply them to your life today.    IN THIS EPISODE, WE TALK ABOUT: Rethinking peer pressure as a way to hold yourself to a higher standard  Tools for becoming more transparent about your finances with trusted confidants  Doing an unveiling of your financial picture annually or biannually with other like-minded people  Why it's helpful to do a ‘portfolio defense' of your investments to uncover any blindspots or weaknesses    RESOURCES Text DAILY to 310-421-0416 to get daily Money Mantras or Business Perspective messages to boost your day.     CONNECT WITH CHRIS Follow Me: @chriswharder Visit My Website: https://chrisharder.me    HOST BIO Host of the top-rated podcast, The Chris Harder Show, Chris Harder uses his platform to empower entrepreneurs to become unapologetic in their pursuit of wealth and generous in their giving. The foundation of Chris' success as an entrepreneur, investor and philanthropist is built on his belief that “when good people make good money, they do great things”. In addition to owning and investing in several multi-million dollar companies, Chris uses his online course, The Money Principles, his two mastermind groups and his exclusive 1:1 business coaching to help countless clients earn six and seven figure incomes.

Oncology Peer Review On-The-Go
S1 Ep55: Oncology Peer Review On-The-Go: The Prognostic Significance of Peripheral Blood Biomarkers in Patients With Advanced Non–Small Cell Lung Cancer Treated With Pembrolizumab: A Clinical Study

Oncology Peer Review On-The-Go

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022 14:02


Kira MacDougall, MD, a first year fellow at the University of Oklahoma, and Muhammad Rafay Khan Niazi, MD, a third year resident of Internal Medicine at Staten Island University Hospital, spoke with CancerNetwork® about research published in the journal ONCOLOGY® titled, The Prognostic Significance of Peripheral Blood Biomarkers in Patients With Advanced Non–Small Cell Lung Cancer Treated With Pembrolizumab: A Clinical Study. MacDougall and Niazi discuss the clinical utility of absolute lymphocyte count (ALC) and the ratio of absolute neutrophil count to ALC for predicting outcomes with pembrolizumab (Keytruda) in advanced non–small cell lung cancer. They also talked about future research in the space and what unanswered questions remain in this treatment setting. Don't forget to subscribe to the “Oncology Peer Review On-The-Go” podcast on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or anywhere podcasts are available.

MDS Podcast
Peer review: Past, present and future

MDS Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022


In the last episode focused on peer reviews, Dr. Michael Okun discusses historical perspectives and future directions of the peer review process.

Hammer of the Gods
Bad Boys of New Alexandria: Episode 7 - Big Thicc Synergy

Hammer of the Gods

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 24, 2022 103:41


Foul things are afoot at the Pandaros School of Magic! Join Niketas as he attempts to make a new friend and to find a way into the secret club of secrets with our guest, Keisha from Potions & Potpourri. Will we get answers to the disappearance of Deimos? Will Niketas blow the investigation? Stay tuned to find out! The Dragonsmouth plant, Biosmith Goggles, Hare Extensions, Devil's Sting, Owl's Peer, and the Biomancer are all creations of @Aripockily on Instagram so check out their badass homebrew creations! Music: Hammer of the Gods Theme by DM Rick and Kay; Link Street, Underwold, and Deep by Ivan Duch (https://ivanduch.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 4.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/hammpod/support

ABC KIDS News Time
Space journey and furry heroes

ABC KIDS News Time

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 22, 2022 12:14


In this week's episode, we learn about the world's rarest marsupial, who's not camera shy! Peer into deep space thanks to a brand new telescope, meet the Aussie champion who is not only talented in multiple sports, but has won another award, try to solve the mystery of King Arthur, and, in our Wow of the Week, meet some hero rescuers who are rather small and furry. Quiz questions What is the name of the world's rarest marsupial? What is the new telescope called? Who was the 2022 NAIDOC Person of the Year? Who is Arthur's Stone named after? Which natural disaster will rats be used to help rescue people? Bonus tricky question What is Arthur's Stone? Quiz answers Gilbert's potoroo The James Webb Space Telescope (or Webb Telescope) Ash Barty King Arthur Earthquakes Bonus tricky answer A tomb

The Structural Engineering Channel
TSEC 82: How Peer Review Can Help Move the Structural Engineering Industry Forward

The Structural Engineering Channel

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 29:36


In this episode, we talk to James (Jim) O. Malley, S.E., about what peer review is and how it can help move the structural engineering industry forward. He also talks about the building code requirements for seismic design and how these codes allow for the implementation of new concepts and technologies. Engineering Quotes: Here Are […] The post TSEC 82: How Peer Review Can Help Move the Structural Engineering Industry Forward appeared first on Engineering Management Institute.

Peer and Simple
Data Dig 2022: What Issues Do Community College Marketers Face Today?

Peer and Simple

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 21, 2022 45:09


Data Dig 2022 reveals the issues we face in the field, the racial and ethnic makeup of NCMPR membership, and the staffing areas most lacking on our teams. NCMPR worked with Graduate Communications to conduct this first-of-its-kind survey of community college marketers. Cheryl Broom, its CEO, chats about some of the survey's findings and shares ideas about how NCMPR can best help our members moving forward. Plus, in the newly named Chit Chat, Peer and Simple hosts Jeff Julian and Stephanie Reyna share their tips for naming projects – everything from marketing campaigns to bands. --- Data Dig 2022 full findings The DataPoints survey Cheryl references

P4s Radiofrokost
Peer Gynt, rødhåret og Freya

P4s Radiofrokost

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 20, 2022 43:46


Dagens frokostgjester er Dennis Storhøi og Aksel Hennie som spiller i Peer gynt ved Gålåvannet, de forteller om forberedelsene og hva man egentlig driver med på Gålå. Det er ikke bare bilførere som plages av høye drivstoffpriser, det gjør også båtfolket. Freya har fortsatt videre på sin sommerturne og er nå i Oslo. Kylie Jenner får hets for korte flyturer, og rødhårede får gratis kinobilletter i Storbritannia. Og hvordan sover du bedre når det er varmt? Episoden kan inneholde målrettet reklame, basert på din IP-adresse, enhet og posisjon. Se smartpod.no/personvern for informasjon og dine valg om deling av data.

KOSCHWITZ ZUM WOCHENENDE
PEER KUSMAGK (Schauspieler)

KOSCHWITZ ZUM WOCHENENDE

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 20, 2022 22:02


Der Schauspieler, Moderator und Straßenmusiker Peer Kusmagk ist zu Gast bei Koschwitz zum Wochenende. Er lebt mit seiner Frau Janni Hönscheid und den drei Kindern auf der Sonneninsel Mallorca. Im Podcast spricht über das gemeinsame Leben und seine neue Radiosendung „Peer am Meer“.

Simulcast
157 Simulcast Self Development Modules

Simulcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 20, 2022 13:27


Ben and Vic offer a short discussion about the self development modules created by a global team of simulation fellows. Ben explains his motivation in leading the project, and explains how simulation practitioners can use the modules for their own professional development. Peer learning, collaboration, and more. Modules can be found here, and feedback and reflections welcome. 

Mentors to Executives Worldwide
Handling A Complaint About A Peer Manager From Their Team

Mentors to Executives Worldwide

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 19, 2022 14:09


How do you approach a complaint brought to you about a peer manager by one of their team? Does your organisation have a process for handling complaints across different teams? Where does a mentor fit in to this scenario? This week Kim and Fulyana explore the options for you as the “receiver” of the complaint […]

Howie & Beastmode: Business Growth, Strategy, & Execution

Brian "Howie" Howard & Jordan "Beastmode" Allsup look to roundtable tough topics, utilize past failures, & strategize for YOUR future success stories. We hope that this podcast encourages you, motivates you, & sparks a conversation with yourself, peers, & of course US. Please like, share, comment, follow, & subscribe on YouTube, Facebook, LinkedIn, iTunes, Spotify, Audible, Amazon Podcasts& Google Play.

Aphasia Access Conversations
Episode #86: Making Aphasia Groups Work: A Conversation with Kathryn Pettigrove

Aphasia Access Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 18, 2022 35:29


Meet Our Newest Interviewer! Lyssa Rome is a speech-language pathologist in the San Francisco Bay Area. She is on staff at the Aphasia Center of California, where she facilitates groups. She owns an LPAA-focused private practice and specializes in working with people with aphasia, dysarthria, and other neurogenic communication impairments. She has worked in acute hospital, skilled nursing, and continuum of care settings. Prior to becoming an SLP, Lyssa was a public radio journalist, editor, and podcast producer Guest bio  Kathryn Pettigrove is a speech pathologist passionate about supporting wellbeing and connection for people with aphasia and their loved ones. She has worked in acute stroke wards and in- and outpatient hospital rehabilitation, but most loves engaging with people with aphasia in community settings, and is a particular advocate of community aphasia groups. Kathryn is a PhD candidate with the Aphasia Centre of Research Excellence (Aphasia CRE) at La Trobe University in Australia where her research focuses on aphasia groups and their facilitation. She also works as a clinical educator at the University of Sydney and serves on the Board of the Australian Aphasia Association. Her other loves include coffee, hiking, and singing with her a cappella choir.       Listener Take-aways In today's episode you will: Identify different models for community aphasia group facilitation. Learn about the skills required to successfully facilitate aphasia groups. Understand the range of roles speech-language pathologists can play within community aphasia groups.    Edited show notes Lyssa Rome Welcome to the Aphasia Access Aphasia Conversations Podcast. I'm Lyssa Rome. I'm a speech language pathologist on staff at the Aphasia Center of California and in private practice. I'm also a member of the Aphasia Access podcast working group. Aphasia Access strives to provide members with information, inspiration, and ideas that support their aphasia care through a variety of educational materials and resources. I'm today's host for an episode that features Kathryn Pettigrove. Kathryn is a PhD candidate with the Aphasia Center of Research Excellence at La Trobe University in Australia, where her research focuses on aphasia groups and their facilitation. She also works as a clinical educator at the University of Sydney and serves on the board of the Australian Aphasia Association. Welcome, Kathryn, and thank you for talking with me.   Kathryn Pettigrove  Thanks, Lyssa. I'm really happy to be here.   Lyssa Rome So what motivated you to explore aphasia groups as part of your clinical practice?   Kathryn Pettigrove It's a bit of a story, I guess. I had been working in inpatient, acute and rehabilitation wards for the first four and a half years or so as a speech pathologist. And in those contexts, I worked pretty exclusively, almost exclusively, in impairment therapy in one-on-one settings. And it was great work, I really loved it, it was really important work. But I just really often had this feeling that I wasn't able to do nearly as much as I wanted to for people with aphasia before they were discharged back home and back to the community. And I think that's a common experience actually, that people have.  So I decided that I wanted to shift out of hospital settings for a while and see if I could pursue some other paths that would give me opportunities to work more closely with people with aphasia. One of the first roles that I took on after that was working as a speech pathologist for the Aphasia COMPARE trial that was happening in Australia at the time, led by Miranda Rose and her team. These trials involved delivering aphasia therapy, intensive aphasia therapy, over two weeks for people with aphasia in groups of three. I know that on the Aphasia Access podcast, you guys sometimes talk about “aha” moments. The very first day that I showed up for work in the trial, with this group of three women was just full of “aha” moments for me.  So the first one was that we started to do language therapy in the group. I have not had that experience before of delivering language therapy in a group setting. Almost straight away, I just thought it was so amazing how much more engaging it was, how much more motivating it was for everybody involved, and how much more realistic it felt to actual communication. The participants in the therapy were communicating in a way that reflected real communication, it was much more social, it was much more interactive, not just transactional. I thought, “How have I not realized this before, how much more reflective of communication group settings can be?” So that was the first sort of “aha” moment for me.  But then after that, in the lunch break, we were chatting and getting to know each other. I learned that the three women all knew each other because they were part of the same community aphasia group. And they were so motivated to tell me about their experience with this group. They said to me that it had been the most important part of their experience with aphasia, the thing that made them feel the most normal again, one of them said to me that she had lost all of her friends after her stroke and aphasia, and this group gave her a community again.  The group sounded amazing to me, because it had actually been set up and established and run by people with aphasia themselves. So there were a group of, I think about four people with aphasia, who had met in hospital, they lived nearby each other, and they started meeting just for coffee to catch up. Over the years, it grew bigger and bigger and more people with aphasia joined. It got to the point where I think it had about maybe 14 members from the surrounding region, people would drive an hour or two hours to come to this group. They organize everything themselves, they decided their activities and their agenda. They spread awareness of aphasia in their community. They fundraised, and with the funds they raised, they hired speech pathologists to come and do language therapy with them some of the time when they wanted that. It was just something so different from my previous model of support and rehabilitation for people with aphasia. And it was clearly so empowering and so enjoyable, and it just filled them with life.  I just was absorbing all of this like a sponge, and really quickly, I just got very excited about community aphasia groups. So when, a few years later, I had the opportunity to work in this area for my PhD with the Aphasia Center of Research Excellence, I thought, I can't say no to this opportunity.   Lyssa Rome What an amazing story that is. And how interesting too, that it was the people with aphasia, who were sort of shaping what they wanted to get out of the groups, and then bringing SLPs in. So I'm wondering, then, how what sparked the shift for you? Or maybe it wasn't a shift, but what sparked your interest in studying how groups are facilitated? Where did that come from?   Kathryn Pettigrove Well, I suppose that experience was a big part of it, because although I hadn't been involved in community aphasia groups previously, I knew of them through, you know, my studies and through research that was out there. In my mind I had pictured primarily groups that were facilitated by speech pathologists. So this model was something different, that I hadn't been exposed to before. I was really interested to learn more about, but also because there's a lot of information, there's growing research all the time about how wonderful community aphasia groups are, which they absolutely are. But there's also some more recent research, and in particular, some of the research from Lucy Lanyon's PhD, about the fact that not only a good community aphasia groups beneficial, but groups that are facilitated poorly or less skillfully, can actually create negative consequences for people with aphasia. So it's not a benign situation. If a person with aphasia goes to a group that has been promoted as something designed specifically for them, and even there, there are challenges for them to participate and engage with other people, that can be really detrimental, especially for people with more severe aphasia.  We want these groups to be welcoming and successful for people with aphasia, and absolutely not to create additional barriers for people with aphasia to connecting with communities. So that really sort of made me think that should be a priority, making sure that the facilitation of these groups has done really well.   Lyssa Rome So your research led you to write a scoping review that included 177 texts. As I was reading it, I found myself really nodding along and recognizing some of your descriptions of the inherent challenges in facilitating groups, and also some of the skills required to do that job well. Can you talk a little bit about the complexity of facilitating aphasia groups?   Kathryn Pettigrove Yeah, absolutely. You mentioned the number of studies in the review, which I just wanted to point out that that was actually really something that made me feel happy to know how much interest there is in community aphasia groups in literature. People are obviously really wanting to learn more about them, which is great. But yeah, I think there's definitely a lot of complexity involved in facilitating community aphasia groups. As speech pathologists, we know that it's not always easy to support successful communication, even with a single person with aphasia. There's a lot of things to be thinking about. So we are considering their aphasia presentation, their communication strengths and challenges, what strategies might be most or least helpful for them, and when and then hopefully, we're actually implementing all of those things, because we know that knowing those strategies is not always the same as implementing them well, with ideally, the goal of those really strong SCA strategies of revealing and acknowledging the competence of the person with aphasia.  So I think it makes a lot of sense that those complexities are magnified when there's more than one person with aphasia present in a group or in the room. Because in the role of facilitator, you're not only trying to support successful communication between yourself and each of those members, all of those dyads, I guess you could say, but also facilitate successful communication directly between all of those members. So that might mean helping each individual person to get their message across, and also helping the other members of the group to be understanding each other person's message. If you have people with a range of different aphasia presentations and severity in the room that can present a challenge; it can be difficult.  Then of course, that's not to mention all of the usual challenges that come along with facilitating any group. We know from other fields of research, like social work and psychology and counseling, that facilitating any group work involves challenges of managing dynamics and group cohesion, potentially resolving conflicts, trying to manage if there are very talkative or very quiet members. And that can be difficult without the presence of communication disabilities. So obviously, combining those two things, again, it magnifies some of those complexities. It's not not really surprising, I don't think that it does.  But one of the things that we were really interested in in the scoping review was what was already known or what was being looked into about this process of facilitation, and what can make it successful. They were smaller, there was a subset of about 10 studies, qualitative studies that look specifically at facilitated behaviors that were seen to positively affect the functioning of the group and the cohesion of the group. That gave some really good foundational information for facilitators to be considering. They fell under three broad umbrella categories.  The first one was taking approaches to equalize participation opportunities. So you know, trying to keep an eye on the engagement and the interaction of all of the members and provide space and opportunities and support for everybody to engage and join in.  The second one was equalizing power imbalances. So trying not to really emphasize that there's one expert and one clinician, and then all of the people with aphasia are the clients who are there to have something fixed about them, or who have some kind of impairment, trying to really equalize those power imbalances.  The third thing was equalizing communication access. So all of the things that you would expect: using multimodal communication and supported communication so that everyone has communication access to the activities of the group.   Lyssa Rome All of those are challenges that I face, certainly. I want to ask you actually, specifically about the second one, because it is reflected, I think, in something that you write, in the paper about how SLP-led groups may inherently, if inadvertently perpetuate a power differential between the patient in need of treatment, and the expert clinician. So that quote from your paper, I think, is really interesting, because it highlights how that preserves the focus on impairment. I'm wondering what your thoughts are about how group facilitators or people running aphasia group programs can avoid perpetuating that power differential that you described?   Kathryn Pettigrove Yeah, I think it's a really interesting point. I think it's really important to emphasize from the beginning that, obviously, speech pathologists are the communication experts. We're absolutely essential in the support and rehabilitation and advocacy for people with aphasia. We have a lot of really important roles to play.  But I do think that we are often trained primarily to be therapists and clinicians who deliver therapy. We also very frequently are working within healthcare organizations or funding models that require us to view our progress and our performance in terms of impairment, improvement in impairment and basic function.  I think that's changing. I do think that's changing slowly, you know, we're moving much more in the directions of social models of healthcare and the Life Participation Approach to Aphasia. But those really traditional and long ingrained systems don't change overnight, they change slowly. So often, speech pathologists are limited in what they're able to do. Clinicians will say that they feel that their service or their group service sometimes is only justifiable within their service, if it has a primary focus on improving language.  This can, as you said, maintain that focus on impairment and trying to fix something. I think that also people with aphasia and their family members are likely to view speech pathologists in that way as well to look to them as the professionals and the clinicians who will be providing expert advice, and there is absolutely a place for this. So you know, there are groups that are going to be specifically for impairment based language therapy and groups that are about aphasia education, communication partner training, those types of groups. It's appropriate that the speech pathologist is leading the group and taking on a role of expert but that's not the only type groups that we want to see, there's a whole range of other types of groups that we want to see that don't necessarily require or benefit from such a difference in power, I guess.  I guess the other thing that I would say is even where there is that focus on impairment or the medical model, there's absolutely lots of things that facilitators and clinicians can do to try and not create a power differential that is uncomfortable or not contributing positively to progress.  Some of the things that we found in the review that really helped to equalize those power differences, there are a few things, but I think some of the main ones were, as I mentioned previously, always maintaining that focus on revealing and acknowledging competence of the people with aphasia that you're interacting with, regardless of whether the setting is impairment-based therapy, or purely social conversation and peer support. That foundation, being there at all times will make a really big difference, I think.  Making room for humor, sharing humor with the clients, or the people with aphasia. You know, appropriate self-deprecating humor, having that ability to expose your own naivete in certain areas where, you know, you don't have experience in something and you're learning from the people in the group, because they know more about whatever it is, whether it's living with aphasia, or something completely unrelated, being willing to step out of that rigid role of I'm the expert, I'm the clinician, I'm in charge, can go a really long way to helping create positive dynamics within the group.    Lyssa Rome Absolutely.    Kathryn Pettigrove I think that the third thing, and I'll probably mention this a few times as we're talking is that one of the really important things is making it clear from the beginning to both the facilitators and the members of the group, what the purpose of that particular group is, because groups can have lots of different purposes and goals. If a person with aphasia is coming to a group thinking that it's going to be a social, open conversation, peer support group, but the facilitator is viewing it as a language therapy group, and is therefore exposing and correcting the errors that the person is making in their communication, that mismatch can be quite confronting, and uncomfortable. So I think making sure that everybody is on the same page about what this group is for can make a really big difference in keeping that power balance in check.   Lyssa Rome I really recognize what you're talking about there. I can see how helpful those strategies would be in trying to address some of those imbalances that can happen. You talked a little bit earlier about alternative models for facilitation of groups. I'm wondering what some of those models are, how they might look different than the traditional model of SLP as facilitator, and what would some of the advantages and disadvantages of the different alternative models be?   Kathryn Pettigrove There's a lot a lot to talk about in this topic, actually. That was one of the things that was really interesting about the scoping review, we saw a lot of different facilitation models represented.  To start with, I would just say that, what I'm, you know, talking about here, and what we are talking about in our research team is not so much alternative models to the traditional speech pathology-led groups, but more additional models that can be used to extend that traditional model, because, like I was saying before, there's a really important place for speech pathology-led groups for people with aphasia, of different types and purposes. We don't want to get rid of those.  But sticking to those only really inherently limits the group services that we can offer to people with aphasia. I mean, I think about Australia, we work primarily within a public health system and I know that in different countries the system is a little bit different. Here most aphasia services are offered within the public health system. Most aphasia groups that are led by speech pathologists are led by speech pathologists working in public health. So if every single speech pathologist in public health who worked with people with aphasia ran a community aphasia group, we still wouldn't have anywhere near enough groups for all the people living in Australia, who have aphasia and might like to access a group.  So one thing is about increasing the numbers of groups that are available to people. But the other thing as well, is, again about the different types of groups and the different purposes that groups serve. So there's a big difference between a group that is primarily about language therapy, or a group that is about practicing functional communication strategies, versus a group that is more about peer support or a group that is simply about communication access to enjoyable group activities, like leisure activities, or conversation about current events. These groups are all quite different from each other, and probably require and benefit from different models of facilitation. So I just wanted to, you know, make that clear that it's sort of more about broadening what is available to people with aphasia.   Lyssa Rome I like that distinction between alternative versus additional.   Kathryn Pettigrove Yeah, exactly. Because there's a lot of wonderful work going on with aphasia groups at the moment. But we just know that it's not enough, it's not enough at the moment, and we need more numbers. I think it would be wonderful if eventually, all people with aphasia would have access not only to the single group in their area, but a range of groups that offer different services and meet different needs that they could choose from. That's a long term goal, obviously, but I think we can be moving in that direction.    Lyssa Rome Yeah.    Kathryn Pettigrove So in terms of the different facilitation models, in the scoping review, we saw a really wide range, the vast majority was speech pathology-led groups. But we also saw groups led by speech pathology students, groups, led by volunteers, groups led by multidisciplinary teams, and also groups led by peers. So people with aphasia themselves, sometimes co-leading with another professional, sometimes purely peer-led. So there were lots of combinations of facilitation models.  There wasn't actually any research that specifically looked at comparing the different facilitation models directly and identifying their comparative benefits and disadvantages. But there were some qualitative interview studies with people with aphasia and family members, about their experiences with different groups and different models of groups. They identified some themes around some of the benefits of different types.  So speech pathology-led groups were often really valued, because of the communication expertise that the clinicians brought, the experience that they brought, and also often an increased level of structure in those groups, especially for people with more severe aphasia. Peer-led groups, on the other hand, sometimes people felt that in those groups, they had a greater ability to actively contribute to the decision-making about what would happen in the group. Also to take on the role of helper themself. I think, in peer-led groups, people with aphasia often feel more comfortable to step up and encourage the co-members and help each other and give advice. Whereas in a speech pathology-led group, sometimes that didn't happen as much, potentially because the expectation was that the speech pathologist as the expert would offer those things.  Again, these are just sort of general themes that were reported from the interviews. The main point, I think, is not to say that one model is better or best, but that there's a place for all different types of models, depending on the goal that they're trying to meet.    Lyssa Rome So following on that you write that sometimes SLPs can take on more of an advocate or a coordinator role rather than being strictly a leader. Can you say a little bit more about how it works when SLPs take on that advocate or coordinator role?   Kathryn Pettigrove Yeah, I think that, as we've already talked about, speech pathologists, I think, are always going to have a really important role to play in supporting groups for people with aphasia—all types of groups for people with aphasia. But it probably doesn't necessarily need to be as the facilitator or the group leader sitting in the room for every session of every group that runs. I think that we want to provide that service when it's needed. But then, in situations where we might not be facilitating, it's still going to be important for speech pathologists to be available in other roles, such as supporting roles and coordinator roles. We know that the facilitators of groups, both volunteers and peers with aphasia, say that they do need support in these roles. That might be for administrative tasks, like contact lists, and venues, and that sort of thing. But it might also be for things like problem solving, if there are challenges in the group, and also as a link back to a speech pathology health service for ongoing referrals, or for them to access extra speech pathology in future if needed. So there's always going to be a role for speech pathologists to play there.  The other thing is that we might be able to look at transitioning groups that were initially speech pathology led to become a bit more independent and peer-led, where the speech pathologist can support the group in this direction and gradually move back in their role. Because something that's really important, I think, is that we don't want to create a situation where people with aphasia are dependent and reliant on the speech pathologist in order to access group services and enjoyable services with other people with aphasia.  So our role is going to remain crucial across all the different types of groups. But it may change over time and in different settings.   Lyssa Rome It makes me think about how, when we were meeting in person at the Aphasia Center of California, I always loved it when group members would talk for over an hour in our conversation group or in a book group, and then they would go across the street together and keep on talking without any speech pathologist there.   Kathryn Pettigrove Absolutely, yeah. I think that that's, you know, one of the greatest signs of success. In our role as speech pathologist, if we've enabled and connected people to do that. I just think, oh, that's the best outcome.   Lyssa Rome Yeah, yeah. So I wanted to ask you a bit about peer facilitation. We don't see as much of that here in the US as, for example, in the UK. So thinking around the world, where is that happening? What are some of the benefits that come from having people with aphasia facilitating groups?   Kathryn Pettigrove It's interesting, because there were peer-led groups represented in the review, but mostly, in fact, I think exclusively, only from 2000 and onwards. So they're appearing in the literature, more and more now, and I think that that's a trend that we're going to continue to see grow, which is really nice. So, as you mentioned, peer-led models have a longer history in places like the UK. So Aphasia Connect, which is now Aphasia Re-Connect in the UK, and also the Speakability groups in the UK all have been built on a model of peer support and peer leadership.  We're starting to see it more in other areas now. So we're looking, there's some research happening right now in Australia, looking at peer-led community aphasia groups, there's some work that's been happening in some health networks in the States and in Germany and in Canada. So it is starting to pop up, which is really nice to see.  In terms of the benefits, I think, as well as some of the things that we touched on before in terms of the members feeling potentially more empowered to take decision making roles, we also see from the literature on peer-led groups, that there's a real benefit that the members and the facilitators have that shared experience of aphasia, they can really understand each other and their experiences in a way that a speech pathologist or another person who doesn't have aphasia can't really do.  It can be really empowering not just for the group members, but for the people with aphasia who take on facilitation roles, to step into a volunteering role or role where they have an opportunity to help and support others and demonstrate their own knowledge, use the experience to support other people, that's something that we know is really important to people with aphasia for quality of life. So that's something that can be really lovely.  It also just offers a situation where groups and maybe not as constrained as they might be within a more traditional model, especially within a health service, they might have more freedom to to decide where they want to meet, what sorts of activities they want to do, and really take charge of those decisions, which is really lovely.   Lyssa Rome So what about training? It seems clear that non-professionals—peers or volunteers—would need training and you found that most mentions of facilitator training describe programs for those non-professionals or non-SLPs. But what about for SLPs? You write about how there might be an assumption that SLPs would automatically be sufficiently trained and qualified to facilitate community aphasia groups. What kind of training are SLPs getting and what kind of training do you think that they should be getting?    Kathryn Pettigrove  Yeah, I think this is a really interesting question. Facilitator training is going to be the focus of my PhD, actually. So we could see from the review, and the things that we've already talked about today, that it's pretty clear that specialized training to facilitate community aphasia groups well is suitable and necessary. I think, you know, there are a range of complexities to consider and potential risks the facilitation isn't done well. So I think training is something that is really relevant and was advocated for, by lots of the authors in the review as well. But it is currently not something that typically happens as part of speech pathology curriculum. So there might not be any training in facilitation of groups of any kind or of facilitation of groups for people with aphasia and students, especially more and more these days, might get clinical placements in these areas, but they may not. So there's certainly not a blanket level of training and education that is provided to speech pathologists as part of their qualification.  We also know from previous research and surveys of speech pathologists that speech pathologists often feel that their level of knowledge and skill and experience with group services is a barrier for them. This is something that not all speech pathologists feel confident to do and feel that they have the skills and knowledge to do. So I think it's something that is probably a little bit of a gap at the moment in speech pathology training.  I think that there are certainly speech pathologists who are getting really nice training in this area. If they're lucky enough to have a clinical placement where they're working with aphasia groups and they have a clinical educator who's giving good training in this area, or if they work in a center that provides training for staff in order to run aphasia groups. There's certainly some, some great training happening out there, but it's definitely variable depending on where you are and what your experience is.  So in terms of what's happening in training and what should happen in training, in the review we saw a range of different things. Pretty much all training for facilitating community aphasia groups, included information on what aphasia is, especially if it was not for speech pathologists and on strategies for supporting communication in the setting of aphasia.  Sometimes it included things like the underlying purpose or philosophies underpinning the group services, but often it didn't include that information. Sometimes it included training about general principles of group cohesion and group dynamics. There are a range of other things, and I think all of those elements are really important, but they were provided in some situations and not others in different combinations. So a big mixture and in some settings, all of the above were happening. But that was much less common, definitely much less common.  I think something that I think about as well is that I, I think I mentioned this before in the Australian context, we work, currently anyway, much more on a public health model of service for aphasia. We don't have currently a large service of aphasia centers that are staffed specifically for this purpose and that work on a fee-for-service model. So in contexts like that, I think it's even more important that speech pathologists have access to training, so that in that context, they can feel confident and skilled to support groups like this to come about.  So that's something that we'll be looking at in my PhD research with my team. We'll be looking at some training for speech pathologists about facilitating these groups, understanding the roles of different groups and, and where they sit in services for people with aphasia, how to facilitate them well, but also how to support other people to facilitate them who might not be speech pathologists, volunteers, or people with aphasia themselves. So hopefully we'll have more to share on that topic in the coming months and years. So, maybe we'll talk again some more about that.    Lyssa Rome  I would love to, it sounds really important and really interesting. I look forward to reading your research down the road. In talking about facilitation of community aphasia groups, it's been very validating to hear you describe what you found in terms of the nuances of that work. And also really exciting to think about the possibilities for SLPs to sort of deepen the way that we are facilitating groups and that we are supporting groups more broadly. Do you have any last thoughts that you'd like to share with our listeners about that?    Kathryn Pettigrove I feel like I could talk about this topic all day. I just think that groups are so wonderful for people with aphasia and I saw that first hand, not really until several years into working as a clinician, and I think that's probably the case for lots of people. So I think the one thing that I would really say to speech pathologists listening is if you don't currently have any groups happening in your area, have a think about whether you might be able to get something up and running, because they're just such a beautiful way to connect people with aphasia to each other. We know that this is something that people with aphasia say is crucial and so important and meaningful for them in their experience of living with aphasia. There is some, you know, some good research out there that gives some good guidance and information about the facilitation skills that can support good groups. So definitely check that out. I think the best thing is to get started and see for yourself how beneficial they can be.    Lyssa Rome I really agree. It's been a pleasure talking with you. Thank you, Kathryn, for sharing your expertise with our Aphasia Access members.    Kathryn Pettigrove Ah, thanks, Lyssa. It's been a real pleasure talking to you.    Lyssa Rome So on behalf of Aphasia Access, we thank you for listening to this episode of the Aphasia Conversations Podcast. For more information on Aphasia Access and for our growing library of materials, go to www.aphasiaaccess.org. If you have an idea for a future podcast series topic, email us@infoaphasiaaccess.org. Thanks again for your ongoing support of Aphasia Access. References and Resources  Pettigrove, K., Lanyon, L. E., Attard, M. C., Vuong, G., & Rose, M. L. (2021). Characteristics and impacts of community aphasia group facilitation: a systematic scoping review. Disability and rehabilitation, 1–15. https://doi.org/10.1080/09638288.2021.1971307 ​​Twitter: @Kathryn_SLP Aphasia CRE: Website: https://www.latrobe.edu.au/research/centres/health/aphasia Twitter: @aphasiacre Facebook: aphasiacre Australian Aphasia Association: Website: https://aphasia.org.au/ Twitter: @AusAphasiaAssoc Facebook: AustralianAphasiaAssociation

USGBC
Q&A with Sarah Alexander, Senior Vice President, Credentialing & Certification

USGBC

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 15, 2022 9:30


After 14 years as senior vice president of credentialing and certification at GBCI, Sarah Alexander will be moving on to focus on her family. Listen to Sarah speak about her experiences at GBCI and what motivates her about sustainability credentialing and certification. Sarah Alexander's role has centered around professional credential and certification activities for GBCI's suite of green business and sustainability products worldwide. GBCI administers credentials and certifications for USGBC's LEED certification, the world's most widely used green building rating system, as well as the PEER standard for power systems, the WELL building standard, SITES, EDGE, TRUE, City Climate Planner, and the Investor Confidence Project (ICP) for energy efficiency retrofits. Sarah's time at GBCI has helped support an internal center for technical excellence and is marked by tremendous growth and activity both for GBCI and USGBC.

Recommended Experiences (RXP) Podcast
Peer Review 15: Stranger Things Season 4 - Part 1

Recommended Experiences (RXP) Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 15, 2022 45:49


Stranger Things Season 4 Part 1 discussion with Matt and Yasser!   Time Stamps:   (00:00) Intro (02:37) Thoughts (06:11) SPOILER Warning (06:20) Thoughts continued (30:52) Looking to the future (35:14) Predicted death draft (44:59) Stay tuned for Part 2 (45:19) Outro   Find us on Twitter: @rxp_podcast Music: Grandmaster Doug

Syntax - Tasty Web Development Treats
Potluck - Peer Dependencies × Vitest × NVM and PNPM × Sprites

Syntax - Tasty Web Development Treats

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 13, 2022 66:05 Very Popular


In this potluck episode of Syntax, Wes and Scott answer your questions about peer dependencies, Vitest, NVM and PNPM, using sprites for images, common MongoDB operations, and more! Prismic - Sponsor Prismic is a Headless CMS that makes it easy to build website pages as a set of components. Break pages into sections of components using React, Vue, or whatever you like. Make corresponding Slices in Prismic. Start building pages dynamically in minutes. Get started at prismic.io/syntax. Sanity - Sponsor Sanity.io is a real-time headless CMS with a fully customizable Content Studio built in React. Get a Sanity powered site up and running in minutes at sanity.io/create. Get an awesome supercharged free developer plan on sanity.io/syntax. LogRocket - Sponsor LogRocket lets you replay what users do on your site, helping you reproduce bugs and fix issues faster. It's an exception tracker, a session re-player and a performance monitor. Get 14 days free at logrocket.com/syntax. Show Notes 00:03 Welcome 01:53 Configuring home internet routers 04:42 Scott's Home Assistant update Mushroom Theme 07:52 Could you explain to me peer-dependencies and how does it work? 13:24 Using Vitest do you still have to transpile code? 16:14 Can you talk about helpful and common MongoDB operations, beyond just CRUD. 18:49 How can I update the “updatedAt” field of the document on every save automatically? 20:40 What is aggregation, and when do you use it? 25:33 Sponsor: Prismic 27:27 How does NVM relate to PNPM? pnpm nvm 30:45 I'm looking to upskill from front-end JavaScript? 33:53 Is it possible to have a private NPM repo I can “npm install” from, or do I put my components up on NPM publicly? Creating a private npm package 37:51 Sponsor: LogRocket 39:14 Should a majority of lodash functions be considered deprecated? angus c just 42:36 Please do an episode on programming/learning with ADHD. 44:04 Should I still be putting images in sprites? 49:20 Does Mux have a simple mechanism for adding auth to each video or group of videos? Mux Create playback restriction 53:48 Sponsor: Sanity.io 55:02 Is there copyright issues with using public APIs? Moneypuck 59:38 ××× SIIIIICK ××× PIIIICKS ××× ××× SIIIIICK ××× PIIIICKS ××× Scott: Toto Bidet Wes: Sodastream Shameless Plugs Scott: LevelUp Tutorials Wes: Wes Bos Tutorials Tweet us your tasty treats Scott's Instagram LevelUpTutorials Instagram Wes' Instagram Wes' Twitter Wes' Facebook Scott's Twitter Make sure to include @SyntaxFM in your tweets

The David Alliance

Wake the Faith up Slayer… This is Garth Heckman with the David Alliance and you can reach me at TDAgiantslayer@gmail.com    Brought to you by wellbuiltbody.com Gym Apparel for men and women that rocks and shocks and ain't for everybody - but just might be for you. wellbuiltbody.com     There is NO growth without resistance. This the first law of sowing and reaping. Garth Heckman   So how do the mighty fall?   Deception comes before DESTRUCTION.   REVIEW Steps… Choosing to not fight - we are at war Seeking peace over purpose - Peer pressure, personality, sincerity Spirit/Truth, media influence Deception - false sense of peace and self righteousness Perversion - Now the demonic gets involved because you chose to walk in deception False worship -  Destruction - If not corrected you fall and affect others   subtle little erosions in your faith and belief in God and his word that will cause a fall and ultimately a destruction.      So how do we recover from the fall?   To the church of Ephesus  Rev. 2:4-5 4 Nevertheless I have this against you, that you have left your first love. 5 Remember therefore from where you have fallen; repent and do the first works, or else I will come to you quickly and remove your lampstand from its place—unless you repent.     I.  REMEMBER   Remember what new love is like?  Remember how in love you used to be? Are you as in love with Jesus as you once were?   Just as when a man and woman fall in love, so also new believers rejoice at their newfound forgiveness. But when we lose sight of the seriousness of sin, we begin to lose the thrill of our forgiveness (see 2 Peter 1:9).   I Peter 1:9  But those who fail to develop these virtues are blind or, at least, very shortsighted. They have already forgotten that God has cleansed them from their old life of sin.     II.  REPENT    I JOHN 1:8  If we say we have no sin, we are only fooling ourselves and refusing to accept the truth. 9  But if we confess our sins to him, he is faithful and just to forgive us and to cleanse us from every wrong. 10If we claim we have not sinned, we are calling God a liar and showing that his word has no place in our hearts.     Mathew 6 The Lords prayer Forgive us our debts as we forgive our debtors….     Confession and repentance of sin are a constant mark of the person walking in the light of fellowship with God.     III.  REPEAT   IF A FRIEND ASKED YOU WHAT THEY SHOULD DO TO GET THE FIRE BACK IN THEIR LIFE -  WHAT WOULD YOU SAY TO DO? - You would probably tell them to do what you used to do when you were on fire for God.   Jesus does not say to read your bible more, go to church more, give more, sacrifice more, serve more… AND THOSE MIGHT BE A PART OF WHAT YOU REPEAT - But the point he makes is go back to being obedient to the voice of God - like you were when you first believed. 

The David Alliance

  Wake the Faith up Slayer… This is Garth Heckman with the David Alliance and you can reach me at TDAgiantslayer@gmail.com    Brought to you by wellbuiltbody.com Gym Apparel for men and women that rocks and shocks and ain't for everybody - but just might be for you. wellbuiltbody.com     So how do the mighty fall?   Deception comes before DESTRUCTION.   REVIEW Steps… Choosing to not fight - we are at war Seeking peace over purpose - Peer pressure, personality, sincerity Spirit/Truth, media influence Deception - false sense of peace and self righteousness Perversion - Now the demonic gets involved because you chose to walk in deception False worship -  Destruction - If not corrected you fall and affect others   subtle little erosions in your faith and belief in God and his word that will cause a fall and ultimately a destruction.    Romans 1:18-31  18 For the wrath of God is revealed from heaven against all ungodliness and unrighteousness of men, who suppress the truth (Kahteko - hold back the truth, You know it, you just simply choose not to live it anymore) in unrighteousness OR WICKEDNESS (Adakia - not living in Gods way in heart or life), 19 because what may be known of God is manifest in them, for God has shown it to them.    Warning signs that you might start to wane in your walk: Lack of joy Feel like your Xn walk is based solely on discipline Lack of compassion for the lost Misplaced anger towards God

Crisco, Dez & Ryan After Hours Podcast
Secrets: I got peer pressured into...

Crisco, Dez & Ryan After Hours Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 12, 2022 5:33


What did you get peer pressured into? "I got peer pressured into a wet t-shirt contest. (I was 40 something. And... I won!!!)" "I'm currently getting pressured to eat... cow hearts and fried guinea pig. No thanks." "Got peer pressured into piercing the ol' nips!"

Howie & Beastmode: Business Growth, Strategy, & Execution

Brian "Howie" Howard & Jordan "Beastmode" Allsup look to roundtable tough topics, utilize past failures, & strategize for YOUR future success stories. We hope that this podcast encourages you, motivates you, & sparks a conversation with yourself, peers, & of course US. Please like, share, comment, follow, & subscribe on YouTube, Facebook, LinkedIn, iTunes, Spotify, Audible, Amazon Podcasts& Google Play.

The 20% Podcast with Tyler Meckes
99: Selling In Uncertain Times, What CRO's Are Talking About, and How To Avoid Tech Stack Fatigue with Matt Green

The 20% Podcast with Tyler Meckes

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 11, 2022 45:52


This week's guest is Matt Green. Matt is the Chief Revenue Officer at Sales Assembly, which is the only Scale-as-a-Service Platform and trusted partner for leading B2B Tech companies on their journeys to Scale Better, Faster, and Smarter. Matt started his sales journey early in his career working as a valet attendant, and later went on to become the VP of Investments at JPMorgan as well as an investor and advisory board member of numerous organizations. In this week's episode, we discussed: Commission-Type Jobs Outside of Sales Sales Skills From Studying Criminal Justice Selling in Uncertain Economic Times Common Themes That CROs Are Talking About How to Avoid Tech Stack Fatigue Why Partner with Sales Assembly Importance of Peer to Peer Connection Much More! Please enjoy this week's episode with Matt Green. ____________________________________________________________________________ I am now in the early stages of writing my first book! In this book, I will be telling my story of getting into sales and the lessons I have learned so far, and intertwine stories, tips, and advice from the Top Sales Professionals In The World! As a first time author, I want to share these interviews with you all, and take you on this book writing journey with me! Like the show? Subscribe to the email: https://mailchi.mp/a71e58dacffb/welcome-to-the-20-podcast-community I want your feedback! Reach out to 20percentpodcastquestions@gmail.com, or find me on LinkedIn. If you know anyone who would benefit from this show, share it along! If you know of anyone who would be great to interview, please drop me a line! Enjoy the show

The David Alliance

Wake the Faith up Slayer… This is Garth Heckman with the David Alliance and you can reach me at TDAgiantslayer@gmail.com    Brought to you by wellbuiltbody.com Gym Apparel for men and women that rocks and shocks and ain't for everybody - but just might be for you. wellbuiltbody.com     So how do the mighty fall?   Deception comes before DESTRUCTION.   REVIEW Steps… Choosing to not fight - we are at war Seeking peace over purpose - Peer pressure, personality, sincerity Spirit/Truth, media influence Deception - false sense of peace and self righteousness Perversion - Now the demonic gets involved because you chose to walk in deception False worship -  Destruction - If not corrected you fall and affect others   subtle little erosions in your faith and belief in God and his word that will cause a fall and ultimately a destruction.      Samson Samson fell because he was wanting peace… he was worn down, no longer wanted to fight.   Judges 16:15 Then she said to him, “How can you say, ‘I love you,' when your heart is not with me? You have mocked me these three times, and have not told me where your great strength lies.” 16 And it came to pass, when she pestered him daily with her words and pressed him, so that his soul was [b]vexed to death, 17 that he told her all his heart, and said to her, “No razor has ever come upon my head, for I have been a Nazirite to God from my mother's womb. If I am shaven, then my strength will leave me, and I shall become weak, and be like any other man.” Fatigue makes cowards of us all. Vince Lombardi   Choosing not to fight - with a woman Seeking peace - gave up his secret Deception - laid down after telling her Perversion - his hair is cut/broken Nazarene vow False Worship - The Philistines gave their god dagon the credit Destruction - He died with the Philistines  

The Mentor Project
Marilyn, Matt and the Geese

The Mentor Project

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 9, 2022 18:36


The David Alliance

  Wake the Faith up Slayer… This is Garth Heckman with the David Alliance and you can reach me at TDAgiantslayer@gmail.com    Brought to you by wellbuiltbody.com Gym Apparel for men and women that rocks and shocks and ain't for everybody - but just might be for you. wellbuiltbody.com     So how do the mighty fall?   Deception comes before DESTRUCTION.   REVIEW Steps… Choosing to not fight - we are at war Seeking peace over purpose - Peer pressure, personality, sincerity Spirit/Truth, media influence Deception - false sense of peace and self righteousness Perversion - Now the demonic gets involved because you chose to walk in deception False worship -  Destruction - If not corrected you fall and affect others   subtle little erosions in your faith and belief in God and his word that will cause a fall and ultimately a destruction.          David 2 Samuel 11   Choosing not to fight - stayed back from battle Seeking peace - Sexual release Deception - Try's to get Uriah to sleep with his wife Perversion - Kill Uriah False Worship - Others join the plan Destruction - Davids life was never the same   I have quoted this for a long time… the best thing to ever happen to David was Goliath… David chose to fight an impossible battle… except God stepped in.    in this story When David chose not to fight… it was him choosing to lose the ultimate battle.   Even though the prophet Nathaniel comes and rebukes him… he still sowed destruction into his family… and his family was never without strife or division from that day forward. 

The David Alliance

Wake the Faith up Slayer… This is Garth Heckman with the David Alliance and you can reach me at TDAgiantslayer@gmail.com    Brought to you by wellbuiltbody.com Gym Apparel for men and women that rocks and shocks and ain't for everybody - but just might be for you. wellbuiltbody.com   Oh how the mighty have fallen. Bill Cosby, Richard Nixon, OJ simpson, Roseanne Barr, Kevin Spacey, Brittany Spears and of course Nickleback   So how do the mighty fall?   Deception comes before DESTRUCTION.   REVIEW Steps… Choosing to not fight - we are at war Seeking peace over purpose - Peer pressure, personality, sincerity Spirit/Truth, media influence Deception - false sense of peace and self righteousness Perversion - Now the demonic gets involved because you chose to walk in deception False worship -  Destruction - If not corrected you fall and affect others   subtle little erosions in your faith and belief in God and his word.      Lott Gen. 19 the men from the city come to Lott and demand the men that were knew to town… who had not yet had homosexual relations… Lott offers his daughters… why to keep the peace. He is going to offer up his own kids to keep peace… WE BETTER BE WILLING TO FIGHT FOR OUR KIDS.    It is hard and painful and tiring to keep taking a stand for Jesus in this world… but we must choose to seek Gods purpose over peace with mankind.    Choosing not to fight Seeking peace Deception Perversion False Worship Destruction

Above Ground Podcast
Thriving thru Peer Support w/China Darrington

Above Ground Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 6, 2022 50:59


Peer support is when someone with lived experience helps another find their way through a similar experience. Peers are hope dealers. Peers coach and engage. Peers model recovery and work as part of your care team. Lets get the PEERspective. China Darrington is the Director of Advocacy and Public Policy for Thrive Peer Recovery Services of Ohio. China is also the founder of XIX Recovery Support Services. She has implemented comprehensive recovery support service programs to help reduce overall costs of treatment and crisis intervention and operationalized those programs to fit within different organizations. Thrive Peer Recovery Services provides mental health and substance use peer recovery services to self-identifying individuals in Ohio. Thrive Behavioral Health Center is the operating entity of Thrive Peer Support. Through their various programs and initiatives, Thrive supports people on their journey and enables them to achieve independence and long term recovery. China was an end-stage, chronically addicted person for 15+ years — through jobs, trying to parent & desperately attempting to stay functional.  But addiction is never satisfied and eventually she lost jobs, houses and children to her addiction. She got clean in September of 2003 and through a broad foundation of recovery has been able to maintain abstinence since.  However, she remembers how difficult it was, with a lack of hope that things would ever get better and a limited understanding of how to get treatment, find supports and get out of the drug world for good. After establishing her own personal recovery she realized she had a passion for sharing her fire that “It does get better.” She works tirelessly to help others who are tying to find their own way to change their lives for the better. China can be found here https://thrivepeersupport.com http://xix-recovery.org/wp/ https://www.linkedin.com/in/chinakrysdarrington Thanks for listening. Until next week get well, be safe, stay Above.

The David Alliance

Wake the Faith up Slayer… This is Garth Heckman with the David Alliance and you can reach me at TDAgiantslayer@gmail.com    Brought to you by wellbuiltbody.com Gym Apparel for men and women that rocks and shocks and ain't for everybody - but just might be for you. wellbuiltbody.com     In my podcast last year I shared 20 things that i thought would happen in the next 10 years…  I THINK NOW *A YEAR LATER* IT WILL HAPPEN IN 5!    So how do the mighty fall?   Deception comes before DESTRUCTION.     Steps… Choosing to not fight - we are at war Seeking peace over purpose -  Deception - false sense of peace and self righteousness Perversion - Now the demonic gets involved because you chose to walk in deception False worship -  Destruction - If not corrected you fall and affect others   subtle little erosions in your faith and belief in God and his word.    Matt. 24:12 And because lawlessness will abound, the love of many will grow cold. 13 But he who endures to the end shall be saved.   your love grew cold… its love but cold.    A primary verb; to breathe (voluntarily but gently, thus differing on the one hand from pneo, which denotes properly a forcible respiration; and on the other from the base of aer, which refers properly to an inanimate breeze), i.e. (by implication, of reduction of temperature by evaporation) to chill (figuratively) -- wax cold.   multiply - accepted, thus multiplied Lawlessness - utter disregard of Gods law, written and living word   I still have a love… but it no longer has the power to do what it is supposed to do.   *Its like being cold and someone hands you a blanket that is frozen in ice…   You can argue with me all day long that it is a blanket and it has kept you warm, and it is supposed to keep you warm…  but it won't keep your warm.      REVIEW Steps… Choosing to not fight - we are at war Seeking peace over purpose - Peer pressure, personality, sincerity Spirit/Truth Deception - false sense of peace and self righteousness Perversion - Now the demonic gets involved because you chose to walk in deception False worship -  Destruction - If not corrected you fall and affect others   subtle little erosions in your faith and belief in God and his word.   

Security Halt!
REBOOT Recovery - A peer led approach to overcoming and healing trauma.

Security Halt!

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 6, 2022 53:59


Sit back. Relax. ENJOY. A solid three step process for any Security Halt! episode, but you're gonna definitely need some note taking material, a fancy beverage, and something to write with. Because today we are talking with Evan Owens and Bryan Flanery of REBOOT Recovery join us on the show to discuss the success and methodology behind this magnificent trauma recovery course. I won't spoil anything for you, but it involves ancient chants, mystical forces, and yes, the mystical power of 3.If you like the show, if you enjoy our smooth, YET, fatherly tone, do us a favor and give us  a 5 star rating.Also, click the link below and help us grow by donating just a teeeeniee, tiny bit.- Da BoysAdult content warningSupport the show

The Ultimate Health Podcast
482: Learn How to Heal Your Autoimmune Disease Through Diet & Lifestyle | Dr. Terry Wahls

The Ultimate Health Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 86:20 Very Popular


Dr. Terry Wahls (IG: @drterrywahls) is a functional medicine practitioner and a clinical professor of medicine at the University of Iowa where she conducts clinical trials. She's a patient with secondary progressive multiple sclerosis, which confined her to a tilt-recline wheelchair for four years. Dr. Wahls restored her health using a diet and lifestyle program she designed specifically for her brain and now pedals her bike to work each day. She's the author of The Wahls Protocol. Today, Dr. Wahls and I go deep into the specific diet and lifestyle she used to heal her MS. This is a powerful protocol for anyone suffering from an autoimmune condition or chronic disease. In this episode, we discuss: Dr. Wahls diagnosis of a progressive pain disorder & multiple sclerosis (MS) Mitochondrial dysfunction and multiple sclerosis Signs & symptoms Dr. Wahls was experiencing The power of positive affirmations for healing chronic disease The supplement protocol that changed her life Shifting the focus to what you CAN eat The possibility of recovery exists How changing her diet had a big impact on MS recovery Starting a clinic to share her diet & lifestyle with patients You have to inspire hope The Wahls Protocol helps you heal from chronic disease Are you a meat-eater or vegetarian/vegan? Supplement recommendations for vegetarians and vegans The benefits of sulfur-containing vegetables 9 cups of vegetables & fruit a day Monitoring your vitamin D levels Getting a homocysteine test Eating 200 different plant foods a year Taking time to meditate Committing to daily exercise when you have a chronic disease Peer support is important for any behaviour change An update on Dr. Wahls current health status Starting your healing journey The biggest leverage factor for healing Show sponsors: Paleovalley

Faculty Focus Live
Connections, Reflection, and Direction: Implementing a Peer 2 Peer Mentoring Program

Faculty Focus Live

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 18:28


In this episode, we talk to Loreen Smith who explains the purpose of a Peer 2 Peer Mentoring Program (P2P), the steps to implement it, and how it can significantly impact students.Whether it's a first-year student being mentored or a peer mentor learning how to lead, both roles form connections and are given direction on their journey. Peer mentors gain leadership skills, hands-on experience, and because it is a paid position, they have a job title they can use on their resume. Additionally, the students being mentored often become more confident in their understanding of their learning and learn how they can address any obstacles or barriers to help them achieve their goals.With just four simple steps, Smith says any university can start their own Peer 2 Peer Mentoring Program:Establish a teamRecruitTrain mentorsPromote the programSmith says that the joy this program exudes is infectious, and it's really about making a difference in the students' lives and seeing how many doors are going to open for them in their own way. “We've given these students the most important tools that they need to succeed, and that supports connections, direction, and really a reflection for a stronger and more meaningful education,” Smith says. Resources:Reach out to Loreen Smith to learn more about a Peer 2 Peer Mentoring Program (P2P): lsmith@isothermal.edu

Last Breath Huntcast
Ep.151: HUNTROVERSY // Does "Culling" Deer Work??

Last Breath Huntcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 4, 2022 50:38


HUNTROVERSY!!! This week, we tackle a listener submitted huntroversy...does culling deer and bucks specifically really work to alter the genetics of a deer herd? We cover some research put out by QDMA, and also some other theories on culling that are currently out there. What is your take on culling bucks? Do you think it works? Or not? Are there strategies you can use to get certain bucks to the next age class on your property with given size? If you would like to watch some of our hunts on Youtube, check them out at the following link: Youtube Channel.  If you would like to suggest a "Huntroversy" for us to talk about, send us an email through the contact tab of our website: Website As always, follow us on your favorite social media apps: Facebook: LINK Instagram: LINK Twitter: LINK

Musicpreneur Movement
S02:04 The Journey of a Young Independent Artist | Abi Muir

Musicpreneur Movement

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 63:33


Are you a young artist? Do you feel like your friends don't understand you and your career goals? Do you want to learn about sword dancing?If you want to feel encouraged and feel like you're not alone in your music journey, then this episode is for you!Today on the show we have Abi Muir! She's an award-winning artist who was recently presented the John Lennon Songwriting Contest award for Rock with her song Stockholm.  On the show we discuss:03:40 - Story behind Heebee Jibees05:12 - Talking about Highland Dancing07:35 - Family background09:30 - Biggest challenge as a young artist starting out11:15 - Dealing with negative Peer reactions to music14:00 - Biggest accomplishments in the past years15:30 - Process of recording with a live band compared to alone17:30 - Things we wished we would've known years ago17:58 - Don't worry about what others may say18:46 - Everyone has a place in music25:00 - Positive things to come out of a pandemic26:30 - Fun things about the producing process  27:30 - How Abi proaches songwriting30:00 - Defining success32:40 - Dislikes of putting an album together36:20 - More information on sword dancing39:03 - Harry Potter fan44:35 - Superpower that Abi would like to have46:00 - Abi's rendition of the Office theme song46:50 - Abi's super secret talent49:00 - The power of seeing and focusing on what you want50:53 - Worst piece of advice54:40 - Is music theory needed?57:30 - Advice to other young artists Follow her journey at abi.muir on Instagram and other social media platforms!So grab your pen and paper, and get ready to take some notes! You don't want to miss this! Share with someone whom you respect and think would benefit from this! _____________________________________________________________________________________ Hello and welcome back to the Musicpreneur Movement podcast!   Where we learn from the best in the music industry as I ask the deep questions that no one dares to ask so that you can skyrocket your music career! Go to @MusicpreneurMovement on Instagram or Facebook to stay connected! We'd love to hear from you and see how we can best serve YOU to help you reach your music goals. So if you're ready to finally start making some real progress in your career, DM me "ready" and we can send you a road map of things that will help you get to that next level!It'll help you gain clarity in where you are going and discover anything that may be holding you back from having a successful career!You'll feel  motivated, reenergized, and have a clear strategy moving forward.Thank you for joining us and we'll see you next week! **Remember, you're only ONE step away from changing your life!

Women of Impact
3 Things All Women Must Do To BREAK THE ADDICTION To Negative Thoughts & Emotions! | Marisa Peer

Women of Impact

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 26, 2022 73:06 Very Popular


Go to https://www.radicalconfidence.com to get your copy of my book Radical Confidence! When you do, you'll be getting a toolkit of 10 No-BS lessons on becoming the hero of your own life - and you'll learn how to set better boundaries, live a life that lights you up, and give you the ability to boldly stare down ANY frikin' thing that gets between you and the things you want from life! On Today's Episode: Regardless of where you are located, your educational background, or your financial situation, we tend to have similar emotional and personal struggles, yet feel so isolated and alone dealing with them. Everyday stress and avoidant behaviors and habits leave you fearful, disappointed, and lacking enough significance in your own life to even prioritize YOU!Marissa Peer's mission is to help people realize there are simple, rapid and effective techniques that can change life for the better. She is sharing these tactics here with Lisa and with you to understand the power that your words and thoughts have over your life. Put an end to your self-destructive behaviors and habits, get to the root of the feelings sabotaging you, and start telling yourself a better lie.“Thoughts dictate feelings, your feelings dictate your actions, and your actions dictate your events.” Marisa PeerCheck out Marisa Peer's latest book, Tell Yourself a Better Lie: https://amzn.to/39U2M7w SHOW NOTES:0:00 | Introduction to Marissa Peer0:25 | Control Your Thoughts, Not Your Feelings23:29 | Start Practicing This!42:49 | Find What Lies Beneath59:23 | Bonus: Stop Feeling TrappedQUOTES:“When you can take control of your thoughts you really can make your life extraordinary.” [5:47]“If you're not meeting your child's needs for significance and safety, and being proud of them, then you haven't really succeeded.” [10:57]“You may as well tell yourself amazing stuff because it's very likely to become real.” [15:50]“If you can just like yourself you'll never feel rejected, ever.” [23:21]“Responsibility means an ability to respond.” [25:44]“Just decide, I don't have to let this in, it's her belief, it doesn't have to be mine. It's not easy being with people who are super negative, but you can just drown it out. You have a choice.” [27:09]“Your words form and shape your reality. If you don't like your reality, before you try to change, try to change the words that are shaping it because that will change your reality.” [41:29]“Your mind is the genie, your wish is its command.” [51:17]Follow Marisa Peer:Website: https://marisapeer.com/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarisaPeer Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/marisa.peer.therapy/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/marisapeertherapy/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCGb0bBp7bTQBHLlyAfNV-Fg

The Exam Room by the Physicians Committee
How to Stay on a Vegan Diet and Not Give Up | Karen Smith, RD Live Q&A

The Exam Room by the Physicians Committee

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 23, 2022 62:25 Very Popular


Advice and tips on sticking with a vegan diet without falling off the wagon!   “The Weight Loss Champion” Chuck Carroll and dietitian Karen Smith team up to share the secrets to long-term success with healthy eating on The Exam Room Live! While most diets fail within a matter of weeks, both Karen and Chuck have been eating an exclusively plant-based diet for years!   Also covered:   - Cheat meals - Overcoming mindless eating - Peer pressure - Weight loss supplements - And more!   — — — Barnard Medical Center Appointments https://bit.ly/BMCtelemed 202-527-7500 — — — Chuck Carroll Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ChuckCarrollWLC Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/ChuckCarrollWLC Facebook: http://wghtloss.cc/ChuckFacebook — — — Physicians Committee Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/physicianscommittee Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/PCRM.org Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/pcrm — — — 21-Day Vegan Kickstart App iOS: https://bit.ly/VegKStrt-iOS Android: https://bit.ly/VegKStrtAndrd Web: https://www.pcrm.org/kickstart — — — Share the Show Please subscribe and give the show a 5-star rating on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or many other podcast providers. Don't forget to share it with a friend for inspiration!

Nintendo Voice Chat
NVC 615 - Where the Bleep Is the Nintendo Direct?

Nintendo Voice Chat

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 11, 2022 66:37 Very Popular


Nintendo is the Squidward glaring down on Sony and Xbox's Patrick and Spongebob right now, but Kat, Reb, Alex, and Peer still have a few announcements to break down from Geoff Keighley's Summer Games Fest. Meanwhile, Nintendo Direct rumors continue to swirl, Mario Strikers Battle League reviews are out, we've been playing the new Fire Emblem Warriors: Three Hopes demo, and we take your Question Blocks in the latest Nintendo Voice Chat!  00:00:00 - Intro 00:00:41 - Summer Games Fest Reactions! 00:21:40 - Is a Nintendo Direct Coming Soon? 00:44:18 - Kat Takes! 00:51:06 - Mario Strikers Review 00:58:58 - Why We Love the Nintendo Gamecube 01:03:30 - Question Block and Outro