"I am nothing...I realized how bad I wanted it...I want this so bad...So I started moving faster...I climbed that hill...I didn't stop once...Then I got to the top of the hill." These are some of the words spoken by Sherrie Shepherd as she came to the end of her first 100 mile race this year. Her story is inspiring as well as educational. In this episode, Sherrie shares the most spiritual running experience she has had thus far in her running career. She shares her advice about body love, nutrition, and mindset. Get ready to feel all the feels and get ready to run, because that's all you're going to want to do after you hear this story. A little more about Sherrie: Sherrie Shepherd is a single mom of 5 kids ages 8-20. She is a running coach, a life coach, and a professional piano player! Sherrie has released several albums and singles that you can find on most music apps, including Spotify and iTunes. (Link below). Sherrie started running for the sole purpose of losing baby weight after her 3rd kid and she immediately fell in love with it. Since then, Sherrie has run 24 road marathons, a few 50ks, the Bryce Canyon virtual 50miler, the Squaw Peak 50, and just recently ran her first 100-mile race! (Which we hear all about in this episode). She considers herself an ultra-adventurer as she has completed multiple ultra-feats as well, including the Grand Canyon Rim to Rim to Rim and the Teton Circumnavigation. Sherrie said that she found healing in the mountains during some of the most painful experiences of her life and that running, quite literally, has saved her.Sherrie's advice to a beginner ultra-runner:-Ease into it to avoid burnout-Be a part of the scene (pace, volunteer, ect.)-Your body can do more than you realize. You just have to believe in it, then put in the work. (
I'm taking you along with me as I hike the Grand Rim to Rim in 1 day! I'll talk you through how I trained, what I packed, how it went and even give you some advice if you see a Grand Canyon Adventure in your future.
A terrific season of Paradise winds to a close with three engagements, four fake-outs, and almost no drama. Thanks for listening.P.S. We had to use Rim's backup audio from Zoom this week. It won't happen again.* (*It might happen again)Text the mailbag: (773) 234-7794Social:Instagram @rosecastpodcast [instagram.com/rosecastpodcast]Twitter @rosecastpodcast [twitter.com/rosecastpodcast]Facebook /rosecastpodcast [facebook.com/rosecastpodcast]TikTok @rosecastpodcast [vm.tiktok.com/24dKMx]Facebook group: [https://www.facebook.com/groups/rosecastnation]Merch store: [teepublic.com/rosecast]'More Rim and AB!' weekly podcast on Patreon: patreon.com/rimandabTimestamps:1:30 Noah and Abigail5:30 Post-prom7:30 Rose Ceremony11:00 The Talks27:30 Dates34:00 Fantasy suites38:00 Proposals51:00 Mailbag53:30 Final Pyramid update See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
This week Caroline is so excited to be joined by actress, model, philanthropist and now podcaster, on her new show “Lipstick on the Rim” it's the beautiful Molly Sims. Caroline sits down with Molly to discuss celebrating a happy 10 year marriage with her husband Netflix ‘Head of Film' Scott Stuber. Molly shares how important it is to have a great girl tribe in her life and how she loves to invest in herself whether it be beauty or fitness, we can't wait to hear her fav's! Molly Sims known for her savvy sense of style showcases these aspects and more on her site MollySims.com . On the small screen, Sims recently appeared in the Netflix film YES DAY and in 2020 Netflix film, THE WRONG MISSY, which was the number one film for the streamer in the days following its release. In 2021, Sims founded her production company, Something Happy Productions. Projects include the Emmy-nominated Netflix show “Get Organized with the Home Edit,” which Sims executive produced alongside Reese Witherspoon, and the upcoming Netflix film WE WERE NEVER HERE, which Molly will co-produce. Sims new podcast “Lipstick on the Rim,” with co-host Emese Gormley where they host beauty experts and industry friends to discuss latest trends, favorite products. Sims released her first book, “The Everyday Supermodel: My Beauty, Fashion, and Wellness Secrets Made Simple” in 2015 and appeared on the New York Times best sellers list and in 2017, she released second book, “Everyday Chic: My Secrets for Entertaining, Organizing and Decorating at home” in which she shares her tips, tricks and secrets for entertaining, organizing and decorating. @mollysimsbsims @lipstickontherim Join me for Divorced Not Dead LIVE! with Sergio as we give exclusive wedding info, a chance for a meet & greet, plus more! Get your tickets here. Visit www.Talkspace.com and use code DND to get #100 off of your first month. Produced by Dear Media
Want to plump your skin and avoid that midday slump? This week we have celebrity nutritionist, Dr. Kellyann, joining us on the podcast. Dr. Kellyann has been researching and practicing health and wellness for 2 decades when the magical powers of bone broth changed everything for her. We discuss why bone broth heals and refurbishes our bodies, anti-aging hacks that won't break the bank & why you need to add lime to your lemon water. She's sharing why the first thing you eat in the morning sets the tone for your entire day and exactly what she eats in a day. If you're looking for a body reset, this episode is for you. You can find Dr. Kellyann at @drkellyannpetrucci For products mentioned in this episode, head to https://www.mollysims.com/blog/category/lipstick-on-the-rim/ We've worked out a special offer with Hiya for their best selling children's vitamin. LIPSTICK on the Rim listeners receive 50% off your first order. To claim this deal go to hiyahealth.com/LIPSTICK or enter code LIPSTICK at checkout. Our natural, plant-based oils are made without silicones, parabens, and synthetic fragrances. They are 100% pure, vegan, and cruelty-free. Visit vitruvi.com/lipstickontherim and use code LIPSTICK20 to get 20% off your next purchase. When you're ready to undo some damage, hit the reset button with the OUAI Detox Shampoo. Go to THEOUAI.com and use code LIPSTICK to get 15% off your entire purchase. Experience your new favorite clean skincare line with a special discount just for our listeners. Get 10% off your first order with promo code LIPSTICK at OSEAmalibu.com. Produced by Dear Media.
Photo: The Royal Australian Navy (RAN) Collins Class Submarine Her Majestys Australian Ship (HMAS) RANKIN (SSK 78) sits pier side at Naval Base Pearl Harbor. The ship is participating in this year's Rim of the Pacific (RIMPAC) 2004 exercise. RIMPAC is the largest international maritime exercise in the waters around the Hawaiian Islands. This years exercise includes seven participating nations: Australia, Canada, Chile, Japan, South Korea, the United Kingdom and the United States. RIMPAC enhances the tactical proficiency of participating units in a wide array of combined operations at sea, while enhancing stability in the Pacific Rim region Australian attack submarines Collins Class, British attack submarines Astute Class; & What is to be done? Gregory R Copley, @Gregory_Copley, editor and publisher of Defense & Foreign Affairs GLXXG https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Collins-class_submarine
My guest today has done it all. He's gone from cinematography on small-budget indie films to $200 million-plus projects which is literally goals for many in this line of business. Director and cinematographer, Shane Hurlbut's thirty-plus experience and success as a storyteller is categorically innovative to the craft and inspiring for other filmmakers.Shane's latest film Love Hard is set for digital release via Netflix this November. This romantic comedy is about a young woman in Los Angeles who falls for a man on a dating app and travels to his East Coast hometown to surprise him for Christmas but discovers that she's been catfished. Her crush actually does live in the same town, and the guy who duped her offers to set them up if she pretends to be his girlfriend for the holidays.He's an esteemed member of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences and the American Society of Cinematographers. The ASC recognized Shane's work very early on in his carrier from his film The Rat Pack and he was one of their youngest cinematographer nominees. Shane Co-founded the Hurlbut Academy alongside his wife and business partner, Lydia Hurlbut. Their platform offers professional online filmmaking education and mentoring materials, curated by other filmmakers. This interactive library has collaborated with filmmakers to develop about 50 Courses, 400+ Lessons, and 700+ hours of instruction videos.Some of the top projects he's worked on include Drumline, We Are Marshall, Terminator Salvation, Act Of Valor, and Game Of Thrones.The highly acclaimed HBO series, Game of Thrones was hailed for its spectacular cinematography. Outstanding, if you will. In 2012, Shane served as director of photography for their Game of Thrones: You Win or You Die - Inside the HBO Series that was an interview for major cast and crew members. Wherein, characters, families, kingdoms, and plots were explained with an in-depth look at season one. And what viewers could expect from season two. Some of Shane's work includes NetFlix's Rim of The World, Holidate, There Is No Place Like Home, Fathers, and Daughters, the pilot episode for SyFy's Resident Alien, and Disney+ original film Safety.Safety was inspired by the true story of Ray-Ray McElrathbey, the film follows a freshman football player for Clemson University who secretly raised his younger brother on campus after his home life became too unsteady.His passion for filmmaking goes back to his childhood. Like the cool kid he still is, Shane did morning announcements at our high school and DJ for a local radio station. As you can imagine, he started doing dances, proms, and homecoming across the local upstate New York area. He earned part of his education at a small community college where he fell in love with radio, TV production, and so forth. A scholarship to study film at Emerson College in Boston sealed the deal for Shane.In 2002, Shane's box office hit film, Drumline became a major splash. Nick Cannon stars as a young drummer who enters the fictional Atlanta A&T University and bumps heads with the leader of his new school's drum section. A fish-out-of-water comedy about a talented street drummer from Harlem who enrolls in a Southern university, expecting to lead its marching band's drumline to victory. He initially flounders in his new world, before realizing that it takes more than talent to reach the top.Enjoy my entertaining conversation with Shane Hurlbut.
This week Brad Kearns is back in the hot seat as I had so much to ask him during our last conversation just a few weeks ago (you can listen to that podcast from August 4th HERE). Specifically, I wanted to clarify questions I had about his book Two Meals a Day, chat more about the value of High Intensity Repeat Training (H.I.R.T) vs HIT training, and also take a deep dive into Brad's own daily routines and habits. Brad is always good value, and we got into it quickly as we chatted about: Two Meals a Day = does this work for females and high volume endurance athletes? Why you have to find a diet that works for you Why you need to pick the right moment to start a Keto diet Eating as much food as possible without gaining weight Does H.I.R.T. training work for endurance athletes? Brad's morning routine and his 5-year streak without missing a day of practice Strength training - micro workouts and why you should never be sore You can find Brad on all of the usual social media channels. Start with his website HERE. You can find all of his other social media links RIGHT HERE Brad also has his own B.Rad podcast which you can find HERE These are some of the books that Brad has written, and a book he's recommended: Primal Endurance - I gifted this to over 20 clients and it had a profound impact on the lifestyle of many of them Two Meals a Day - A simple, sustainable strategy to lose fat, reverse aging, and break free from diet frustration forever The Four Tendencies, by Gretchen Rubin Some of the other topics discussed today include: Phil Maffetone, Working out and overfat Dude Spellings, Grand Canyon Rim to Rim to Rim Craig Marker article, HIIT versus HIRT Bard's morning workout, done daily Micro workouts - I love these and have been doing my own version now for the last 2 years 'You should never be sore'- video with Firas Zahabi Pump Street Chocolate - Brad mentions this as his new favourite choice for dark chocolate If you're a meat-eater then take a look at this chart, Carnivore Scores Take a 30 day trial in my SWAT Inner Circle for just £1. Watch this video for more information. Purchase a copy of my High Performance Human e-book featuring more than 30 top tips on how to upgrade your life. If you would like to help offset the cost of our podcast production, we would be so grateful. Please click here to support the HPH podcast. Thank you! Visit Simon's website for more information about his coaching programmes. Links to all of Simon's social media channels can be found here. For any questions please email Beth@TheTriathlonCoach.com.
Fan of the show? https://www.patreon.com/newleftradio (Support us on Patreon)! This is it folks, the big day is here.... It's Roll Up the Rim to Win! Wait, it's also E-Day. We speculate, prognosticate, and foresee what the day has in store. One big prediction though, not much will change as a result of this election. Now, just go vote! https://twitter.com/Joe_Roberts01 (Follow Joe on Twitter) https://twitter.com/itsrodgermoran (Follow Rodger on Twitter) Stay connected with the latest from New Left Radio by https://newleft.us6.list-manage.com/subscribe?u=8227a4372fe8dc22bdbf0e3db&id=e99d6c70b4 (joining our mailing list) today! _________ Support this podcast
Unlike most actors, it wasn't film that brought renowned actor Leon out to Hollywood: it was basketball. A basketball player at Loyola Marymount, he hadn't thought to pursue a career in the arts until a serendipitous encounter. In this episode of Moment 2 Moment, the star of films such as Cool Runnings, Above the Rim, and The Five Heartbeats reflects on a career full of unexpected turns. From landing the first film he ever auditioned for and working with the likes of Tupac Shakur and Garry Marshall to stunning the world with his portrayal of Black Jesus in Madonna's controversial ‘Like a Prayer' video, Leon has made a career out of unexpected choices and incredible talent.
Sarah talks to ESPN's LaChina Robinson about growing up as one of 16 siblings, not liking basketball early on, working on the administration side of college sports before falling in love with announcing basketball, calling her first game for ESPN at Madison Square Garden, her women's basketball podcast Around the Rim, and covering the Olympics in Tokyo.
Sarah talks to ESPN's LaChina Robinson about growing up as one of 16 siblings, not liking basketball early on, working on the administration side of college sports before falling in love with announcing basketball, calling her first game for ESPN at Madison Square Garden, her women's basketball podcast Around the Rim, and covering the Olympics in Tokyo.
Sarah talks to ESPN's LaChina Robinson about growing up as one of 16 siblings, not liking basketball early on, working on the administration side of college sports before falling in love with announcing basketball, calling her first game for ESPN at Madison Square Garden, her women's basketball podcast Around the Rim, and covering the Olympics in Tokyo.
Sponsored by 30/60/5 Program. Be stronger than your excuses. Get more info here-> https://bit.ly/30605health https://www.lifestylelocker.com/257-laborday/ So many cool things going on, different thoughts going through my head on how I better impact people's health and life through audio, video, and live interaction. Lifestyle Locker Radio Podcast has impacted thousands over the years. I'm looking to have a larger impact, bring people audio-visual adventures, maybe even live multi-day events where people can immerse themselves into a life-changing experience. 2020 and into 2021 have given me the time to assess myself, my impact, and where I want to take my life. As a chiropractor, I have the pleasure of being hands-on with my patients' care... and even then the responsibility lies in the hands of the patient. We can only help when people show up. As a digital lifestyle entrepreneur that walks the walk, I believe I have more capabilities and can reach more people by re-imagining the next version of Lifestyle Locker Radio... but don't worry. We have some great interviews coming up that you'll LOVE and I'll give a synopsis of the R3 run ( the Rim to Rim to Rim of the Grand Canyon). So this episode we talk about the 12th week of the X3 Bar workout, double-digit training days for all days the past week, and rest, recover and eat week. We wish you all a Happy Labor Day in 2021 and a Happy New Year to those celebrating Rosh Hashana. We also want to let you know that we have partnered up with the Biohacking Congress and have some sweet deals for our listeners. You can find the list of Speakers on the website: https://biohackingcongress.com/congress-miami-102021#speakers. BiohackingCongress in Miami on Oct 16-17 to your audience on Instagram. Please use promo code LIFESTYLELOCKER in your posts. It gives a 50% discount on both onsite and live stream admissions. -Dr. Josh Handt https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/lifestyle-locker-radio-podcast/id1228731320 https://www.lifestylelocker.com/257-laborday/ Sponsored by 30/60/5 Program. Be stronger than your excuses. Get more info here-> https://bit.ly/30605health Check out products we like> https://www.amazon.com/shop/lifestylelocker https://www.LifestyleLocker.com/ www.NewYorkChiropractic.com www.Facebook.com/lifestylelocker www.facebook.com/NewYorkChiropractic www.instagram.com/drjoshhandt www.Rumble.com/DrJoshHandt www.linkedin.com/drjoshhandt https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/lifestyle-locker-radio-podcast/id1228731320
Come check out our 65th episode with Marianna Grudziak! Marianna is an east coast ultra-running star who has CRUSHED all of her recent races. She is the back-to-back champion at the Laurel Highlands Ultra 70.5 miler and took second at the Grayson Highlands 50 Miler earlier this year. She finished 4th place at Rim to … Continue reading "RRL #65 | Marianna Grudziak – Back-to-Back Laurel Highlands Ultra Champion"
BANG! @southernvangard #radio Ep301! Alright we're back on that twice a week flow this week Vangardians! This weeks mix has tons of new joints per the usual and we talk shop mid-mix with San Diego's KAHLEE who has a new EP out now with KROHME that you definitely need to check ASAP. Kahlee is also a hip-hop radio brother in arms with his BARS WEEKLY show, make sure you add to your weekly hip-hop radio listening. We keep it on the West Coast for our Thursday interview session as we chat with LA's own DJ BREEZE & DJ BONDS, who have an incredible new movie out now called “WHERE WE”RE FROM: RISE OF L.A. UNDERGROUND HIP-HOP.” It's streaming everywhere now on your favorite platforms, you can check the interview snippets at the end of the mix and lock in with the full interview when it drops on Thursday. Yay yay it's that #SmithsonianGrade #TwiceAWeek #WeAreTheGard // southernvangard.com // @southernvangard on #applepodcasts #stitcherradio #soundcloud #mixcloud #youtube // #hiphop #rap #undergroundhiphop #boombap #DJ #mixshow #interview #podcast #ATL #WORLDWIDE #RIPCOMBATJACK Recorded live August 22, 2021 @ Dirty Blanket Studios, Marietta, GA southernvangard.com @southernvangard on #applepodcasts #soundcloud #youtube #spotifypodcast #googlepodcasts #stitcherradio #mixcloud #SmithsonianGrade #TwiceAWeek #WeAreTheGard twitter/IG: @southernvangard @jondoeatl @cappuccinomeeks Talk Break Inst. - "Take It" - Ralph M (Funkdoobiest) "Elements" - DJ Revolution & Planet Asia "Dim-Mak" - Napoleon Da Legend ft. Banish Habitual & DJ Scribe (prod. DUS) "On The Rise" - Ives ft. Ren Thomas, Daniel Son & DJ Eclipse "Back At It" - Paradox ft. Wordsworth (prod./cuts DJ Sean P) "Da Paper" - TrueCipher ft. Brainorchestra "Dead Rappers" - Termanology & Amadeus ft. Smif-N-Wessun "World Wide Street Legends" - Neek The Exotic & Large Pro ft. Pharoahe Monch Talk Break Inst. - "Bionic" Ralph M (Funkdoobiest) "Do Believe" - B Leafs ft. Skyzoo & Jay Royale "Timberwolves" - Navy Blue "Mars Attacks" - Solo For Dolo "Dillinger" - Raz Fresco (prod. JR Swiftz) "Hood Krazy" - DNA ft. Rain910 "Dungeon Masters" - BigBob & Solomon Childs ft. Ghostface Killah "Larger Canvas" - Bub Styles ft. Spit Gemz (prod. Farmabeats) Talk Break Inst. - "Doobie Funk" - Ralph M (Funkdoobiest) ** MID-MIX INTERVIEW - KAHLEE ** Mid-Mix Interview Inst. - "LA Mixmaster" / "The Mixican" - Ralph M (Funkdoobiest) "Devil is a Lie" - Kahlee x Krohme "Protect Your Energy" - Kahlee x Krohme "Bob by Craves" - CERTAIN.ONES "Tha Boro" - Nems ft. Eddie Kaine, Ill Bill & Rim (prod. Deli Beatz) "Fatality" - Big Twins ft. Rob Gates (prod. DJ Woool) "King Kong" - Mondo Slade (prod. Tone Beatz) Talk Break Inst. - "Seized The Hood" - Ralph M (Funkdoobiest) ** INTERVIEW SESSION SNIPPETS - DJ BREEZE & DJ BONDS ** DROPS THURS 8/26 **
Make sure you listen to our show live every Tuesday night at 8pm EST, Urban Sports Scene Live. Urban Sports Scene is a sports show based out of the DMV (DC, Maryland, Virginia). The sports show provides youthful and fresh insight into all sports. The show stars Wole, Ray and Will T. Show topic/agenda: A recap of the Washington Football Team's preseason game against the Cincinnati Bengals and a preview of their final preseason game against the Baltimore Ravens (guest: host of Sports Journey's Break Down Podcast, Dujunnea Bland), DMV Ballers Series featuring an interview with 2001 All-Met, 2005 Conference USA Player of the Year, and former Chicago Bull Eddie Basden, recently released NBA schedule (Guest: Host of the Above the Rim podcast, JusBlaze), and Yordenis Ugas upsetting Manny Pacquiao to retain his WBA welterweight title. Subscribe to our podcast on these various platforms: iTunes, Google Podcast, Spotify, iHeartRadio, Stitcher, and TuneIn. Get Social with us here: Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, and Blogs. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Rim and AB belatedly discuss just a delightful penultimate episode of 'The Bachelorette'. Plus: Refer-a-Friend Month prize winners. Thanks for listening.Text the mailbag: (773) 234-7794Social:Instagram @rosecastpodcast [instagram.com/rosecastpodcast]Twitter @rosecastpodcast [twitter.com/rosecastpodcast]Facebook /rosecastpodcast [facebook.com/rosecastpodcast]TikTok @rosecastpodcast [vm.tiktok.com/24dKMx]Facebook group: [https://www.facebook.com/groups/rosecastnation]Bach Bracket scoreboard: [https://bachelorette.bachbracket.com/leagues/150181/scoreboard]Merch store: [teepublic.com/rosecast]'More Rim and AB!' weekly podcast on Patreon: patreon.com/rimandab See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Sponsored by 30/60/5 Program. Be stronger than your excuses. Get more info here-> https://bit.ly/30605health As the summer cruises by, I'm always on the search for a better version of myself. Better for myself, for those around me, and those that watch and listen to me. So... the X3 Bar training is going really well. I LOVE IT and running is ramping up and I don't LOVE IT! Most people think because I've run many ultra marathons that I LOVE running. I run because it's a great life teacher and because it's mentally, physically, and spiritually hard. And doing hard things makes you a stronger and more resilient human being. It's also a great place to listen to audiobooks if you're looking to learn and move at the same time. The reality of the R3 (Grand Canyon- Rim to Rim to Rim) is starting to hit. It's one month away. I'm organizing gear, hydration, food, and more. We're planning a 3:30 AM start time and have looked at past years' weather/temp and it looks like we could start out in the upper 20's and at mid-day in the base of the canyon, we could see temps of 90+. There's a saying " We don't rise to the level of our expectations, we fall to the level of our training." I train hard because I KNOW this is going to be a hard event and my body or my mind or both will want to quit at some point. I will not let that happen! As David Goggins says... STAY STRONG. Sponsored by 30/60/5 Program. Be stronger than your excuses. Get more info here-> https://bit.ly/30605health Check out products we like> https://www.amazon.com/shop/lifestylelocker https://www.LifestyleLocker.com/ www.NewYorkChiropractic.com www.Facebook.com/lifestylelocker www.facebook.com/NewYorkChiropractic www.instagram.com/drjoshhandt www.Rumble.com/DrJoshHandt www.linkedin.com/drjoshhandt
This is TACT Lab, a podcast where nothing is off limits. Join four guys as they talk about the greatest accomplishments and problems in life. Hosted by Tyler, Alex, Chris, and Thomas. Today in the lab we visit Japan for the 2021 Olympics, Great Firebomb Run, and the nukes during WW2. Don't miss this explosive episode!!! Check the link for more TACTLab. Full Video on YouTube!!! https://linktr.ee/TactLab Check us out on all social media by searching TACT Lab or click the link above. New episodes every Wednesday. Help Support us at our Patreon. Like, follow, comment and let us know how we are doing!
Buying a bike is simple, right? We know it can be a much more complicated purchase than it may seem. You just walk into the store, find the prettiest one, and pull out your credit card, right? We'll walk you through how to make the important decisions. What type of bike? Gravel, endurance, racing What components do I want? Shimano, Sram, Campagnolo, Electronic The debate that makes friends stop talking to each other: Rim or Disc Brake? What frame material? How much do I want to lighten my wallet? Other considerations? What extra's will I need? What recommendations do Nick and Andrew have for the first bike you should buy? For this week's dream bike, Andrew shows that you don't need to take out a second mortgage to get a quality road bike. Meet the Giant Contend AR3. For $1,300 USD, we feel this packs a serious punch for the money. Are you enjoying our podcasts? Would you like to make sure we continue to bring you new content and guests? Support us at our Patreon page. Support our ride to end cancer here. If you would like to join us for our ride to end cancer in Columbus, OH, email us at rides(at)5339cycling.com to learn more. Hammer On!
July 21, 2021 - Join us for a conversation between Mr. John Rim, President and CEO of Samsung Biologics, and Tom Byrne, the President and CEO of The Korea Society. In this second episode of the ‘President's Interview Series,' President Rim will discuss his extensive career and senior leadership roles in the biopharmaceutical industry, as well as his current role as the head of Samsung Biologics. With over 30 years of experience, President Rim played a key leadership role in facilitating the growth of Samsung Biologics into one of the world's largest contract development and manufacturing organization (CDMO). This interview will also provide an opportunity to learn more about the role of Samsung Biologics in the global biopharmaceutical industry including the recent agreement with the US biotech firm, Moderna, for fill-finish manufacturing of its path breaking mRNA COVID-19 Vaccine. This program was recorded at Samsung Biologics headquarters in Songdo, Incheon when President Byrne recently visited South Korea. For more information, please visit the link below: https://www.koreasociety.org/policy-and-corporate-programs/item/1509-talking-covid-19-vaccine-cooperation-with-president-john-rim
Power of Disruption: Gail Davis, a leader in the international keynote speaker industry, joins host Gregg Garrett for a discussion on the changes occurring in her industry as well as how she's driven her firm to emerge as a stable leader post-COVID. She of course shares her Top Three who include individuals that help her not sweat the small stuff, remind her that clear is kind, how to manage the tension between work and other facets of life, and those who help to fill a capability void. And you have to hear what she has to say about keeping focused on the future as “it only gets better.” About Gail Davis Davis' decades of corporate marketing and events management were the launch pad for GDA in 1999. Before founding the company, she spent two decades with the global technology conglomerate Electronic Data Systems (EDS, which became part of Hewlett Packard Enterprise and now operates as MicroFocus and DXC Technology) in Dallas. While at EDS, she discovered Nando Parrado, a heroic survivor of the 1972 Andes plane crash that took the lives of many rugby players. Parrado was the keynote speaker for the company's marquee event. Based on the success of those early corporate events, Parrado signed an exclusive agreement with Davis, as it was her efforts that convinced him to share his story after so many years. It was the partnership with Parrado that eventually anchored the creation of GDA. Today, Davis continues to discover new talent and take the professional speaking industry by storm. She is credited with bringing Parrado's harrowing experience to life in the New York Times best-selling book, Miracle in the Andes. It is written as a first-person account of the Andes plane crash. Most recently, at her encouragement, Parrado lent his personal account to the acclaimed new documentary, “I am Alive,” featured on The History Channel. Under her passionate leadership, GDA Speakers has vetted and curated a number of highly qualified speakers who they trust and deliver with confidence. In the first 17 years, they assembled a database of over 5,000 speakers. Then in order to add more value to their clients they cut the list in half. Only featuring and working with the top speakers in each of the many categories sought by their clients. Her successful business approach and passion have also impacted the industry. Davis was the 2011-2012 President of the International Association of Speakers Bureaus (IASB). Previously, she served as an IASB Governor where she developed new education programs for members worldwide and drew increased investment in the industry. Davis is a member of the Entrepreneur Organization. She is also a supporter of numerous community organizations. She was named to the University of Oklahoma Gaylord College Board of Visitors in 2014. She was the co-chair of the 2014 Soup's On! Luncheon, which is the major fundraising force of The Stewpot Alliance benefiting the programs of The Stewpot in Dallas. The 2014 Luncheon was the most successful luncheon to date. In 2011, the Dallas Business Journal honored her as one of Dallas' Top 25 Women in Business. Davis recently hiked the Grand Canyon Rim to Rim as a part of a fundraiser for Project Athena. She is a graduate of the Gaylord College at the University of Oklahoma where she was honored as a Distinguished Alumni in 2018. A native of Oklahoma, Davis resides in Dallas. Show Highlights During this episode: Defining Disruption: Sentiment is in the eye of the beholder [1:09] Gregg's challenge to you, the listener [3:00] Welcome guest, Gail Davis [3:28] The “Top Three” Nando Parrado: Helps Gail to not sweat the small stuff [9:11] Brené Brown: Reminds Gail that “Clear is Kind” [14:40] Alicia Marie: Coached Gail to manage the tension between work and other fascist of life [18:36] Julie Lancaster: Helped Gail to fill a capability void [23:54] Groups that Support Gail: professional organizations (EO Dallas, IASB), family, friends, etc. [24:30] Transformation & Disruption Lessons Learned: Advice for entrepreneurs [26:40] Navigating disruption in the speaking industry [31:44] Where the speaking industry is headed [42:23] You have to hear this… Focus on the Future: “it only gets better.” [53:44] Additional Information Contact Gail Davis: Gail's LinkedIn Gail's Twitter Gail's Website Gail's Blog Contact Gregg Garrett: Gregg's LinkedIn Gregg's Twitter Gregg's Bio Contact CGS Advisors: Website LinkedIn Twitter
On the latest Around the Rim, women's basketball analyst and PxP announcer Cindy Brunson drives the show, as the panelists (Winsidr's Rachel Galligan and The IX Newsletter Founder and Editor In Chief Howard Megdal) share their quick thoughts on the WNBA season heading into the Olympic break.
You may know her from her viral TikTok vids or perhaps you'll recognize her from years of vogueing for CoverGirl -- it's model and mom super-influencer Molly Sims! Also joining us on the mic, we're welcoming her co-host on Lipstick on the Rim podcast, Emese Gormley, fashion PR maven, baby food titan and total beauty aficionado! These two besties are like the fun, friendly and totally hawt Mom group you really wanna hang with, and when you look over, they pour you a tequila-spiked Paloma and start casually spilling their secrets to looking buff, glowy and beautiful (with zero judgments.) No topic is off limits! Listen in as we reminisce about the first time we met many years ago at a charity gala (oh, the memories!) Then, we're talking Mommy Makeovers, why liposuction might actually suck, body confidence boosters, what's in their summer makeup bags and finally, the one skincare item that legit changed their skin. Cheers to that! Wait, we're not done the gab-sesh just yet! Catch your Breaking Beauty hosts on a rousing rapid fire round of current beauty faves over on Lipstick on the Rim podcast this week. We're talking fast and furious about our new warm weather essentials – eye palettes, cheek tints and redness-obliterating magic creams, right this way! Get social with us and let us know what you think of the episode! Find us on Instagram, Twitter. Join our private Facebook group , or give us a call and leave us a voicemail at 1-844-227-0302. For any products or links mentioned in this episode, check out our blog: www.breakingbeautypodcast.com/blog Thank you to our show partners. When you support them, you support the creation of Breaking Beauty Podcast! Talkspace: Talkspace is the #1 online therapy platform. To match with a licensed therapist today, go to Talkspace.com and make sure to use the code BEAUTY to get $100 off of your first month, and show your support for the show. Ana Luisa:We absolutely recommend checking out Ana Luisa ❤️ We LOVE them, their pieces start at $39, and you can get 20% off with their summer sale! Using my link ☀️☀️☀️ https://shop.analuisa.com/breakingsun- #analuisany Ethique:Ethique is a New Zealand-based zero waste beauty brand -- all about handcrafted solid shampoos, conditioners, face & body, beauty bars that are cruelty-free & vegan. Visit www.Ethique.com to check out all of their zero-waste beauty products -- and their newly launched Lip Balm available in 5 different flavors that you can actually plant. *Disclaimer: Unless otherwise stated, all products reviewed are gratis media samples submitted for editorial consideration.* Hosts: Carlene Higgins and Jill Dunn Theme song, used with permission: Cherry Bomb by Saya Produced by Dear Media Studio
Welcome to RIMScast. Your host is Justin Smulison, Business Content Manager at RIMS, the Risk and Insurance Management Society. COVID-19 remains a serious threat. On June 29th, 2021, the World Health Organization (WHO) reported that there have been 181,007,816 confirmed cases of COVID-19 globally, including 3,927,222 deaths. As of June 28th, 2021, a total of 2,660,756,547 vaccine doses have been administered. This week, Dr. Adrian Hyzler, the Chief Medical Officer of Healix International, joins RIMScast once again to provide an update on current COVID-19 developments. He discusses the current WHO data; the new Delta variant that is causing major disruption in India, South Africa, the UK, and Australia; his outlook on herd immunity; and information around vaccine boosters in development. He also shares some insights around the long-haul symptoms of COVID-19, how these symptoms manifest both physically and mentally, and what risk professionals can continue to do to safely drive their organization's reopenings. Key Takeaways: [:01] About RIMS's Global Membership. [:25] About today's episode with Dr. Adrian Hyzler. [:35] Upcoming RIMS Virtual Workshops and Webinars. [2:05] More about today's episode with Dr. Adrian Hyzler. [2:55] Justin welcomes Dr. Hyzler back to RIMScast! [3:01] What we need to know about the COVID-19 Delta variant and how it differs from the Alpha variant. [5:25] How concerned should we be about the Delta Plus variant? [6:54] Why boosters of the vaccines are in development. [10:16] Dr. Hyzler's outlook on herd immunity. [13:24] Upcoming RIMS Virtual Workshops, volunteering opportunities, and resources. [15:45] The long-haul symptoms of COVID-19 and what organizations can do for their employees that are impacted by this. [21:57] Dr. Hyzler shares his thoughts on how he thinks the long-haul symptoms will impact long-term disability claims and whether insurance companies will accept or deny these claims. He also shares his thoughts on whether or not companies will extend the length of coverage for mental health disabilities in an effort to attract, retain, or accommodate their employees. [22:53] What Dr. Hyzler feels are some of the best ways to re-emerge from the pandemic, from what companies have done correctly to what we can do as individuals. [25:45] Has any science changed (around how COVID-19 spreads) since Dr. Hyzler's last update? [28:16] How long does Dr. Hyzler predict that we'll be living our lives against the backdrop of COVID-19? [30:24] Justin thanks Dr. Adrian Hyzler for joining RIMScast once again and shares some of the links to look out for in this episode's show notes. Mentioned in this Episode: RIMS Events, Education, and Services: Registration for the VIRTUAL Spencer & Gallagher Golf Tournament is now open! Visit SpencerEd.org for more information and to register through August 15th, 2021 (You choose the golf course and team all while continuing to support the Spencer Educational Foundation!) Spencer's Risk Manager on Campus Program — Volunteer Today! Upcoming Webinars: July 15, 2021 | “10 Essential Steps to Streamline Vendor Risk Assessments” | Sponsored by OneTrust July 26, 2021 | RIMS and the RIMS Rocky Mountain Chapter Present: “A Discussion of Lloyd's of London's ESG Report 2020” — Open Exclusively to RIMS Members! July 29, 2021 | How Better Data Is Transforming Risk Management & The Commercial Property Insurance Industry | Sponsored by Archipelago Virtual Workshops: Upcoming RIMS-CRMP Exam Prep Virtual Workshops (July & August 2021) — Gain an edge with the RIMS-CRMP; the only internationally accredited risk management certification! RIMS Virtual Workshops: Claims Management — Register now for July 15‒16th, Aug. 23‒24th, or Nov. 8‒9th RIMS Risk Appetite Management Virtual Workshop — July 21‒22nd Save 15% off July and August Workshops! Use discount code LEARNRISK15 — Offer ends July 9th, 2021 (See the offer details below!) RIMS Membership — Whether you are a new member or need to transition, be a part of the global risk management community! RIMS Virtual Workshops Upcoming RIMS Webinars On-Demand Webinars Previous Episodes with Dr. Adrian Hyzler: COVID-19 Update with Dr. Adrian Hyzler of HX Global – January 2021 “An Update on COVID-19 with Dr. Adrian Hyzler Part 2” — Jun. 30th, 2020 “An Update on COVID-19 with Dr. Adrian Hyzler” — Jun. 23rd, 2020 “COVID-19 Update with Dr. Adrian Hyzler of HX Global” — Apr. 28th, 2020 “What Risk Professionals Should Know About the Coronavirus with Richard Lewis and Dr. Adrian Hyzler” — Feb. 18th, 2020 Download any episode of RIM cast. RIMS Publications, Content, and Links: RIMS Coronavirus Information Center Risk Management Magazine Risk Management Monitor RIMS Risk Leaders Series — New episode with Cheryl Lloyd now available! RIMS-Certified Risk Management Professional (RIMS-CRMP) RIMS-CRMP Stories — New interview featuring former RIMS Vice President Steve Pottle Spencer Educational Foundation RIMS Diversity, Equity & Inclusion Council Want to Learn More? Keep up with the podcast on RIMS.org and listen on iTunes. Have a question or suggestion? Email: Content@rims.org. Join the Conversation! Follow @RIMSorg on Facebook and Twitter, and LinkedIn. Follow up with Our Guest: Dr. Adrian Hyzler Tweetables (For Social Media Use): “The message is: get your vaccine and get the full course. And then you're in a good position if the Delta takes over in your community, which it may well do.” — Dr. Adrian Hyzler “Bear in mind, it's not just Delta and Delta Plus; there's Eta, and Theta, and Kappa, and Lambda — all these variants under investigation that are waiting in the wings. In all likelihood, we'll go right through the alphabet before this is over.” — Dr. Adrian Hyzler “I think there's more confidence that immunity is going to last and that we're not going to be doing this every year.” — Dr. Adrian Hyzler “We're now trying to move to a point where, instead of lots of trials going on everywhere, there's more centralization of trials and … use of medication that we've proven. … [It's] very important that next time we do use medication that we know works.” — Dr. Adrian Hyzler
This week, Around the Rim covers a hodgepodge of topics and conversations. First, LaChina Robinson and Terrika Foster-Brasby welcome in espnW writer Katie Barnes to discuss Barnes' ESPN Coverstory piece on Lynx's Layshia Clarendon. Then, we revisit a conversation with WNBA's Sydney Colson surrounding "twitter beef" and the under-representation of some WNBA athletes in media. Plus, this week's "5 Questions with A Legend" segment features WNBA Champion Ticha Penichero.
Nancy Wallace from Guardians of the Rim comes on the show to talk about what she and the organization is trying to do to help fight wildfires in California. Two bodies of children were found in the rubble from the condo building that collapsed near Miami last week as the death toll now reaches 18.
Episode Notes The host Margaret Killjoy can be found on twitter @magpiekilljoy or instagram at @margaretkilljoy. You can support her and this show on Patreon at patreon.com/margaretkilljoy. The guest Guy recommended people support the Gray Coast Guildhall on Patreon to support a small town community space: https://www.patreon.com/graycoastguildhall Transcript Because this was a last-minute episode, this is a machine-generated transcript to serve as a placeholder while our transcriptionist can provide a proper one. SPEAKERS Margaret Guy Margaret Hello, and welcome to live like the world is dying your podcast for what feels like the End Times. I'm your host, Margaret killjoy, and I use she or they pronouns. Normally I do this like whole intro thing that I record after the conversation. But this is a special, a special episode that I'm just doing as quickly as quick turnaround as I can because of what's going on in the Pacific Northwest with unprecedented heat. And I want people to have information as soon as possible. So please forgive audio quality. on my end, I'm recording this from the best place I had access to internet, which is right next to one of the busiest intersections in all of the tiny town of Asheville, North Carolina. But anyway, this podcast is a proud member of the channel zero network of anarchist podcasts. And normally I put in a jingle here, but I'm not going to instead, you should just go to channel zero network. I don't even know the website, you just Google it. I mean, come on, who's actually going to type in URL and you can just type things into the search bar. Go check out the channel zero network, there's a ton of shows that might interest you. Okay, so would you like to introduce yourself with your name and your pronouns? And then a bit of your background as relates to heat related illnesses? Guy Yeah, thank you. Thanks for having me on. My name is Guy, I use he him pronouns. I live up in the Pacific Northwest on the Olympic Peninsula. And my background related to this, I have been a wilderness educator and backpacking guide for many years, especially working down in the Grand Canyon for several years. So a lot of exposure to heat there. And I also instruct wilderness medicine courses. And so I teach and think about bodies and how bodies adapt to stress, particularly heat stress in this context. Yeah, Margaret that's me. Hurray. I'm so glad that your skill set is about to become very useful away from the Grand Canyon in the Olympic Peninsula. The rain forest that I believe is not is it? Is it normal for you all to have 109 degree weather? Is that abnormal? Guy That is definitely abnormal. Yeah. We sometimes will will cross 100 or triple digits over 100 for one or two days in the summer, usually in late July or August. I cannot remember a time when we hit 108 degrees, and certainly not in late June. It is pretty hot. Margaret Yeah, I've I'm I'm from the Mid Atlantic. And now I live in the south on the east coast. And I've The only time I've been in. I mean, I've been in triple digits. I don't think it ever got hotter than 103 104 the whole time I was growing up. And only time I've been in 110 degree weather was in Death Valley. So I'm worried about you all. So that's why I'm I don't Yeah, we're going to talk at a later point with someone that you co teach with about more wilderness first aid. But it seems like wilderness first aid is suddenly might become urban first aid in a way that we're not. I'm not really used to and maybe you're not really used to. I guess to start with, do you want to talk about? Like, what are the dangers of heat? Guy Yeah, so I'll preface this by saying a couple of things. The first is the human The human body is actually really adaptable and resilient if it has time to adapt to a changing environment. So people can handle really extreme heat, if they have time, to climatized to it. But if we get these big spikes of heat coming in a place where people aren't used to it, we're jumping from the mid 80s, one week to 108 another week, then that becomes a lot more stressful on body. And then add on to that right up here in the Pacific Northwest as a culture as a society we're not adapted to experience. Most people's houses aren't particularly well insulated, because in general, it's a fairly temperate climate. So there's just not the either the time to adapt on a physiological level or to adapt our environment to really manage and handle this heat. So that said, a few different things happen when we we get too hot, so our body, right we we sweat, we produce sweat and that's the primary way that we cool ourselves off and evaporation is is actually a very effective cooling mechanism. If we have an up sweat, and particularly if there's a breeze that is able to allow that evaporation to to continue to cools off, as our body gets too hot, and we start to lose our ability to thermo regulate, we end up seeing a lot of different side effects. And so we used to think of this really clear progression from what we call heat exhaustion, heat stroke. And now it seems more like there's just a lot of different clusters of symptoms that appear when people get too hot. So things like nausea, vomiting, feeling really tired, feeling a little bit disoriented, feeling irritable, some muscle cramps, particularly related to exercise, sweating, and excessive sweating, but then also maybe some more like chills or pale, pale skin, clammy feeling, as our body just doesn't tolerate the heat extremes very well. And all the symptoms, all those symptoms are unpleasant, but fine. And the real danger is when our internal temperature starts to cross 104 or 105 degrees Fahrenheit. And at that point, our brain actually starts cooking. And so we see our mental process change, we don't think as clearly our personality changes, and we're actually doing long term damage to our brains, and they won't survive that for very long. Margaret When you say very long, like what are you talking about there, like five minutes an hour, Guy oh, no, definitely in the in the hours realm. But the longer that persists, the more damage the more permanent damage can be done to our to our brain and to our bodies. Depends on the heat extreme. But so and then once we lose that, once we start losing that ability to thermo regulate altogether, instead of maintaining a temperature that's elevated, but not too high, we just kind of start to run away, and we can't cool off at all. And then and then we need help from from other people, we need a change of environment, we need to be cooled down really, really quickly. Margaret One of the I asked, asked social media right before this interview, like corner what what advice people had and also what questions people had. And the thing that you just talked about, about how we used to see it as heat exhaustion versus heatstroke is very different. That is one of the things that most people were bringing up is like, make sure you know the difference between heat exhaustion and heat stroke with the idea, I guess the prevailing knowledge and what I had known prior to five minutes ago, when you said otherwise, would be that heat exhaustion is the like, Oh, this fucking sucks. And I should probably get somewhere cold real quick. And maybe someone can help me get somewhere. Not real cold, but like colder real quick. Versus heat stroke is like, you know, call paramedic, like get taken to the emergency room or whatever, because you're about to die or something. Right. And you're saying that the line between these two is, is not only not a clear line, but it's not even necessarily a specific progression as much as like, you are just different clusters. Can you tell me more about that? Guy Yeah. So heat stroke, heat stroke is really clear. And maybe that I misspoke. A little bit there. Margaret I might have misheard you. Yeah, yeah, Guy so so heat stroke is very clear. That's when our internal temperatures reached 104 105 are the proteins that our brains start denaturing we start doing we start getting cell death in our brains, and permanent damage. And the easiest way to recognize that in someone is a change in their personality, or change in their thought process and see someone who was previously grumpy and maybe a little irritable, or maybe a little hot, or maybe they were just fine. Now they're saying or doing things that don't make any sense. And that's because their brain is not functioning properly anymore. So heatstroke is a is pretty clearly delineated. The distinction is that there's not necessarily a progression from one to the next you don't necessarily get this long warning sign of heat exhaustion and you're feeling bad and then you feel worse, and then you feel worse, and then it's heatstroke. That happens in some people. But another people it can just go directly to heatstroke without this preliminary experience of feeling a little bit crappy and under the weather and nauseous and faint. Margaret Okay. So what do you do in each of these situations? Whether you're alone, or whether you're with someone who's experiencing these symptoms, like what do you do for someone who's suffering from heat exhaustion symptoms? versus heatstroke? Guy Yeah, so, so in both cases, the problem is that someone is too hot and so the solution is to cool them down. So heat exhaustion This cluster of nausea, muscle cramps, I just don't feel good fatigue, maybe some vomiting, that person wants to be cooled down. So we should get into the shade, we should try to move to a cooler environment change clothes. But we're not necessarily we have time to do that heat stroke, as soon as we see that change in personality, or mentation, we want to cool that person down as quickly as possible. And so the fastest way generally to cool someone down is through some amount of Coldwater immersion. So, throw them into like, throw them in a leg, but probably not throw them because if they have this altered mental status, they can't think as well, we're worried about their ability to write but get them in, get them in running water, get as much of their body in the water as we can while protecting their airway, to cool them down quickly. And if we don't have a big body of water, we can put them in, it's nice and cool, the next best thing is get them as wet as we can, and then fan them because that sort of cooling consumes a huge amount of energy, which then cools the body fairly quickly. So if you think about you get your hands wet, they don't feel that cold, and then you get a breeze moving across your cold hands or your clothes are wet, you get cold really fast, because evaporation takes more energy, then I'm simply being immersed in water. Margaret Okay, how does, um, how does being in a human environment, impact evaporative cooling and dealing with this sort of crisis? Guy Yeah, humidity is a real challenge here. And that's the thing that we're fortunate about here in the Pacific Northwest, where summers are usually pretty dry. Okay. But the the more humid the air gets, the less effective evaporative cooling will be. And that means both that just getting someone wet and fanning them won't work as well. But it also means that our body's natural mechanism for cooling, which is sweat also doesn't work as well. And so there's this concept of the wet bulb temperature, which is rather than looking at what is the temperature on the thermometer to put a thermometer inside a bulb and you cover it with a damp cloth. Now they have mean fancier tools to do this now, but the principle is the same. covering a soaking wet cloth. And then they measure what is the temperature that that thermometer reads. Margaret When you have a bowl or a bulb. So yep, wet bulb temperature bulb, oh, you get the Oh, you put it inside a light bulb is that it? Guy any any bulb any any any spiracle object, right? It's covered in a damp cloth. Okay? If the humidity is lower than 100%, the temperature that that thermometer reads is going to be lower than lower than the air temperature, right, because there's some amount of evaporation which is cooling the air inside. Margaret Interesting, Guy okay. And so this is a way for us to understand what the actual threat of a any particular temperature is. Because once we get to 100% humidity, the temperature inside that bulb is going to be exactly the same as it is outside because there's no longer any evaporation occurring and no longer any cooling. And the challenge there. And so this is this is how wet bulb temperatures are measured. You can look up tables that will tell you relative humidity and temperature and you can find the wet bulb temperature at that intersection. And once we hit about 90 degrees at 100% humidity, or a 90 degree wet bulb temperature, which we could get with either higher higher temperature and lower humidity or lower temperature and higher humidity. Once that wet bulb temperature hits about 90 degrees, humans can no longer effectively function in any kind of meaningful physical exertion outside. Okay, and even completely at rest. Without any exertion. People will start to die within hours once you hit about 95 degrees. wet bulb temperature, Margaret which is what it would be at like 100% humidity if it was 95 degrees out. Exactly. Yeah. As someone who the inside of my house is regularly 90 to 95% humidity during the summer. I know I'm not supposed to be worried about myself today. Still mostly worried about y'all. But it actually is changing a little bit my my sense of the heat that y'all are facing. Yeah. What I mean okay, so if it's like, like, do you have a sense of like when they're like it's gonna be 109 degrees 111 degrees 116 degrees in business. cific Northwest this weekend, you know, or maybe you're listening to this three weeks later, I don't know, whatever. But do you have a sense of like, what kind of wet bulb temperature that is likely to be for people? Guy Yeah, so so our humidity usually here in the summer ranges between like 20 and 40%, particularly high. And so I ran a couple of numbers before this show, and who was looking like, this Sunday, when we're supposed to hit about 108 degrees during the peak of the day, that'll probably equate to something around a 75 or 80 degree wet bulb temperature, which doesn't sound that hot, but actually is is pretty darn hot and really hard for the body to tolerate. Margaret And so what that means is not everyone is fine, it means that the means by which we can fight this with like, cold water immersion, and fanning and things like that actually have a chance of working is what you're saying. Guy Exactly in in places with low humidity, water, and evaporation works really well to pull you down. The problem with this, and this is what a lot of climate scientists have been warning about for a long time is that the tropical parts of the world, as we start to get increases in temperature, which are already close to 100% humidity, during that season, we'll get so hot that there's no effective way to cool down. And then we'll see a lot a lot a lot of heat related deaths, because these parts of the world also don't have air conditioning. cooling is completely ineffective. And so in some ways we're lucky up here so far, because our summers are dry. Margaret Yeah, and there's, I mean, a lot of people listening don't have access to air conditioning. But I, but there's there might be like, you know, I know that some cities are setting up cooling centers and things like that. So there is some access to air conditioning in the northwest, okay. So when you talk about like not exerting yourself and things like that, like you're basically saying, like, basically, because when you exert yourself, your body heats up, and that's bad. So it's like, one of the main things people should do is like, chill the fuck out and like, not exert themselves as much as possible. Guy Yeah, exactly. That's one of the best things that we can do is write we stay out of the sun, as much as possible, try to stay as cool as possible. And just don't do. Don't exert yourself, don't do physical labor. Don't go for runs, try to get out of your job if your job involves heavy, heavy physical labor during these hot temperatures or organized with your other workers, because it's literally putting putting your life at risk. Yeah. To be working in these conditions. Margaret Yeah, okay. And then. So if this kind of not fully covers, but but gets at the idea behind like heat exhaustion, heat stroke. The other the other thing that at least is on my radar to worry about as relates to intense heat is dehydration. And that's kind of a separate threat. Right? Yeah. Can you talk about dehydration, also, our mutual friends as you have a good story about dehydration? Yeah, Guy I have a lot of rants that I could go on about dehydration. And it's it's more evil twin overhydration, also known as hyponatremia. So, so, hydration is important, our bodies function better when we're well hydrated. But luckily, our bodies also have this amazing built in mechanism to help us maintain adequate hydration, which is our sense of thirst. And generally, people should drink when they're thirsty, and they should drink a little bit more if they're exercising or if they're in hot weather. And if you're well hydrated, then you will, you will tolerate heat better and you will be more able to adapt. That said, hydration doesn't prevent heat exhaustion and hydrating doesn't fix heat exhaustion or heatstroke either. The problem is, once you've hit that point, the problem was just that you're too hot and you need to cool down. So it's a separate problem. Exactly. They go hand in hand and do tend to sweat more or lose more fluids in hot weather and need to replace them. The place where people get into trouble. We have this cultural myth of dehydration as the big killer. And like you've probably heard people say hydrate or die and there's all these stories about people who athletes who didn't drink enough water and they died. And that's actually not really the case. Most people stay hydrated enough, most of the time, they are getting dehydrated and they have access to water and then don't have vomiting or diarrhea that's sucking water out of them, they can maintain adequate hydration pretty decently the problem, the area that we actually see a lot more deaths, and a lot more severe illness is the opposite. This this problem over hydration. And so for the last couple decades until well, like through the 90s and early 2000s, there was a lot of rhetoric in sports medicine, about the importance of hydration, and you have to hydrate And drink, drink, drink, and you have to drink Gatorade, and you have to drink electrolytes. Because if you don't, then you're gonna die of dehydration. And actually, what we were doing was people were drinking too much water. And that changes the electrolyte balance in our bodies, and it ends up making our cells swell up. And we started getting swelling in the brain that really rapidly fatal and so most, most of the exercise related deaths like ultra marathoners hikers that we used to think were linked to dehydration. Most of those deaths are actually linked to called hyponatremia. Not enough salt. But the real problem is that you've drunk too much water and you've diluted your salt. Margaret Oh, God, so we're telling people exactly the wrong thing to do. I mean, like all of those other hikers died, so you better drink more water? Guy Yeah, so you're allowed to drink a lot. But when people get these benchmarks, and they hear like, Oh, I should drink, I should drink a liter of water an hour rest drink two liters of water an hour, I should drink a Gatorade at every stop in this race. People are basing their hydration on some outside metric rather than their own body's sense of whether they need fluid or not. Then Then we we tend to see hyponatremia which is much more deadly and much harder to treat than dehydration. So like many other things that Western medicine has done, we have invented a problem where there used to be no, because humans generally are good at knowing what their bodies need and taking care of them. Margaret Yeah. Okay. And like, like, I've never drank electrolytes on purpose in my life. Right? Like, I mean, I drink emergency in the morning, but I think I do it for like vitamins, which might also be bullshit, but I don't know. Um, and people are always like, talking about the importance of drinking electrolytes. And, I mean, this obviously sounds like it ties into it, like, do you avoid hype? hype bone night? ceria I was gonna just avoid pronouncing that actually. But I failed at that. Do you avoid that better? If you are also drinking electrolytes and like eating salty snacks and things like that? Is there like? Like, how, how important are like our electrolytes and all this? Guy Um, so the the answer is twofold. Like many things, so electrolytes are important. We should have salty snacks. And our body needs electrolytes to function. Well. That said, there's just no correlation between drinking electrolyte solutions, and a lower onset of hyponatremia. There's plenty of extreme athletes, ultra marathoners and hot places who are drinking mostly electrolyte solutions. And the real the real risk factor is just the volume of fluid and formed the volume of fluid drunk. So if people like electrolyte drinks, they should drink them. I drink them sometimes. And it makes me feel better, I think. Yeah, but to prevent hyponatremia and we shouldn't think that we're fixing the problem of low electrolytes by drinking electrolyte drinks, because what we're actually doing is just adding too much more fluid to a system that's already over hydrated. Okay, Margaret so just trust your body and drink is this like how like, one of the main things you learn like street medic stuff? Is that just water for everything? Like, you know, it's like chemical weapons and you fix it with water. Now all these great, it's amazing or whatever. So just water and and not too much of it. You should drink a little more, if it's really hot out. salty snacks. Margaret Yeah. Okay. So if you want to focus on electrolytes, focus on salty snacks instead of Gatorade. Guy I mean, you can drink Gatorade, if you like. Sugar and other electrolytes drinks are fine. It's not like they do harm. And if you drink too much of them and you think you're a problem. Yeah. Okay. Margaret Now this is I'm really glad to like be like myth. bussed in or whatever. And like getting past that, like stuff, you can quickly Google on the internet, you know? So I have a lot of other questions from people. This is I think everyone's I already said this, everyone's really worried. Um, what um, and actually, we've been talking about this a lot. We've definitely been talking about things primarily from the point of view of like, not having access to, you know, air conditioning and things like that, right. Oh, actually, before we leave dehydration, what do you do about it? What do you do if both where there is a doctor available and where there isn't a doctor available for both dehydration and the problem that shall not be named? Right? Yeah. hyponatremia overhydration, which is, you call it hyponatremia? And I'll call it over hydration? Guy Right? Go? That's perfect. Um, so dehydration, the problem is those not enough water. And so the solution is they should drink some water. Okay, cool. And the way that and the tricky thing here, right, is that we see people and it's hot out, and they've been exercising, and they say they've got a headache. And they feel kind of nauseous, and they don't feel good. And they're kind of grumpy. And we think, oh, you must be dehydrated, I'm going to give you water. It turns out that the symptoms of hyponatremia are pretty much exactly the same as the symptoms of dehydration with a few options. And so we really actually should be talking to our friends talking to the people we're interacting with and asking them some basic questions. How much water Have you been drinking? Hmm, oh, you had two liters this hour, two liters the hour before liter before that you've had six liters all day and you haven't been doing much. That's a lot of water. Probably shouldn't give you more water. So the very the treatment for hyponatremia. And its mild form is just with hold water. A couple of the things that that we could look for an ask about is someone who's over hydrated was hyponatremia is likely going to have pretty clear urine, and they're going to be peeing a lot. They're going to say, Yeah, I just have to pee all the time. And I really got to drink water, it's really important to drink fluid time pee and all the time. That's a good indication to say you should stop drinking water. Okay, until you're no longer peeing all the time. Dehydration, that person wants water. That's the problem is there's not enough and so they should drink some water. And right, we might also inquire about the year and then they could say I haven't been paying very much it's been really dark yellow, it's been smelly. Those are good indications that someone is dehydrated. On the mild side of, of either of these. It just takes time to fix. If you're if you're dehydrated, you should drink water and rest. And if you're over hydrated, you should rest and stop drinking water. Okay, once once it gets more severe, once we see mental status change, someone is no longer behaving like themselves. That just means that their brain is angry because it's not getting what it needs. Either. It's not enough water. In the case of dehydration, or there's there's swelling and pressure building up because of this hyponatremia And in those cases, that person really needs to go to a hospital. Margaret Okay, what what would the hospital be doing? And I know I'm not like trying to encourage everyone to do everything by themselves, but I feel like it's like useful to like break open the black box with like medical stuff. Guy Yeah, so dehydration, dehydration, they're gonna be rehydrating via IV. Oh, that's a thing that we can do in the back country or without access to a hospital. We don't have IVs but we can rehydrate someone gradually just by drinking water and reducing exertion. And as long as they're not continuing to lose fluid either through sweat or through diarrhea or vomiting then we can probably fix that problem hyponatremia is there's unfortunately not much outside of a hospital setting once it's advanced to the stage someone's mental status is changing. There's not much that we can do and this is one of the reasons it's more fatal dehydration and exercise context Margaret because what if we bloodlet people with leeches Guy Yeah, we can't do that. They will they end up doing it a hospital is giving someone a lot of sailing intravenously to change the the electrolyte balance of their blood, and we just can't do that quickly or effectively, orally so we can definitely give someone salt. But we should know that if they're if it seems like a severe case of hyponatremia or overhydration that really what they need is a hospital intervention. And when should prioritize getting them to that hospital instead of trying to do it ourselves. Because there's just not much we can do. Unless we're, that's right, that's way above my paygrade is, is measuring someone's blood pH and blood chemistry and tinkering with it and injecting different solutions into them. Margaret them. And so this sounds like it. These are problems related to heat. But the but dehydration and overhydration are like more or less directly the problems that we're like specifically worried about this coming weekend, because it sounds like it's like more athletes and things like people who like are fighting can with things in that way? Or is this like, are a lot of the people who are potentially going to die because of a massive heatwave? Is it mostly heatstroke or is it also dehydration and over hydration? Guy Yeah, so so in globally in heat waves, the largest deaths are heat stroke related, or heat stress related and largely in in populations over 60 years of age on this because as, as we age, our bodies just become less adept at thermo regulating, and we're having a hard time adapting the stress. Okay. Certainly, people who are really worried about the heat and think that the solution is to drink a lot, a lot, a lot of water all day long, everybody, a danger of hyponatremia. And certainly as someone who's working outside and sweating a lot and doesn't have access to water, or maybe they're houseless and don't have shelter, and don't have a place to stay cool and don't have good access to clean water. I think we could see dehydration set in and be exacerbated by the heat. The major killers, statistically, are heatstroke. Okay. Margaret What? What should someone who's listening to this who is experiencing homelessness or someone who cares about people who are do besides like, I mean, I guess like, pressure cities into having cooling areas, invite people, if you have AC, like, inviting people in? You know, like, or are there like, specific? Yeah, what would you suggest? Guy Yeah, so there's like, there's a couple, I mean, those are both really important and great. And we should do that. A couple of other things that that we can do, that anyone can do to to adapt to heat better. Right, maintaining good hydration, but not too much salty snacks, all of these things will help with our water balance. Staying in the shade as much as possible, and then trying to have a water source, even if it's just spray bottle and like the ability to spray yourself down. Right, spray your face down, spray your clothes down with a little like $1 spray bottle you get from the dollar store and you fill up and you can just spritz yourself and evaporate and that will pull you down. Right damp bandanas around the neck. On the head, even getting your clothes soaking wet in this more dry environment will work. Because all the evaporation of those clothes, that clothing is going to cool your body quite a bit. Another thing that we see in urban environments is usually with all of the pavement and asphalt and the buildings and the lack of tree cover. We'll see temperatures that are 10 to 15 degrees higher in urban centers than they are in surrounding forests or green areas. And so thinking about is it possible to get to a park is it possible to get to a place with trees that has shade and the plants are through evapo transpiration are helping to cool the area a little more and they're absorbing less heat than these big blocks of concrete that just absorb solar energy and radiate it back out at you know it'll make a big difference. And then thinking about thinking about kind of the mechanisms by which we we gain heat and we lose heat. And so certainly radiation from the sun would heat us up really fast. And we can we can partially mitigate that by wearing light colored clothes that covers all of your skin. So loose fitting long t shirt, long pants, a big hat, you're actually going to be staying cooler and clothes like that then you will be in shorts and a T shirt. Margaret Just humidity affect that I have this like general conception that like dry heat places are all about cover yourself from the sun giving yourself shade through clothes as important whereas like more humid places, more tropical places. It seems like people tend to go with like just less clothes maybe to like really make it as easy as possible to do the little bit of evaporative cooling they can do or am I like just totally off base about this. Guy No, no, I think I think that that's that seems accurate to me. I think that The more humid it becomes, the more difficult it is to stay cool. And the less the problem is like direct solar radiation and more problem is just that ambient air temperature, all of the moisture hanging out in that air that's holding on to heat and then transferring it to you. I've been, I've been lucky to spend Well, I grew up in Indiana, which was very human, but I've been lucky to spend most of my life in places with fairly dry heat, which I much prefer. Margaret Yeah, like, I'm just coming at this, like entirely from this, you know, we refer to it is like, Oh, it's just the Baltimore soup, you know, in August or whatever. Okay, um, yeah, a lot of people talked about a lot of different like water methods of cooling. Besides, I mean, obviously, the, like, get into an air conditioning built in this, like, the most bulletproof means or whatever, right? But, um, like, people talk about, like, what, like sleeping on intentionally wet sheets, like spraying your, like wearing wet socks, or even damn close when you're trying to sleep. One person was talking about, like, wet the bottom of your curtains and leave the window open so that it like, wicks up the water and then it evaporates. So just basically doing anything that you can to encourage evaporative cooling? Guy Yeah, exactly. Yeah, that's, that's the kind of the biggest thing. Um, and right, it depends on if you're trying to cool yourself or your house, in less energy to cool yourself. Oftentimes, here in the northwest, it's actually more effective to, as soon as the temperature starts climbing in the morning, close all the windows, trap all the cool air from the night in the house and rely on your relation rather than thinking that across breeze from outside 100 degree temperature is going to pull your house. But that only goes so far. And so yeah, there's also the swamp cooler method, which doesn't work in humid places for the same reason. But you can make kind of DIY swamp coolers by putting a wet sheet over a box fan, and then blowing the air through that wet sheet. Okay. Margaret And that kind of answers one of the questions that someone asked, which is like, you know, obviously, whenever bad things happen, only one bad thing happens at a time. But let's say for some weird reason, a bunch of dry heat might cause fire. And, you know, obviously, the West Coast has been blanketed in smoke for the past four years. And like, smoking means you got to keep your window shut. You're saying then you just like basically focus on air movement within the house within with fans and like personal cooling through dehydration? Guy Yeah, yeah, absolutely. To through operation. Yeah, like I would. So when there's when it's not smoke season, which, thankfully is not yet although I think it'll be coming earlier this year, based on our temperatures. When it's not smoke season, I'll open all the windows at night once things cool off, because we do get a big temperature swing here, even in the summer, it cools off at night, and then in the morning, and try to capture some of that cold air during the night variants folk season. Just keep it all closed. Stay inside and focus on that evaporative cooling if you need to. So get yourself wet sit in front of a fan if you don't have electricity, right, people have been keeping themselves cool with fans for 1000s of years before electricity. Big hand fans are really quite effective at moving a lot of air quickly. Without much exertion. Margaret Okay, so the trade off would be worth it of the exertion of physical motion for the like evaporative cooling? Yeah, Guy absolutely. Yeah, it doesn't take that much work to fan yourself out a fan a friend, as long as you're able to get yourself wet, right? If you're just being hot air across yourself. That's not going to do any good. Margaret does that tie into the one of the questions I got that I just you know, it's like a piece of information that people have that I don't know, one way or another. I've never heard of it before someone asked if fanning is bad and extreme heat, how do you pull yourself off? It's probably only saying it's like you're suggesting it's probably only hot, bad if the if you're not causing evaporative cooling? And if you're not, if there's no water on you. Exactly. Yeah. Guy And I looked that one up because I had actually never heard that before. And it actually is I think it's a CDC. It's some government guideline. I think it's from the CDC. And it's just really, this this example of policies and advice being written in a way that's totally robbed of context and is more confusing to people than not, which often is the case if you're just moving hot air across Someone, that definitely will be worse because air there's some amount of convection, right. But we also create a little bubble around ourselves. And this happens all the time a little bubble of temperature of air, close to our skin that's close to our skin temperature. And so it will be slightly more than 108 degrees outside, if we're effectively sweating and evaporating some, it'll be slightly warmer in cold temperatures. And if that air is not being disturbed, then then it'll help us thermoregulate just a little bit. And if we're moving really hot air across that, then that'll heat us up faster in the same way that sticking your hand or your foot in an ice cream or moving water, you're gonna get a lot colder than sticking that foot in the same temperature water that's not moving. build up a little insulated layer. But that only but but you just fix the problem by adding water. And then it's not a problem anymore, because evaporation is much more powerful at cooling. Okay, yeah. Margaret So if people don't have much access to water, basically it's like, get access to water. If you can't get access to air conditioning, you just need access to water is that kind of? Yeah, pretty big deal. Guy I think that's the big thing. And so it's certainly we should have water to drink maintain good hydration but having water that you can use to cool yourself down and whether that's a stream or a river or a lake or whether that's just carrying some extra water with you know that you don't need it to drink so you can use it to what your clothes down. Margaret And would Gatorade be more effective for this? Like it has electrolytes in it. And I know electrolytes are good when it's hot out. Um, for cooling yourself down. Yeah. No, no, no interesting way. The only good thing Gatorade is for Yeah, lots of sugar. You're gonna fuck up my chance for a sponsorship. Guy That Gatorade actually got us into this whole bind with hyponatremia because they sponsored sports medicine conferences from the neighborhood 1000s. And all the studies came out saying how important hydration was and we realized that people are dying all over the place because they're drinking too much. Get rid of too much. Margaret Oh my god, it's literally the plot of idiocracy. Great, cool that that makes me feel really good about the world. Fuck. Okay. Oh, do you know much about like, dealing with pets? Like, I guess Like what? Like most? Most animals don't sweat? Are we the only animals that sweat? Like, what's the deal with keeping pets? Cool? Guy Yeah, I don't know as much about pets, dogs, dogs sweat, but only through their feet. Do sweat. So um, but they just don't, right? They're mostly covered in hair. So they're not going to as effectively be able to cool themselves down. Cats are the same. I don't know about other animals. But right, you're not gonna sweat if you're covered in here because it won't be effective at all. Okay, and so for pets, it's really helped me and a lot of it is the same. Stay inside, stay in cool, shady areas, right? Get some damp clothes or damp bandana or something on them. We could like wet down a sheet or add like a dog. Just get it damp. And put that on the floor for them to sleep on. I've heard of people putting in a couple ice cubes in water bowls. I don't know whether that is actually effective at cooling your dog down but they probably like it. And then and then avoiding exertion the same way. Yeah. Margaret Okay. Well and okay with the cold water and maybe it doesn't help but it it tastes better to them or something like that. People have questions. I have questions. I don't know enough about this. Like it, it seems like would be drinking like ice cold water, kind of shock your system. Like if you're even if like someone has heat exhaustion or god forbid heatstroke and you don't have access to the hospital. But whatever is it like, Is there an ideal temperature? Do you only want it a little bit colder than their body? Or is it like? No, we would if I can put them on glacier if you could? Guy Yeah, absolutely. The the big problem with heatstroke is someone's brain is cooking. And so we want to stop the cooking as quickly as possible. And we do that by putting them in cold water. And there's just not much evidence but putting someone in cold water from from an overheated position does any kind of damage to them. We're not going to make someone hypothermic with 30 minutes in cold water when they've been overheated. We're not gonna we're Yeah, they might gasp and a little bit and we get that cold water on our skin. We have an involuntary gasp reflex and then we adjust to the water temperature, but it's not going to do any damage. And same with drinking ice water. The temperature of the water doesn't make a huge difference in changing the temperature of our bodies. But it's not like drinking water will cool us faster than drinking warm water. But I know that I'm more likely to drink water when it's hot out if the water is cold and refreshing, and so, right. So the way to stay adequately hydrated. ice water is great. You can stick around your forehead and call yourself down. Margaret Yeah, okay, so they said like, like sticky. So like getting the ice water on you is probably more important than getting ice water in you in terms of Guy Yeah, if you only have enough. Yeah, but I mean, I just, you know, you get that big glass of ice water and it's condensing on the outside and outside is super cold, huh? Yeah. Okay, hold on to it, and stick that jar on your forehead until you till you drink it. Okay. Margaret So I'm not gonna get the story about dehydration out of him. Guy Uh, well, I'm trying to think of what our friend would be talking about. The the story that I do have is, and this is this is just more of a general warning story about tunnel vision. And people who are convinced that they're right about something, and they don't look at all the facts. But I was several years ago, I was guiding in the Grand Canyon. And I ran into ran into a couple of people who were in fairly substantial distress. And they were a day behind their schedule, they'd gone about four miles, maybe five miles in about 24 hours. And they were convinced that there was only one person who is really having trouble. And he was nauseous, he didn't feel good, little unsteady on his feet, really classic, pale kind of pale, clammy skin, really classic heat exhaustion symptoms. And his friend who claims to be a guide, with him was convinced of the altitude illness, because he was nauseous and had a headache. And because the Rim of the Grand Canyon was 7000 feet, which is not actually very high. Altitude illness goes. But they were convinced that they had altitude on this. And so they were descending into the canyon where it got hotter. And the only solution they thought was to keep going down, because if they dropped an elevation, then they'd fix the altitude and less problem. And so I tried to talk to them, and convince them that I wasn't altitude illness, and that, in fact, it was extremely hot. And they weren't a climatized to the heat, because it was springtime. And they had just come from the Midwest where it was 40 degrees outside and I was 100 degrees in the canyon. And they wouldn't listen to me. And I ended up running into a couple paramedics on the trail, who were hiking behind me and caught up and overtook me. And they had also encountered this person after I did stop them did a full assessment, knew it was heat exhaustion, tried to convince the people to stop and rest and turn around. Or they weren't having any of it. They were convinced that it was altitude LS ran into a ranger later on, who also tried to convince him to turn around. And I don't know what happened to them. He clearly didn't die, because I would have heard about a death in the canyon, but certainly didn't have a good time. And I think the big takeaway there is we as humans, I think as soon as we think we've identified what a problem is, then we start trying to solve it. And then we ignore all of the other evidence that suggests that could be a different problem. And so I think, anytime that you're feeling bad or your friend is feeling bad, or they're feeling sick, and you think you know what's going on, it's worth stopping and asking yourselves, especially if they're not getting any better. Mm hmm. Is it actually this thing? Is it actually dehydration? Maybe it's hyponatremia I should stop giving this person a water? Margaret Yeah. Guy Is it actually altitude illness, or maybe it's really hot out and you feel crappy, and you should be in the shade and lie down and rest and fan you until you feel better? Instead of trying to rush down to drop in elevation? And yeah. Margaret If you had a whole group of people in five people, and they're all exposed to the exact same, you know, you're all hiking together roughly the same amount of exertion etc. Is everyone gonna get heatstroke at the same time? Or is it like fairly personal about that? Guy there's a there's a pretty wide range in human tolerance for heat and exertion. So yeah, it can be all over the place. I would say that the right the hotter it gets, the higher the probability of heat exhaustion or heat stroke here. But but it's like human bodies are really amazing when they're really adaptable and right we think of 105 degree internal temperature, like you stick a thermometer in someone's mouth. When they read the 105, we say medicine says that heat stroke their brains. But there are also some ultra marathon athletes who run in really hot weather who have recorded internal temps of 105. And they're totally fine. Okay, and that's probably because they've acclimated to that over a long time. And we've actually been able to change their physiology and what their bodies do. So people, people have really different responses. And so we should be looking at how are people doing and asking our friends and looking for these these little telltale signs? Oh, yeah, this person's a little grumpier than usual. And kind of ornery, and they look a little pale, and they're kind of slower to respond, we should check in how are you doing? How are you feeling? Rather than thinking that the objective conditions are what's going to dictate? When? Margaret Yeah, okay. Yeah. And that kind of answers or starts to answer one of the questions that a couple people asked, which is like, basically, what do you do if you're someone who just hates heat? Right? Like, I definitely have friends who like they, you know, I'm always I don't hate heat the same way. I hate being cold. You know? You think that's like, just like a lifetime acclamation and like, basically, the answer is slowly acclimate climatized rather than suddenly have a what's it called, like a heat Hill, a heat bulb? on some horrible name for what's happening to you all? Yeah. Guy Don't have the bad thing happen is that is that as a heat dome, they keep inventing new names for weather phenomenon that have actually been around forever. You know, I'm not that this particular heat wave has been around forever. It's certainly new. But I just think about the like, Arctic bomb polar vortex. New now that we're finally all paying attention to the weather. Yeah. All these new terms about it instead of I don't know, stopping emitting carbon and planting a lot of trees. B time. That'd be a lot of work. Yeah, it'd be a lot of work. It's a lot a lot easier to name all the problems and make some ad revenue off of driving clicks to website. But I digress. Yeah, some people don't like heat. I think that as a person who doesn't like heat, and who also guided in the desert, for many years, I think the climate Ising makes a big difference. And slowly, right, go to a new environment, if you're not being confronted by one of these heat waves, you go to a different environment, and you don't do your normal level exertion of exertion. You just dressed and you're hanging out and you expose yourself to the temperature, and then you go and you cool off and do it again. And then you do it again. And you'll become more used to that, and especially if you're using other techniques to keep yourself cool. It's interesting. I think that I get grumpier with heat here in the Pacific Northwest than I ever did when I was guiding in the desert. And I think it was, I think a lot of it was the climate tising. And, and having an orientation of I know, I'm in a hot place here. And so I need to change my behavior. And I need to change how I'm managing my body so that I can stay cool. Whereas it gets hot right here. And I think I should just be able to do all the things I can normally do. And now I feel terrible. And I'm mad. Just because I'm too hot. Margaret Yeah. So it's like, maybe maybe part of the whole answer is like actually change your pattern of behavior. Which actually ties into both the we're all gonna die because of global warming, if we don't do anything, and then also the, like, what you talked about, about the person who is, you know, walking further and further down, because they were like, No, no, no, no, it's it's climate sickness, you know, or whatever, or not climbing, altitude sickness. And then like, I know that when I want to do cognitive behavioral therapy, like the thing that we have to throw away first is I tell, I tell the therapist, what's wrong. And then therapist, it's like, able to specifically say, Now I know what isn't wrong. Like, that's your narrative. That's the thing that you like have been telling yourself. Yeah. And clearly telling yourself this didn't work so and, yeah, which we need to do as a society we need to actually change our patterns in the same way that y'all in the Pacific Northwest should avoid exertion and as you suggested, the very beginning And then work with your co workers to collectively avoid exertion, you know? Yeah. Yeah. Just easier said than done from someone who's a remote worker on the East Coast but okay. Oh, sorry, is one more people talk about? Like one question left food drug medications to avoid our caffeine and alcohol like absolutely terrible anathema if you take, like, different, you know, different medications is going to impact the degree to which you're sensitive, and are the things that people can do about that. Guy Yeah, um, there's certainly some risk factors. In general, caffeine and alcohol both just don't help the body adapt to any kind of changing environment. And so cold, hot altitude, all of these things, caffeine and alcohol aren't going to make us feel better. And whether that's a huge risk factor. I'm not convinced. I'm still gonna drink my coffee in the morning, but I'll probably make a cold brew. And, but I'm not going to drink coffee all day, and I'm not going to sit in the sun drinking beer all day. Some other some other medications, some allergy medications, and decongestants have some linkage to just reducing the body's ability to thermo regulate and to cool down. Now, I'm definitely not a doctor. And so if people are taking medication they should, they should look at that medication specifically and look it up and just Google that medication and heat exhaustion or heatstroke and see what see if there's a contraindication or or an extra risk factor there. We'll probably get better, better information from that than from broad and general statements from the way that this Margaret podcast is this past guest is your doc is not just your doctor, but everyone is listening. Yes, we are both doctors. I thought that was the basis of okay. Okay, um, make sense? Do you have any, like, final thoughts like things about like, laying, you know, how are you feeling about this whole thing? Or, you know, things that we missed talking about all of this? Guy Yeah, no, I really enjoyed this conversation. I think we hit like, we had a lot of topics, I can kind of nerd out about physiology and bodies and illnesses for a while. So it's been fun to do this with heat. I'm going to make a weird plug, which is, I really believe in umbrellas in the summer first. So like, silver reflective or light colored umbrellas, just thinking of other prevention techniques of carry your portable shade with you and thinking particularly about houseless people who can't access cool areas, get a cheap, bright colored umbrella, and you've got your own shade, and it'll help. So I just wanted to throw that one in there. I hiked with an umbrella in the Grand Canyon all the time. Margaret And so I'm really excited about that. Yeah, he said bright colored. But you know what? Yeah, Guy mine was silver. It was nice and reflective, really any anything that will reflect rather than absorb heat? Margaret Could you tape an emergency blanket to on or something? Guy Yeah, sure. Absolutely. Yeah. And then and then beyond that, I just think that it's going to be hot here this week. People up here are, I think, probably simultaneously freaking out more than they need to and not enough. By which I mean, a couple of days of extreme heat are going to be challenging for people and we should take care of each other and look out for marginalized and vulnerable people are probably not going to see a lot of deaths. Huge, huge problems with a short heatwave like this. However, we should be freaking out about the fact that it's 108 degrees in the Pacific Northwest in June. And this is really like where we are headed as a planet. And so we need to be thinking and adapting right now and thinking about how can we, first of all right, stop emitting carbon and lock as much carbon as possible in the ground. And second of all, how can we change our environments and our behaviors to live in a hotter world and working? Yeah. Working 40 hours a week in an urban concrete. Metropolis is not going to be tenable couple decades from now, when? Right? Think about the thing about Texas right and last summer, they got that big cold wave and then the last Electricity and we have all these deaths because people could no longer to heat their homes and we're gonna see the same thing with with heat waves as well, where we have brownouts and blackouts, because there's too much electrical demand while the air conditioners running. And so we need to be thinking about how can we keep ourselves cool without relying on air conditioning? How can we change our behaviors and our patterns to do that? And how can we plant a shit ton of trees? Yeah, because really, not not only because because they fixed carbon. But because trees cool the environment down the local environment. They, right. evaporation is a major cooling effect. And trees of apo transport transpire huge amounts of moisture, when they're photosynthesizing. And all that moisture cools an area down. And so how can we convert these giant, awful concrete metropolises into beautiful forest gardens, we can survive and have food to eat. And also so that we can cool the areas where people are concentrated down. When we write we see this with just disparities in in heat related deaths across the country where people who are lower income or marginalized or of color live in areas that are more paid to have less access to green space, and they get hotter, and they're more exposed to environmental extremes. So yeah, we should we should take care of each other in the coming week. And stay cool. And we should plant a lot of trees and stop trying to pretend we can continue living as normal. When it's not normal anymore. I like that because Margaret it it covers it you know, most This podcast is about what most of this episode has been about, like what to do in the very immediate short term, right have to solve this problem, or make it through this problem. But the solutions like absolutely have to be long term and ongoing. And I like that you tied that into that. Um, do you have Do you have anything that you want to like shout out like any any thing you want to plug any? I don't I don't know whether your medic trainings are public or if people want to like follow you. Do you do social media stuff? Anything? Guy No, not right. I'm pretty. We're pretty non existent on the internet. No, social media. But yeah, we do. We do street medic trainings on and off in the Pacific Northwest, you haven't done one in a while. Hopefully will again, I will plug actually because I am in the process of moving up all the way to the peninsula. And there's a there's an amazing new community project forming in quilcene. people bought an old theater there a couple of years ago, the gray coast Guild Hall. There, they're just starting some big fundraising campaigns right now to replace the roof and do a bunch of infrastructure upgrades so that it can be a community gathering space and a resource and hopefully a place that people who are all thinking about how do we how do we actually live together throughout this climate changing world in the long term? Can I encounter each other and so a great coast Guild Hall could definitely use some dollars with you Google that or look it up they have a Patreon. I don't know if they've launched their big Kickstarter fundraiser yet. But yeah, Margaret yeah, and one of the reasons I'm excited about that project is because it's you know, it's a, it's a social center will be a social center, and it's like, collectively operated, and it's within a pretty small town. And so it's a pretty major percent of that town's like, social and cultural, like, life or something like that. And it kind of really interesting way. Yeah, so it's, I agree, it's absolutely worth supporting. Normally, I do this whole, like separate outro but and so I'm gonna make you stay on the call as I do my outro. So that way, all of my files are in place, so I can edit this as quickly as possible. But thanks, everyone, for listening. And if you want to support this podcast, you can do so by supporting currently me on patreon at patreon.com/margaretkilljoy. But in the very near future, that same Patreon will switch over, you won't have to do anything on your end to support a larger collective effort that's going to be doing more podcasts and more zine publishing, called strangers in a tangled wilderness. And I'm very excited about moving to a more collective structure. It makes just you know, the many hands make light work as long as many hands and make everyone crouching getting each other's way. And in particular, and also you can tell people about the podcast and that's the main way and you can, you can thank us by telling people about it. But in particular, I want to thank Sean and Hugh and Dana and Chelsea Eleanor Mike staro, Kat j, the compound, Shane, Christopher, Sam, Natalie, Willow, Kirk, Hoss the Dog, Nora, and Chris, for making this possible. And, yeah, thanks so much. And I hope everyone is doing as well as they can with everything that happens and stay safe. And it seems like maybe one of the main messages about this is that well, yeah, like Guy already said it. You don't have to freak out as bad about this one specific thing, but we need to freak out more about the larger, larger things. Find out more at https://live-like-the-world-is-dying.pinecast.co
Geoffrey chats with Vincent Imaoka (Pacific Rim: Black, Yasuke, Eagle Talon vs. DC Super Heroes) on writing for anime and the challenges it presents.Enter our huge giveaway and use the secret code mentioned in this episode for additional entries!!!Enter here --> https://www.thesuccessfulscreenwriter.com/podcast
Actor & musician, Leon joins SOMETHIN' CRUNCHY to discuss some of his most popular roles (The Five Heartbeats, Above the Rim, Cool Runnings, Cliffhanger, OZ, Get Rich or Die Trying), some epic stories, his reggae/soul band (Leon & The Peoples), the NBA Playoffs, Dallas Cowboys, upcoming projects & much more! Leon & The Peoples Music
In April 2021, the Regulatory Information Management (RIM) Working Group of DIA's Regulatory Affairs Community issued Version 2.0 of the RIM Whitepaper that provides insights relating to eleven key regulatory capability areas including RIM implementation considerations, processes, and best practices. The Whitepaper also provides context for the RIM Reference Model in development. “One of the key aspects of the model is standardizing terminology and relationships between information,” explains IQVIA Senior Regulatory Affairs Director Donald Palmer in this conversation moderated by Ennov Director of Product Management Kathie Clark. “It puts the stake in the ground in terms of the basic data elements required to support regulatory in its business process and also other functional areas which depend on regulatory,” continues Venkatraman Balasubramanian, Senior Vice President, Life Sciences, Orion Innovation. “If we can put the best practices out there, we all align on the hope that this will allow industry to bring life-saving or life-improving medications and therapies to patients faster. We're hoping to make a big difference,” concludes Pat Shafer, Managing Director, FTI Consulting.
Many community members have expressed a feeling of helplessness as they watch the La Sal mountains burn. Today on the news, we speak to a local with extensive experience in fire mitigation, who has several ideas on how to counter that feeling. They include reaching out to neighbors, volunteering, and showing support to firefighters. Plus, our daily conversation with the Pack Creek Fire's information officer. The over 500-person crew has brought containment to 30 percent as of this morning. Show Notes: Photo: Pack Creek Fire. Utah Fire Info/Dave McMahan Pack Creek Fire Info https://nifc.maps.arcgis.com/apps/MapSeries/index.html?appid=c47831feb81d4aed940fcd234fc929cd and https://www.kzmu.org/pack-creek-fire-updates/ Investigators are still seeking leads that may help identify those responsible for the fire's start. Anyone who may have information about the start of the Pack Creek Fire can call the tip line at 775-355-5337. Rim to Rim Restoration https://www.revegetation.org
We're heading out west for the first time and chatting with the @thepacepusher , Bryan Botma. Not just an amazing runner, he's just a killer athlete, completing 4 @ironmantri races in five years! That's some serious level of competition.Now with his focus shifting to running, we talk Boston, why the New York City Marathon has special meaning to him and running Rim to Rim at the Grand Canyon, not once, but twice so far.
Pastor Drew updates The RIM on his son's health and invites the Church family into a time of prayer. In the midst of the unknown, we are reminded that God takes our mess and creates something new and beautiful. Then God sends us unto the world to insert beauty into the mess. Series "Beautiful Mess". A journey through Corinthians. 2 Corinthians 5:16-21
Recorded: April 29, 2021 The wonderful Molly Sims joins me this week! We talk about how we met each other on “Cupcake Wars,” her Kentucky roots and how she started modeling and acting, her hilarious honesty about motherhood, and her new podcast “Lipstick on the Rim,” available now everywhere you get your podcasts! Follow Molly: www.twitter.com/mollybsims www.instagram.com/mollybsims Check out our website: www.nottoodeep.com See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
This week we review Rim of the World, continue to honor American Cheese, learn the meaning of the phrase "take the piss", and share our hard tips of the week! Follow us on Instagram and send your feedback, comments, & suggestions! @criticallyashamedpod @thefinnomenon @mlevass91 @jimmyjamesjimjam
John & Adriane chat with Derek Pedersen, Blake Rowe, and Riley Rowe shortly after they completed the Rim to Rim to Rim Challenge at the Grand Canyon. They started at the South Rim around 3am, hiked into the canyon, crossed the bottom, hiked up to the North Rim and then returned to the South Rim that evening around 7:30. 49 miles, 11,000 feet elevation gain, 100 degree temps at the bottom of the canyon, and unlimited lessons learned along the way. Check out their story and why they are encouraging us all to do something harder than we think we can handle. Let's go! lovetheprocess.com @lovetheprocess.mindset Hosts: John Pfeil @johnpfeil Adriane Pfeil @adriane.pfeil Guests: Derek Pedersen @derekpedersen3 Blake Rowe @kunufromthe425 Riley Rowe @theofficialrileyrowe
Make sure you listen to our show live every Tuesday night at 8pm EST, Urban Sports Scene Live. Urban Sports Scene is a sports show based out of the DMV (DC, Maryland, Virginia). The sports show provides youthful and fresh insight into all sports. The show stars Wole, Ray and Will T. Show topic/agenda: the Washington Wizards Playoff series with the Philadelphia 76ers, the NBA Playoffs and Kwame Brown going in (guest: host of the Above the Rim podcast JusBlaze), and boxing announcements of Manny Pacquiao vs. Errol Spence Jr. and Fury Wilder 3. Subscribe to our podcast on this various platforms: iTunes, Google Podcast, Spotify, iHeartRadio, Stitcher, and TuneIn. Get Social with us here: Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, and Blogs. Sign up to Monkey Knife Fight to win the bag! It's the fastest–growing sports gaming platform in North America, while being the third-largest Daily Fantasy Sports (DFS) platform. Sign up here Sign up to a free $5 game here (Code: urban) Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices