Severe deficiency in caloric energy intake, below the level needed to maintain an organism's life
Does your child experience frequent and intense tantrums? Is their irritability and anger impacting their daily life and relationships? This episode delves into the world of Disruptive Mood Dysregulation Disorder (DMDD), a condition characterized by persistent irritability and severe temper outbursts.On this episode of Raising Joy, pediatric psychiatrist Rachel Talbot, M.D., of Cook Children's sheds light on this misunderstood but common diagnosis. She helps us navigate the complexities of DMDD, differentiating it from other mood disorders like childhood bipolar, and identifying its unique symptoms at home and at school.Whether you're a parent seeking understanding and guidance, a teacher hoping to better support students with DMDD, or someone interested in learning about this complex condition, this episode offers a wealth of knowledge and practical insights.
Madrasa teachers taking it too far Stress eating vs stress starving Tapping early in jiu-jitsu • The death of Matthew Perry • Michael Jackson • Stress eating vs stress starving • Yasin's insane sense of smell
Feel bad about your life? How dare you? Got a complaint about the world? What a whiny kid you are. Didn't you know there is always someone worse of, in peril or wholly unprepared for whatever situation they are befallen with?You didn't? Oh well let me explain. That's right we're going out on a bang of controversey and logic. Something we were told often as kids or at least my generation was "There are kids starving in Africa" hell our generation coined the phrase "First world problems" but the reality is never so simple. Tragedy and pain isn't comparable and there will be always people worse off. So lets delve into that and discuss the phrases which made us feel guilty and how you can have a bad time and still sympathise with those having a worst one.Ituneshttps://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/yelling-at-concrete/id1238765054Spotifyhttps://open.spotify.com/show/3T2OhYE07edgaBDXrm86saAcasthttps://shows.acast.com/yellingatconcreteYou can support the show and Graham by visitingwww.instagram.com/yellingatconcretewww.yellingatconcrete.bigcartel.comwww.ko-fi.com/yellingatconcrete Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
TW: We will be discussing food disorders (bulimia, anorexia & binging). Food issues and disorders can be really tricky. Where do they come from? Why do some of us restrict, while others might binge? Is it possible to have issues with both? I take you inside the mind of someone who uses food as a form of control. But where does it stem from? Is there hope for recovery? And when should I be asking for help? If you are struggling and feel like you may need help please reach out to a professional for assistance. If you feel alone in this struggle my DMs are always open. I am not a medical professional - this episode was created to shed light on the shame that surrounds people struggling. There is hope for you - you just need to ask for help.Much Love,c.Eating Disorder Resources:https://anad.org/https://www.eatingdisorderhope.com/treatment-for-eating-disorders/eating-disorder-hotlinesSupport the show
State Highway One, the main route in and out of Northland could be completely closed at the Brynderwyns for months for maintenance, starving the region of much needed visitors and income. A group of local businesses has already described the state of the roads in the region as an "economic barricade" to its potential. This will be an actual barricade on State Highway One. Waka Kotahi's board will make a decision on the recommended recovery and rebuild work this month but the agency is already planning detours and says it will work around key dates like Waitangi and Easter. Independent research released last month puts the cost of closures on the Brynderwyns at tens of millions of dollars. North Power chief executive, Andrew McLeod, speaks to Lisa Owen. In a statement Waka Kotahi says confirmed detour routes and closure dates will be advised next month following usual internal processes and approvals. It says it will engage with partners, stakeholders and the community to ensure the work is carefully planned to minimise disruptions as much as possible. A business case for long term resilience options is still being considered, alongside the proposed recovery and rebuild works. As this is unfunded, long term resilience options will follow our standard business case processes. [embed] https://players.brightcove.net/6093072280001/default_default/index.html?videoId=6341082285112
L'hiver approche à grands pas, et il fait froid : pas de panique, Pompon sort le lance-flammes gonflé à bloc de napalm musical prêt à vous réchauffer les oreilles. Brasiers du passé, ou nouvelles étincelles, la playlist de ce 'Fume, c'est du belge' est parfaite pour pogoter au coin du feu. Dans l'ordre : Guy Cabay, Kikunpaï, Ablaze, Räwfrucht, Starving, Soror, It It Anita, Mmuurr, Pedigree, The Ultimate Dreamers, The Loved Drones, Wolvennest, The Radian Light, Baby Fire, Lethvm, The Guardians, Black Bleeding."
In working through obsessive compulsive struggles, starving the compulsion can be really challenging, but its a neccesary aspect of the healing journey. But there are great blessings in the journey when we learn to stop feeding compulsive behavior and tune into the new freedom that is available. In this broadcast, I want to share with […]
Have you ever found yourself stuck in your car in traffic and were STARVING?Have you ever tried to buy a snack at the gas station and found NOTHING you could eat?Have you ever flown on a plane and found yourself bitter that ALL the snacks they served weren't gluten free?If so - then this episode is for you!The ability to eat something on-the-go that's good for your mind and body is SUPER important to getting through the day. Snacks can be helpful in a pinch, when the day doesn't go the way we planned, or when you're traveling for hours at a time. Having healthy food on hand that you can eat can give peace of mind, balance your blood sugar, and help you feel empowered even when you're on a gluten free, grain free, or otherwise restricted diet.In today's episode, I'm sharing my top 10 favorite gluten free snacks I keep on hand at all times.I'm also sharing the 3 Healthy Snack Guidelines I use for picking my snacks, so even if you have a different set of food restrictions than me, you can use these 3 guidelines to find your top 10 snacks that can get you through the day.Just because you're on a restricted diet doesn't mean you have to starve. So if you want to thrive and feel good on your gluten free, grain free, or dairy free diet - then let's jump on in!EPISODES MENTIONED:Ep. 171// 3 Dairy Free Foods for Creamy Cheeses, Sauces, and Pizza
Doug Pagitt and astrophysicist Paul Wallace talk about vanishing stars, what astronauts should do if they run out of food, and what happened when another planet crashed into earth.
Have you ever found yourself stuck in your car in traffic and were STARVING?Have you ever tried to buy a snack at the gas station and found NOTHING you could eat?Have you ever flown on a plane and found yourself bitter that ALL the snacks they served weren't gluten free?If so - then this episode is for you!The ability to eat something on-the-go that's good for your mind and body is SUPER important to getting through the day. Snacks can be helpful in a pinch, when the day doesn't go the way we planned, or when you're traveling for hours at a time. Having healthy food on hand that you can eat can give peace of mind, balance your blood sugar, and help you feel empowered even when you're on a gluten free, grain free, or otherwise restricted diet.In today's episode, I'm sharing my top 10 favorite QUICK gluten free snacks I keep on hand at all times.I'm also sharing the 3 Healthy Snack Guidelines I use for picking my snacks, so even if you have a different set of food restrictions than me, you can use these 3 guidelines to find your top 10 snacks that can get you through the day.Just because you're on a restricted diet doesn't mean you have to starve. So if you want to thrive and feel good on your gluten free, grain free, or dairy free diet - then let's jump on in!EPISODES MENTIONED:Ep. 171// 3 Dairy Free Foods for Creamy Cheeses, Sauces, and Pizza
In this episode of Causes or Cures, Dr. Eeks chats with Michelle B. Slater, PHD about her book Starving to Heal in Siberia. After working with a team of medical experts, trying everything in the book and contemplating assisted suicide, Michelle went all the way to Siberia as a last effort to heal from late-stage Lyme Disease, a chronic illness that devestated her. She spent months in Siberia where she was monitored by a Russian physician and engaged in a rigorous dry-fasting routine, along with other more unconventional therapies. Michelle credits dry-fasting for putting her on the path to healing.What drives a person to go all the way to Siberia to engage in an unconventional therapy that many would consider risky and dangerous? What did her team of conventional doctors, friends and family think? What do folks suffering with chronic illness do and feel if all conventional approaches to treatment have been exhausted, but the person just isn't getting better? Michelle answers that, and more, in the podcast. *PLEASE NOTE: Dr. Eeks does not recommend anyone hopping on a plane to Siberia to try dry-fasting. She does not endorse dry-fasting. This podcast episode is not an endorsement of Siberia or dry-fasting or dry-fasting in Siberia. Eeks works in public health, doesn't practice medicine, and advises everyone to work with their team of doctors when it comes to overcoming a chronic illness. She didn't know much of anything about dry-fasting until she read Michelle's book, and there are currently no peer-reviewed published studies to support its effectiveness. She doesn't think she'd make it through the Siberia routine, but everyone is wired differently. (She once went to a juice camp where they ban coffee, but feeling like a tranquilized bear, she ended up breaking the rules and running to a mini mart to sneak some in.) However..., she recommends reading Michelle's book because it's a compelling close-up look of what it's like for someone struggling day after day with a chronic illness and what happens when a feeling of hopelessness starts to set in. This is a podcast (not news or advice or Gospel), and this episode is one woman sharing her story. (Apologies for the long disclaimer, but we need them in today's painfully reductive, slap-label-happy world.) You can contact Dr. Eeks at bloomingwellness.com.Follow Dr. Eeks on Instagram here.Or Facebook here.Or Twitter.On Youtube.Or Threads.SUBSCRIBE to her newsletter here.Support the show
Setting boundaries with kids is an important part of parenting, but it can also be challenging. In this episode of the Raising Joy podcast, we speak with Rebecca Clark, a licensed professional counselor at Cook Children's, about the importance of boundaries, how to set them in a loving and supportive way, and how to deal with common challenges. This episode is a must-listen for parents, teachers, and healthcare workers who want to learn more about setting boundaries with kids.
Jake Parker, Lee White, and Will Terry discuss the dangers of art as content, how to tailor art challenges to your needs, and when to let small projects stay small.PATREONSign up for SVSLearn's 14 Day Trial: https://courses.svslearn.com/bundles/subscription3 Point Perspective Podcast is sponsored by SVSLearn.com, the place where becoming a great illustrator starts!Click here for this episode's links and shownotes.
Maybe together, we can get somewhere! In the season three premiere of Earbuddies, Mat and Tim consider the state of country music – and heck, all of music – and heck, all of art, maybe! – by examining the massive success of Luke Combs's cover of Tracy Chapman's "Fast Car".SONGS PLAYED:Tracy Chapman - Fast Car (performed by Cover Orchestra)Tracy Chapman - Fast CarLuke Combs - Fast CarCole Swindell - She Had Me At Heads CarolinaJo Dee Messina - Heads Carolina, Tails CaliforniaJake Owen - On the Boat AgainTracy Chapman - Fast Car (piano arrangement by heavypiano on YouTube)Zach Bryan - I Remember Everything (feat. Kacey Musgraves)Tiny Habits - Landslide--Disclaimers:Under section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” of copyrighted material in a manner that constitutes quotation, criticism, review, parody, caricature, pastiche, and other legal copyright exceptions. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise by infringing.Also, nobody actually sponsors Earbuddies. We're just joking.
Multi-platinum, GRAMMY nominated artist/producers Grey – comprised of brothers Kyle and Michael Trewartha – are known for their chart-topping style of pop music, blending crisp electronic production and infectious vocal melodies. Each amassing over 2 billion global streams, Grey's viral hit singles “The Middle” and “Starving” introduced Grey to virtually every corner of the world. In 2016, RIAA Quadruple-Platinum song “Starving” with Hailee Steinfeld and Zedd reached #5 at the US Top 40 and was nominated for an AMA. In 2018, “The Middle” – in collaboration with Zedd and Maren Morris– became a certified RIAA Triple-Platinum record, held the #1 spot on the US Top 40 charts for five consecutive weeks, and accumulated three GRAMMY nominations, two iHeart MusicAwards, a Billboard Music Award, and an AMA nomination. Grey has performed “The Middle” with collaborators Zedd and Marren Morris on The Billboard Music Awards and Ellen. Other notable releases include Camila Cabello collaboration “Crown” for Netflix's Bright Original Motion Picture Soundtrack, and “Grey Area” featuring Disney starlet Sofia Carson. Grey Links: https://www.greymusicofficial.com/ Mr. Bill's Links: https://linktr.ee/mrbillstunes Podcast Produced & Edited by: Robert Fumo
Shadowclan is hungry. Starving even. But that doesn't mean that they can't pick fights! And lose them. Book: Super Edition: Yellowfang's Secret Support us on Ko-fi! WCWITCast Ko-fi Follow us on Twitter! WCWITCast (@WCWITCast) Follow us on Instagram! WCWITCast What We Are Reading (Not Sponsored): Beauty Queens By Libba Bray Cat Fact Sources: Feline Mystery Solved in Maryland as Giant ‘Ghost Cat' Finds Loving Home – NBC4 Washington 18-pound 'Ghost Cat' finds home with Olney family Music: The following music was used for this media project: Happy Boy Theme by Kevin MacLeod Link: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/3855-happy-boy-theme License: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ Music: Simple Music to Frighten Small Children By by Kevin MacLeod Free download: https://filmmusic.io/song/4366-simple-music-to-frighten-small-children-by Licensed under CC BY 4.0: https://filmmusic.io/standard-license
Artist: Anturage / Alexey Union / Starving Yet Full Label: Telematique Genre: Organic House Release Date: 26.10.2023 Beatport: https://www.beatport.com/release/alive/4298208 Telematique: www.facebook.com/TelematiqueMusic Soundcloud: @telematique-music Instagram: www.instagram.com/telematiquemusic Anturage: www.facebook.com/Anturageofficial Soundcloud: @anturage Instagram: www.instagram.com/anturagemusic Alexey Union: https://www.facebook.com/alexeyuniondj Soundcloud: https://soundcloud.com/alexey-union Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/alexeyuniondj Starving Yet Full: https://soundcloud.com/starving-yet-full Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/starvingyetfull CONTACT (DHM): Email — firstname.lastname@example.org
What's the state of mental health for kids? What are psychiatrists seeing in their patients? Have we turned the corner on the mental health crisis post-COVID-19 pandemic? On this episode of Raising Joy, Wini King interviews co-host Kristen Pyrc, M.D., co-medical director of psychiatry at Cook Children's. Dr. Pyrc shares what she's seeing in her office and how things have changed in recent years.
Heather talks with Dr. Aimie Apiagan, MD, MS, MPH, a medical doctor who has committed her life's work to studying how trauma impacts our physical bodies. In today's show, Dr. Aimie shares her own experiences with trauma, revealing patterns of disordered eating and the connection between trauma and how our bodies respond. Dr. Aimie offers a helpful and understandable definition for trauma as experiences that overwhelm us. She discusses how often we store these experiences away for future review yet never get back to processing it and the toll this "storing" of the traumas has on our bodies. Throughout the conversation, the hosts stress the importance of understanding and healing trauma, particularly for individuals struggling with body image issues. Also covered in this episode:*Why women may turn to over-exercising or specifically to running when there is unprocessed trauma. *How Dr. Aimie sees how she used food in childhood to cover for her traumatic experiences she couldn't recognize or understand. *Why talk therapy alone is not enough to fully heal trauma. *How health symptoms can sometimes be related to unprocessed or stored trauma. *Why many people believe they're just battling stress but they could be battling stored trauma. Learn more about Dr. Aimie and her work here: https://www.traumahealingaccelerated.com Connect with Compared to Who? or learn more about coaching and online course options here: https://www.improvebodyimage.com Save $50 off the Body Image Freedom Framework course by using the code: PODCAST Discover more Christian podcasts at lifeaudio.com and inquire about advertising opportunities at lifeaudio.com/contact-us.
Jeff and Rebecca talk about the celebrity memoir boomlet, Levar Burton hosting the National Book Awards, renovating Barnes & Noble, Scholastic separating LBGTQ+ and other marginalized books, the Lessons in Chemistry adaptation, and more. Subscribe to the podcast via RSS, Apple Podcasts, and Spotify. For more industry news, sign up for our Today in Books daily newsletter! Autumn is here, which means it's time to curl up with a great read and get cozy — whatever your version of cozy looks like. Whether it's romance, creepy reads, modern classics, or escapist reads you crave, TBR can help you find the perfect books for your fall reading, with options curated to your specific reading tastes. Visit mytbr.co to find out more and sign up — it only takes a few minutes! This content contains affiliate links. When you buy through these links, we may earn an affiliate commission. Discussed in this episode: First Edition! The Book Riot Podcast Patreon RIP Louise Glück Update: Michelle Williams is the support narrator for Britney's memoir Update: LeVar Burton to host NBA ceremony Scholastic confirms option to withhold LGBTQ+ titles from book fairs Barnes & Noble's new looks seem to be paying off That American Fiction trailer tho Family Meal by Bryan Washington Blackouts by Justin Torres MCU Lessons in Chemistry by Bonnie Garmus Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
When was the last time you got a really good night's sleep? If you're someone who regularly experiences too little sleep, disturbed or broken sleep or maybe even sleeps too much, you're setting the stage for both short and long term complications. And, whether you realized it or not, what you eat, when you eat and how much you eat will affect your sleep. And your sleep will affect when, when and how much you eat! On this week's show, I'll share with you what you need to know and do to get a good night's sleep on the regular, and what you can do to make some simple, strategies and yes, even delicious food changes to set the stage for better sleep.
The UN Secretary General has visited the Rafah Crossing to pressure Israel to allow life-saving supplies in Gaza. Plus: Labour has stormed to victory in two byelections, but for many the win will be marred by his support for Israeli war crimes. With Michael Walker and NoJusticeMTG.
We welcome Steven Malanga of The Manhattan Institute to discuss his latest in City Journal about the effects of retail theft. The claim is that stores are being looted by hungry people in order to feed their children. What does the data show, and how does widespread theft impact the local community? Show Notes: Myth of the Starving Shoplifter by Steven Malanga The Return of Urban Retail Deserts | City Journal The shoplifting epidemic taking over America with a $100B annual price tag At New Chicago Walgreens, You Can Only Browse 2 Aisles — The Rest Of The Store Is Locked Away Post-Postmodern America Read Fr. McTeigue's Written Works! Listen to Fr. McTeigue's Preaching! | Herald of the Gospel Sermons Podcast on Spotify Visit Fr. McTeigue's Website | Herald of the Gospel Questions? Comments? Feedback? Ask Father!
Bodybuilding is about sculpting our bodies into muscular works of art. Instead of a tangible sculpting tool, to unveil our masterpiece for a contest, we prioritize losing body fat and preserving as much muscle as possible. Bodybuilding is far beyond general weight loss and the expectations surrounding preparing for a show should be set accordingly from the beginning for best results. Tune in as I elaborate more on getting lean in part 2 of my new 10 part series, "10 Tips For Your First Prep." Want to chat about the episodes and be a part of our weekly podcast group gatherings? Search for the group called “The ‘Everything Else' in Bodybuilding Podcast Insiders!” And come join the conversation. Additional Resources: -Getting ready for an OCB or NPC show and want to learn how to pose? Register for the next virtual posing clinic at http://www.learntopose.com -Want to feel fully prepared on stage at your competition? Join my weekly posing classes at http://www.weeklyposing.com -NEW Class for new people beginning to learn how to pose (Posing Mechanics)! http://www.weeklyposing.com -FREE posing tutorials for Figure, Bikini, Wellness, and Men's Physique competitors at www.learntopose.com -FREE ebook “5 Things Every Bodybuilding and Fitness Competitor Needs To Know Before Preparing For A Show” at www.eeinbb.com -Grab your “My Own Motivation” tank top at shop.killitwithdrive.com -Want to WIN your next competition? I can help! Learn more at: www.posingwinsshows.com Key Takeaways: *Bodybuilding often means being hungry (2:50) *There are those who struggle to keep weight on (3:38) *The "sorority of suffering" (5:00) *The new weight loss pills (7:15) *What is "bodybuilding lean" (8:13) *The process of getting lean for a bodybuilding show. (9:18) --Transcript-- What's up guys! I'm back again with part 2 of my new series where I break down in detail 10 tips for your first prep. If you listened to part 1 you are well versed on the different categories there are in bodybuilding and now know how important it is to choose the right one since what you are being scored on will differ depending on the category. Today I'm going to talk about what it means to get lean for a show and how hunger is often confused with leanness. Food, including excess food, or the opposite, hunger, are a major part of what makes bodybuilding unique. For the average person, if you are preparing for a bodybuilding show, there will come a time when you are going to have to just be hungry. But there is a difference between being hungry and actually starving. We are not starving when doing a bodybuilding show. Everything we are doing is our own doing and choice. There is a fridge with food in it, even if it's not for you, it's still there. You can still eat it. There is choice. Starving would mean you have no food and limited access to it. There is this sorority of suffering out there that loves to be overly dramatic about how hungry they are in their prep. Hunger when preparing for a show is your own will. And it's part of being a bodybuilder for many, and it's part of what it takes for many to get really lean. And in my opinion most of the people complaining about how hungry they are, don't look lean or very close to contest ready. More on this in a minute. First let me put in perspective that there is also a group of people who can't keep weight on and in order to grow muscle they have to eat excess food beyond what their hunger tells them in order keep the weight on. We all know people like that, and it may be you too. They are always lean and struggling to put on size, and never do cardio. So again, they are lean, but they aren't complaining about being starving. In order for them to be lean and muscular, they have to eat more food and be mindful of calorie expenditure. The extreme to this is with the IFBB open men's bodybuilding division. Their struggle in bodybuilding is that they have to eat an extreme amount of food in order to keep the mass on. 4x Mr Olympia, Jay Cutler, used to wake up in the middle of the night to eat or he would drop too much weight. Derek Lungsford just announced last week he is withdrawing from the 2023 Olympia after a year of preparing for this show because he has been throwing up food and can't keep it down, despite trying to force it down even after vomiting. He is having stomach issues and is now prioritizing his health and not the contest. He believes that once he gets things figured out he will be back to focusing on bodybuilding again. So there are two types of people, those who have to put extra effort into keeping weight on, and those who have to put extra effort into taking weight off. Those who have to eat a lot to keep weight on, you don't really hear complaining from them on the internet. Those who are a part of the sorority of suffering are those who are being drama about having to be hungry while controlling their calorie intake to drop weight. And they are also those who tend to not come close to being lean enough for a show, complain a lot about how hungry they are their entire prep, stuff a luggage size bag with junk food to eat the minute they get off stage, continue for the next week to eat like an asshole after their show, and then gain a ton of weight after the show, and blame their weight gain on “metabolic damage.” This behavior is all over the internet and gives bodybuilding a bad name. Some people are legit hungry from bad coaches with protocols that include 800 calories, white fish, and gobs of cardio, which you guys have heard me talk about in one of my first podcast episodes on what I call the death of credibility. But for the majority of people who have to control calories to get lean for a bodybuilding show and are not a part of the sorority of suffering, I think most new people get into bodybuilding with grandiose expectations on weight loss and underestimate how long it really takes, and how much consistency you need to have following the protocol, in order to get bodybuilding lean. Personally, when I want to drop weight, I know that for about the first 4-6 weeks I am not going to see any positive reinforcement from my efforts to lose weight. I have to keep my head down and stay consistent, and just not think about it. During this time I'm always hungry too. Plus I love food. Besides bodybuilding, I would say eating good food is one of my favorite hobbies in life. There is nothing like a good meal. I don't like complete junk though. I like real good food. And I'll pay good money for it too. After all the years of bodybuilding I learned some foods aren't worth the calories or some foods are just a chemical shitstorm that I don't want to put in my body. But real good food. I'll travel for it. So when preparing for a show or even just trying to lose the 15 pounds I've been telling my husband I plan to do for a few years now, amazingly good meals go away. And that makes me sad. Plus, I know that I just have to be hungry and pull out some of my tricks from my competition toolbox to help me suppress my appetite. So the process of getting lean is really not that fun for me until the freaky shreds appear. Until then, it's freaking boring. So I understand how controlling hunger is what makes weight loss a challenge for anyone, not just a bodybuilder. And tackling this issue is big business. You guys have all probably heard of the new weight loss drugs that are flying off the shelfs across the country. Drugs like ozempic for example. I will be launching a separate podcast here shortly all about these drugs and fat burners and pre workouts too. Vassilios and I recorded it live last week in our Facebook group Everything Else in Bodybuilding Podcast Insiders at our Thursday 1pm EDT show. Come join the conversation if you haven't yet. This one caught a lot of attention in our group. In summary, these new weight loss drugs control hunger. That's pretty much it. If you have a medical condition like type 2 diabetes or severe obesity then these drugs would be considered a medical intervention. For the rest of society, they are, in my opinion, not needed and do more harm than good. Especially if you are a bodybuilder, one of the side effects would be especially detrimental to you. I explain it all on the recent show we did and again you can check it out in our group or stay tuned here because I will be launching the audio here shortly. So what is bodybuilding lean and how do you get there? The goal of being bodybuilding lean is to be able to view the shape and detail of your muscles under the surface of the skin. In order to do this, your #1 goal is to drop body fat while trying to preserve as much muscle mass as possible. The lower your body fat, the more detail we will see in your muscles. How much muscle you have and the detail we want to see will depend on your division, with the bodybuilding division requiring the most visible muscle, and the bikini and men's physique divisions requiring the least amount of size and detail of all the categories.. Regardless, at a minimum, for women, no matter what your division, you need to make sure your abs are tight and your glutes and hamstrings are tight. Whatever body fat you need to be for this to happen will be uniquely you. For men, same thing, you need to make sure at a minimum your abs are shredded for all your divisions. Again, whatever body fat you need to be to get there will be uniquely you. If you are in divisions that require more muscle, these same suggestions apply and are an understatement because you will need to show additional detail, which likely means you need to be even leaner. So it's not a magical scale weight or a dress or a pant size. It's a specific look. Your first prep is a quest to discover your muscle in all is glorious detail for the first time. It's hard to say how long it's going to take to get you there. I highly suggest you stay open minded about the literal show you are doing. If you want to pick a division and federation, cool, that will give you somewhat of a target to focus your training and nutrition on. But wait on picking your first show until you are in beach shape. I often say there is a difference between looking hot on the beach and looking contest ready. If you are looking great on the beach, you are not lean enough for the stage. But you are in great shape and with some extra focus you can be contest ready very soon. If you aren't inn beach shape and still have excess weight to lose, my suggestion is to not pick a show but to lose the excess weight first and then pick a show that is 10-20 weeks out. Don't pick the show first and torpedo into it. Get your body ready and take the time to do so. The shows will always be there. And the process of weight loss is not linear. So if a week goes by and you didn't lose a pound, your bodybuilding life isn't over, you just need to stay the course and give your body time to budge. You also need to start the process a lot sooner than you think. I feel like a lot of times people set themselves up for failure by picking a show and under-estimating the time it's going to take to prepare for the show. What makes bodybuilding special is the ability to lose body fat and preserve muscle so that should be the priority, not the literal pounds. You want to give your body plenty of time to slowly lose the body fat so you can not just preserve as much muscle as possible, but also allow ample time for your body, your hormones, your psyche, to adjust to the weight loss. Ever see someone continuously yo-you diet? They lose all the weight fast, only to gain it all back and then some. Weight loss, especially a lot of weight loss, if done slowly will likely become something you can sustain rather than purge after. Many people who have done these extreme weight loss protocols to get on stage never come back from it. Their relationship with food sucks. Their relationship with exercise sucks. And they disappear from bodybuilding. And this was all completely not necessary. What's the rush to get to the stage for? There are hundreds of shows all throughout the year. Why is it such a big deal to wait another 6 months to do a show? What is so important about that one particular plastic trophy that makes you willing to compromise your health over it? For myself, I estimate a pound of weight a week is good. But this is an average. I am not expecting to literally lose a pound a week. One week it might be a half, another zero, another 2lbs. It's an average. But right now, if I wanted to do a show, I'm carrying what I consider excess weight to a show anytime soon. If a show was a goal for me, I would make it a year to a year and a half from now. I would first lose about 15-20lbs over a 20 week period of time, so about 5 months, and then live there for a while at maintenance calories before even setting my sights on a show. So in summary, getting lean for a show is the same process as regular weight loss. We just do it longer. How long it will take for you will depend on where you are right now. Are you beach ready? Then you are within target of a show 12-20 or so weeks depending on your category. Still have excess weight to lose? Take the time to lose that first, live there for a bit, and then go back to dieting to get bodybuilding lean. Your goal would be to stay at hot on the beach or now hot for the holidays for those of us in America for just your regular lifestyle. Then take the 12-20 weeks to get ready. Having healthy expectations for the time it will take you to get lean for your show will set you up for success. If you dial in sooner than expected, that's a beautiful thing. Your coach will pull back on the throttle a bit. It's better to be early than behind in the process. There is so much nonsense out there. So please spread the word about this show to even one person today that is competing or thinking about competing. Also, if you can take a moment to leave me a review in iTunes, or post the podcast in the groups you are a part of on your socials to neutralize the nonsense that would be cool. Thanks guys for listening. I'll be back later in the week with another episode with my husband. I also have a really great interview coming up for those interested in the NPC and IFBB federation. You won't want to miss this one. Speaking of NPC, I have another NPC virtual posing clinic for all men and women categories from bodybuilding to bikini coming up October 28th. Get the scoop on the judging differences, what makes NPC unique, and how to be a stand out on stage. Competing in OCB? I have an official virtual posing clinic coming up November 4th too. Info on both these clinics and my weekly virtual posing classes can all be found at learntopose.com . I'll be back later this week. Talk to you then!
On this episode of Raising Joy, we hear the story of Megan Hodges Cook, community program coordinator at Cook Children's. Her story isn't easyfor her to share, but she hopes it will help other parents in similar situations, and provide some insight into a topic that has become extremely controversial.Megan is the mother of a transgender child. Her daughter came out to her when she was 12 years old, though she saw the signs nearly a decade prior. Megan isn't embarrassed or ashamed of her story, but she knows some will have a difficult time understanding her journey. We hope listeners of this podcast will embrace Cook Children's values of kindness and respect, and embrace Megan's story of unconditional love for her child.
In this episode of Raising Joy, we discuss a new peer-to-peer support program that is underway in Cook Children's Pediatric Intensive Care Unit (PICU). Chaplain Amanda Payne Lindsay and Katelyn Terry, RN, join us to talk about the program's goals, how it works, and the impact it's having on PICU staff.The PICU can be a traumatic environment for health care workers, and this program is aimed at limiting the impact of stress, depression, anxiety, and burnout. The program trains appointed PICU employees to serve as supportive peers to lean on in times of need.Listen to learn how they started the peer-to-peer support program and why similar programs could benefit workplaces of all kinds.
Lords: * Lesley * Nathan Topics: * Thinking of survival shows like Alone, is "wilderness survival" a sport? * Regional differences in the tone and caliber of NextDoor posts * Pastry arbitrage * The Light That Shines When Things End * https://files.fireside.fm/file/fireside-uploads/images/3/3597ddeb-e52e-4cda-a59c-c64600489fea/bOfIPmqs.png * Wild takahē (TAH-kah-hay) have been reintroduced into the mountains of New Zealand * How are we feeling about the Boston Robotics advancements? Welcome our new robot overlords or not? Microtopics: * Hyper Light Breaker. * Bumpy Grumpy. * Recording a podcast from inside a toilet. * Fishtank bubbling noises. * Assigning a point value to eating reindeer lichen. * Eating your belt because someone famous ate their belt once in the 19th century. * Starving contests. * Calling in an air drop for your favorite outdoor survivalists. * The reality show where a guy is living alone in an apartment scouring thousands of magazines for offers of free stuff. * The "it's a living" joke. * Pez Guy. * Trying to redeem Pepsi tokens for a fighter jet. * A boiler room full of people tilting soda bottles. * Weary cereal mascots. * Hippies living in a canyon until Topanga emerges. * Making a Nextdoor post about a guy peering in your window and the replies are like "it's cool it's just Window Peering Jim checking out your remodel." * Making a Nextdoor post about finding a baby goat and what do I do and a reply saying "you need to call the Goat Goddess" and another reply saying "I'm the Goat Goddess and I can help you." * Encouraging microcultures. * Surfacing positive comments to the top of Youtube videos. * Using technology to steer people away from being terrible. * Writing a story about a guy with a sword. * Writing a parody of bad fanfiction and building Minecraft worlds to support your world building. * Whether jokes are funnier now or if old jokes are just out of fashion. * Trying to relate to the kids by saying "I can has cheeseburger?" * How art used to happen before copyright law fucked everything up. * The dudes at the farmers market selling tomatoes that are obviously from the grocery store. * The farm with a sign that says "come pick pumpkins at our pumpkin patch" but the pumpkins are just sitting on the ground and by pick they just meant "select." * The Quasi-Authentic Experience. * A pumpkin velcroed to a vine. * A large hill. (Not a mountain.) * Making the light a liar, at least until your mid-thirties. * Ruining an otherwise amazing moment. * A Minority Report precog murder kind of situation. * Whether the light has a bell too. * A poem that's just a shower thought if you think about it. * Taking the eggs to an incubation center. * Muppet Bird flavor. * Cutting open a cookie monster to reveal the cookie layers inside. * Seeing the Cookie Monster's leg in the window of the butcher shop. * The roast chicken saying "It's a living!" as you slice it up. * Robots that sound like bees. * Slipping on the ice and hearing the bees. * Whether fun robots are even scarier than serious robots. * Moxie the child companion robot. * A dog named Spot and his SDK. * Too loud, too scary, too many bees. * People who can pollinate. * If it's empty, fill it with bees. * Memes that the kids don't think are old because they have fallen out of the cultural memory entirely. * Still being on Twitter because you have games to sell.
How do you use Lajjitaadi Avasthas when predicting? This is what we explore in the episode through the lens of "The Voice" Referendum taking place in Australia on the annular solar eclipse this 14 October 2023. We'll examine Mercury starving Jupiter, mutual Sun and Saturn starvation and agitation, the shaming of Mercury and Jupiter, plus Spiral Dynamics, whether one should call a Referendum on an eclipse?!?! and how Jupiter and the placenta can offer us a vision for humanity as it strives to heal its colonial past. Links available at www.fionamarques.com/thevedicastrologypodcast/s3-episode-2-mercury-starving-jupiter-and-the-voice-referendumJoin me at https://www.patreon.com/fionamarques to keep the conversation going - I can't wait to hear your take on the latest episode. Thanks for your support!Support the show
It's less than four months since Uganda's president signed a new anti-gay law, condemned by the UN as “among the worst of its kind in the world”. ITV News has since learned the people who it oppresses are being tortured, starved and forced to live on the run in their own land. So why are other nations so keen to follow Uganda's lead? ITV News Digital Video Producer Sam Leader tells John Ray what you need to know...For more on this, head over to ITV News on TikTok to see Sam's full investigation.
Helen Ramsbottom, RN, and Melody Hackfeld, RN, both case managers with Cook Children's psychiatric department, join the Raising Joy podcast to discuss how to manage a child's mental health care after they are released from an inpatient psychiatric unit. They also discuss resources and support groups for parents, such as Links of Hope.In addition, we learn about the ASQ tool, which is used by nurses in the emergency department at Cook Children's to identify suicidal patients. The tool is comprised of questions that are asked to every patient, regardless of their reason for visiting the emergency department. Since 2017, 640 suicidal children have been identified and received the support they needed. You can learn more about the ASQ tool in the Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatric Nursing and on Checkup Newsroom. In this episode, you will learn:· What to expect when your child is discharged from an inpatient psychiatric unit· How to create a transition plan to help your child adjust to being home· How to support your child's long-term mental healthListen in to learn how to help your child thrive!