Study of the collection, analysis, interpretation, and presentation of data
It is very easy to see Xzibit as the "Pimp My Ride" guy. But look past the glorious relic of 00s America and you find a rapper that could hang with the best of them, tooled up with top tier lyrics and an unmistakable voice.TIMESTAMPS:Weekly Music Roundup - (1:32) Topic Intro/Ben's Research House - (19:29) At the Speed of Life - (30:49)40 Dayz & 40 Nightz - (37:26) Restless - (43:32) Man vs. Machine - (53:11)Weapons of Mass Destruction (& Pimp My Ride) - (1:00:34) Full Circle - (1:11:20)Napalm - (1:16:29) Lighter Note - (1:23:55) Thanks for listening. Below are the Social accounts for all parties involved. Be sure to let us know that you're supporting us!Music - "Pizza And Video Games" by Bonus Points (Thanks to Chillhop Records for the right to use)HHBTN (Twitter & IG) - @HipHopNumbers5E (Twitter & IG) - @5thElement_UK5E Community DiscordChillHop (Twitter) - @ChillhopdotcomBonus Points (Twitter) - @BonusPoints92Other Podcasts Under The 5EPN:"What's Good?" W/ Charlie TaylorIn Search of SauceBlack Women Watch...5EPN RadioThe Beauty Of Independence
Greg and Patrick explore the generalized linear model as a powerful framework for building regression models for binary and other discretely distributed dependent variables. Along the way they also mention stealing property, statistical conspiracy theories, mic drops, coming uncorked, getting punched by biostatisticians, big logistic, tapping out, the Oakland Raiders, being 8.5 feet tall, sheep bones, cleaning up after the party so your parents don't find out, arm strength, the regression whisperer, what we giveth we taketh away, and sultry voices.
Alex and Bobby wade into the discourse about whose fault a potential delay to the season would be, and whether or not fans have any right to to feel entitled to the 2022 season starting on time. Then, they're joined by Emma Baccellieri of Sports Illustrated to discuss her piece on The Players' League, an 1890 National League spinoff that was run like a co-op amongst professional baseball players. Read Emma's Players' League story here Songs featured in this episode: Gary U.S. Bonds — "New Orleans" • Hank Williams, Drifting Cowboys — "Take These Chains From My Heart" • Booker T & the M.G.'s — “Green Onions”
On this week's episode, we are joined from Seattle by the CEO of Police Strategies LLC, Bob Scales. We discuss Bob's experiences in dealing with the U.S. Department of Justice during the Seattle Police Department's consent decree. He also provides us with a much deeper dive into the DOJ's and media's often misinterpretation of police data and why it's important for police agencies to proactively track and analyze their own statistics to better inform both officers and the communities they serve. Resources/Links/Websites:Bob Scales | LinkedInPolice Strategies LLC - Police Force Analysis Systembob@policestrategies.comGuest Bio: Bob Scales is a former King County (WA) deputy prosecutor and Special Assistant United States Attorney for the Western District of Washington. He worked for 14 years for the City of Seattle as a public safety policy advisor to three Mayors. Bob represented the Seattle Police Department during the 2011 DOJ pattern or practice investigation and served as the Compliance Coordinator under the federal Consent Decree. He currently serves as the CEO of Police Strategies LLC.
Join "Mind Over Murder" co-hosts Kristin Dilley and Bill Thomas as they interview Thomas Hargrove, founder of the Murder Accountability Project to find out why so many murders are going unsolved, and how the data compiled by the Murder Accountability Project can help law enforcement get the resources needed to solve more cases. This is part 1 of 2 episodes.Murder Accountability Project: http://www.murderdata.org/Citizens! Check out our new line of "Mind Over Murder" t-shirts and other good stuff !https://www.teepublic.com/stores/mind-over-murder-podcast?ref_id=23885The Colonial Parkway Murders were the subject of a new four-part television series, "The Lover's Lane Murders," which made its debut on the Oxygen Network on Feb 11, 2021: https://www.oxygen.com/lovers-lane-murdersWho Were The Colonial Parkway Murder Victims? 8 Young People All Killed In Virginia Within 4 Yearshttps://www.oxygen.com/lovers-lane-murders/crime-news/who-were-the-colonial-parkway-murder-victimsWashington Post Magazine: "Victims, Families and America's Thirst for True-Crime Stories." "For Bill Thomas, his sister Cathy's murder is a deeply personal tragedy. For millions of true-crime fans, it's entertainment." https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/magazine/wp/2019/07/30/feature/victims-families-and-americas-thirst-for-true-crime-stories/Daily Press excellent series of articles on the Colonial Parkway Murders: http://digital.dailypress.com/static/parkway_cottage/main/index.htmlDateline NBC Crime Capsule: Colonial Parkway Murders https://www.nbcnews.com/dateline/video/dateline-crime-capsule-the-colonial-parkway-murders-1353827907555 Colonial Parkway Murders Facebook page with more than 14,000 followers: https://www.facebook.com/ColonialParkwayCase Please subscribe and rate us at your favorite podcast sites. Ratings and reviews are very important. Thanks.Please rate Mind Over Murder here: https://lovethepodcast.com/jpHq3qWe launch a new episode of "Mind Over Murder" every Monday. Please share and tell your friends!Sponsors: Othram and DNAsolves.comContribute Your DNA to help solve cases: https://dnasolves.com/user/registerFollow "Mind Over Murder" on Twitter: https://twitter.com/MurderOverFollow Bill Thomas on Twitter: https://twitter.com/BillThomas56Follow "Mind Over Murder" on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/mindoverpodcast/Follow "Colonial Parkway Murders" on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ColonialParkwayCase/Follow us on InstaGram:: https://www.instagram.com/colonialparkwaymurders/Check out the entire Crawlspace Media network at http://crawlspace-media.com/All rights reserved. Mind Over Murder, Copyright Bill Thomas and Kristin Dilley, Another Dog Productions/Absolute Zero Productions
There is so much exciting stuff happening in paintball right now! Tyler and Marcello sit down and discuss some of the hottest topics PLUS they drop some MAJOR news on a new acquisition that is going to bring statistics back to the pro field in 2022! Fantasy paintball is back and going to be better than ever. Teams are losing players left and right. New contenders have arrived in the professional division and paintball media might be better than it's ever been! Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/bePatron?u=34554029)
We continue of "Book Of Wu" series with one of the objectively lesser consumed of the group but with one of the most fascinating stories. Join us as we dig into the man that puts the "U" in "Wu": U-God.TIMESTAMPS:Weekly Music Roundups - (2:14)Topic Intro/Ben's Research House - (24:23)Golden Arms Redemption - (38:19)Mr. Xcitement - (47:09)Dopium - (52:49)The Keynote Speech - (59:07)Venom - (1:06:27)Lighter Note - (1:12:47)Thanks for listening. Below are the Social accounts for all parties involved. Be sure to let us know that you're supporting us!Music - "Pizza And Video Games" by Bonus Points (Thanks to Chillhop Records for the right to use)HHBTN (Twitter & IG) - @HipHopNumbers5E (Twitter & IG) - @5thElement_UK5E Community DiscordChillHop (Twitter) - @ChillhopdotcomBonus Points (Twitter) - @BonusPoints92Other Podcasts Under The 5EPN:"What's Good?" W/ Charlie TaylorIn Search of SauceBlack Women Watch...5EPN RadioThe Beauty Of Independence
Texting is one of our favorite forms of communication because it's easy and it's fast, but can you use it for your business? And should you be using it for your business? More businesses than ever are using text marketing to grow and to nurture their audience. And today we're going to dive into everything about text marketing, figure out if you should do it, the stats behind it, and how you can get started with it right now so it will be really effective for your business. This is another part of "Nurture and Notify" in the Money Maker Method. If you don't know what the Money Maker Method is, go back to episode 155 for an overview. Links to sources: Statistics: https://mobilemonkey.com/blog/sms-marketing-statistics https://www.reach-interactive.com/resources-and-blog/seven-ways-to-grow-your-sms-marketing-list/ You can follow Kristen Goodman on Instagram: @kristengoodmancoaching https://www.instagram.com/kristengoodmancoaching/ Text "Money Maker" to 951-309-7885 to get my goal pages for the year and to track your monthly money making goals. Join my Money Makers coaching group for an amazing community, courses, and coaching. Visit iammichellegifford.com/moneymakers
Real estate professionals who put themselves in coaching compared to those who don't, do better. When it comes to real estate coaching, look no further than Tom Ferry. https://www.jasonpantana.com/ (Jason Pantana), business coach and National Speaker for https://www.tomferry.com/ (Tom Ferry), is here with your host Bill Risser. Join Jason as he talks about his journey into real estate and coaching. Find out how the Tom Ferry International has been so successful for all these years. Learn how to market through social media and how to find your niche in all this. Discover all this and more in today's episode with Jason Pantana. --- Jason Pantana, Business Coach and National Speaker for Tom Ferry International I'm excited. https://therealestatesessions.com/episodes/episode-267-sean-carpenter-coldwell-banker-and-sean-speaks/ (Sean Carpenter), who's probably my number one guest-getter on the show, has connected me with somebody I've known for a long time because of what he does in the industry. We're going to be talking to https://www.jasonpantana.com/ (Jason Pantana). He is a business coach and the national trainer for Tom Ferry. It's going to be a lot of fun. We're going to share a little bit about where he grew up and how he ended up in Nashville. What I want to get to with Jason is talking about how important coaching is in the real estate space, and why not talk with the number one coaching operation in the country? It makes sense. Jason, welcome to the show. Thanks so much for having me. I'm pumped. I owe credit to Sean Carpenter. He's been a long-time friend and an awesome guy. I'm sure you guys have run into each other many times in different cities around the country. We have spoken to different events. We've got a long history. I've known him for most of my real estate career. We'll talk about getting to Nashville and what took you there. First, let's talk about Lynchburg, Virginia. As we are doing this episode, where you live in Lynchburg are buried in a bunch of snow. As a kid who grew up in San Diego, I have no idea what it's like. Share a little bit about growing up in Lynchburg? I grew up in Lynchburg, Virginia. I moved to Nashville when I was 21. That's where I am now. Lynchburg is a small college town. There are several colleges. There is Liberty University, Lynchburg University in the area and Radford. Tech down the road and UVA up the road. It's definitely a college town. Everybody calls it a cul de sac town and I love Lynchburg. My family is still there. It's home. It's a cul de sac town because it's one of those places that people come and they don't leave. They don't leave because it's a nice, not too little, not too big, right size town. It was peaceful. I had a great suburban life, family, friends and school. It was a wonderful place to grow up. I don't know what else there is to say about it, other than it was what a lot of people would hope for as far as a place to grow up. There's a huge benefit to small-town living. What family feels like, neighbors are neighbors. It's not like growing up in a city where everybody pulls into a garage and it goes into their home. I was there over the holidays visiting family and I was like, “There's where I ride my bike.” I was showing them stuff because we were driving down the area. I was like, “It was such a different way of living too because I'd be on my bike and gone literally all day with all the neighborhood kids.” We had a blast. It was a good grip in the ‘90s. It was a good life. It was fun. You ended up going to school in your hometown, which is awesome. I always liked to find out what was the field of study? What were you focusing on? What was this big plan as you're eighteen years old, which turned out always a little bit different? I went to Liberty University. My dad is a retired professor from Liberty. He taught Statistics and various other things in that department. I was always destined to go there....
People Group Details: https://joshuaproject.net/people_groups/14926 Listen to "A Third of Us" podcast with Greg Kelley, produced by the Alliance for the Unreached: https://alliancefortheunreached.org/podcast/ Watch "Stories of Courageous Christians" w/ Mark Kordic https://storiesofcourageouschristians.com/stories-of-courageous-christians
In today's episode, Patrick and Greg use the context of COVID rapid tests to discuss issues of sensitivity, specificity, positive and negative predicted values, and the generally questionable utility of test accuracy information. Along the way they also mention escape rooms, C4, Embassy Suites, palak paneer, 93% accurate, astragali, SAT prep courses, the volume of a cone, risk and burden, and digging up the Rev.
Bobby and Alex are back with a very special episode this week. They've invited on their friends Jake Mintz and Jordan Shusterman of Céspedes Family BBQ to do the unthinkable: draft the owners who they would actually want — or wouldn't hate — to have running their team. Some of the choices may surprise you and some may not, but the episode reveals the colorful history of some of baseball's lesser known owners and is sure to give you a better understanding of the billionaires who run the sport we love to hate and hate to love. Follow Céspedes Family BBQ on Twitter at @CespedesBBQ. Songs featured in this episode: H.E.R. — "Do To Me" • Booker T & the M.G.'s — “Green Onions”
During the lifetime of an agency, how that agency/agency owner approaches business development evolves. In the beginning, an agency's first clients are people the agency owner knows personally. From there, as the agency matures and grows, it morphs into working with people who have been referred to the agency by happy clients. Many agencies never evolve past this level of business development. It can be challenging to see options for the continuum of business development beyond the normal routine. Today's episode is continuing our deep dive into agency biz dev. Building up the previous discussion about the importance of finding a niche, Drew looks at the 5 stages that create the continuum of business development and explains why 85% of agencies never reach the most effective and sophisticated of levels. You get to decide where on the continuum your agency lands. But to make an informed decision, you have to know your options. A big thank you to our podcast's presenting sponsor, White Label IQ. They're an amazing resource for agencies who want to outsource their design, dev, or PPC work at wholesale prices. Check out their special offer (10 free hours!) for podcast listeners here. What You Will Learn in This Episode: The five stages on the continuum of business development Why offering deals never serves in the long run The need to be interesting instead of interested Statistics related to how prospects find their agency The ideal structure for an agency
Welcome back everyone to another episode of Are We Adulting Yet! The show that discusses all of the adult obstacles, drama, and struggles we all face in our day to day lives. This week we start off with our Grown Folk Business. The segment where we vent about all of the adult tasks that have consumed our lives lately. We all need a moment to decompress and let it all out. We then came together to discuss the juicy story that we're sure has been flooding everybody's timeline. Drake and his hot sauce story is definitely getting people talking so you know we had to put our two cents in on the topic. Unfortunately, these types of incidences happen all of the time, and not just with celebrities. Statistics show that tricking your partner into getting pregnant is mostly common in normal everyday relationships and sexual encounters among both men and women. Why are so many of us ok with deceiving others in such a life changing way. Could it be because of money? Love? Our ego? Also, we are currently taking any suggestions for any future guest appearances on the show. So if you feel like you or someone you know may be a good fit, HIT US UPemail@example.comWanna follow the hosts on IG?!Are We Adulting Yet: https://www.instagram.com/areweadultingyetpodcast/Dali: https://www.instagram.com/daliconpique/JQ: https://www.instagram.com/jayyyquuu/
Does climate change deserve the panic it has caused in recent years? Based on statistics, it may not warrant the reaction we have been affording it. Listen up to learn: When air pollution was really the worst How the green transition can truly succeed Why recent climate models may be fundamentally flawed Bjorn Lomborg, the author of False Alarm, shares his work researching the true impact of climate change and the cost of the panic caused in recent years. Climate change has long been touted as one of the most significant threats to the modern world. However, based on the statistics presented outside of the mainstream, the effects may not warrant the reaction the world has afforded it. While the effects of climate change are damaging in particular ways, the reality of the situation is that the situation may have been improving the entire time. Even if global agencies are influencing modern models, the data actually may show a gradual improvement, despite the reality of global warming. Visit https://www.lomborg.com to learn more. Episode also available on Apple Podcast: http://apple.co/30PvU9C
By some estimates, the beloved hymn “Amazing Grace” is performed over 10 million times a year around the world. Imagine not being able to hear this sweet song! Losing the ability to hear, or being born deaf, is unimaginable for many of us who have never experienced hearing loss, but there are some surprising upsides to being differently-abled in this way. Deaf people develop keener senses of observation, touch, taste, and smell to compensate for their loss of hearing. What the hearing world may view as a loss, can lead to Sensory Superpowers for members of the deaf community. ASL, or American Sign Language, is an incredibly rich language, and it's the 6th most common language in the United States Statistics show deaf people are safer drivers due to their ability to focus on the visual aspects of driving, and actually live longer than hearing people. Ephesians 2:8–9 says, “For it is by grace you have been saved, through faith—and this is not from yourselves, it is the gift of God—not by works, so that no one can boast.” Sometimes when we lose out on something, God's grace sweeps in to fill up that space with other beautiful blessings in amazing ways. Let's pray. Heavenly Father, sometimes we see differences as stumbling blocks, but your grace tells us otherwise. Help us to be noticers of where your grace shines a light in the lives of those around us, and to embrace the differences we encounter. Amen.
In this episode, I have the pleasure of presenting to you someone that I've been following for a while online and at local events. I've attended his workshops and live events in an effort to learn how to better humanize my message, something that can be applied to almost any business or project. Welcome my colleague and fellow podcaster Ozeal DeBastos. Ozeal is a podcaster, podcast consultant, and founder of Ozeal Media. Since the launch of his podcast, No Permission Needed, in 2017, his show has garnered iTunes' coveted, “New and Noteworthy” designation, as well a position on Apple's Top 50 business podcast list. His podcast, No Permission Needed has an undisputed five-star rating, and over one million downloads. When starting anything you will always be beset by self-doubt and questioning your ability to perform at the highest standards. Starting a podcast for me was akin to starting a new job, the imposter syndrome was and is so real, it paralyzes you if you allow it. When Covid 19 happened it struck me that the time is now…no more waiting, because evidently time can be so fleeing. I remember Ozeal insisting that I just start, that I don't wait until it's perfect, and that it would flow as long as I stayed true to my vision and myself. That's what this episode is here to do, motivate you to START and to keep going despite the imposter syndrome, the doubts, the self-sabotaging and not knowing the process. This year we both encourage you to take the opportunity to “humanize your message” and make it a viable part of any marketing strategy. Whether in business or your personal brand, we think this is the time to tell everyone your story! Statistics mentioned in the episode link Follow Ozeal at ozeal_media and website! Like the podcast? Follow @vibesbyalicia for updates and great content! Please I'd love it if you'd share this link with 5 of your Friends today! Created by Alicia A. Elatassi, Thinking Boutique by Alicia TBByAlicia.com
Diversity, equity, and inclusion are not only humanitarian issues. A plethora of proof exists pointing to the fact that workplaces that embrace these three principles are more productive and effective. During today's episode, we discuss why this is a conversation that we can no longer ignore in society or our businesses. Beyond defining these terms, we look at examples of how their implementation plays out financially and systemically. We go on to explore why it can be necessary to overcompensate for one group to level the playing field, and what it means to think of diversity as a benefit rather than an obligation. If you are leading a company, you can create systemic change from the inside. During today's episode, we ask you to look at your company reflectively, and consider what you can do to include people from different backgrounds, offering guidance on how to go create a strategy, form a plan, and equip your team with the tools to implement it. It's a hard conversation, but it's something that has to happen. All this can be distilled into treating everyone with respect and leading with curiosity. Tune into this episode to find a starting point. What you'll learn about in this episode:What it means for a company to be diverse, equitable, and inclusive.Why this is a conversation we can no longer ignore in society or our businesses.A definition for diversity: the degree to which the spectrum is represented.Some of the people groups to be considered within this spectrum: ability or disability, age, ethnicity, gender, language, the LGBTQ+ movement, and military status.How Small Giants define equity as the recognition of systemic barriers.An example of how this works in terms of the construct of how we spend money.Rethinking systems and structures to create another level of equity.What it means to overcompensate for one group of people to create equity.Why inclusivity is important to consider regardless of how you feel about it. How whatever is repressed or oppressed in a system will get louder and louder.Daelynn Moyer's definition for inclusivity: the degree to which a culture embraces or welcomes those of differing privilege.The change of perspective that leads to thinking of diversity as a benefit.What an inclusive space looks and feels like for members of a community or workplace.Why diversity, inclusivity, and equity are so important: it's fundamentally a humanitarian issue.The data-driven proof that more inclusive workspaces are more productive.Statistics that point to the proof that inclusive workplaces are more effective.How rapid change is far faster than you are experiencing. Why it is important to ask what inclusivity looks like in your workplace and how you implement it. How to take a reflective look at how you are doing as a company and what the next steps should be. The next step of implementing DEI: developing a strategy. What the final step entails: having a plan. Providing tools for people to implement DEI in your company to close gaps in the system.Measuring and monitoring your progress.
In the Emergency Management of Chronic Pain podcast, Duncan Grossman and Reuben Strayer discuss how and why patients with chronic pain present to the ED. Managing patients with chronic pain is challenging and often it feels like these patients present to the ED during every shift. But… is it as common as it feels? Statistics suggest that 20% of American adults suffer from chronic pain. Why? Well, opioids are both the disease and the cure. Opioids are effective for managing acute pain. However, when they are used for (even) more than a couple of days they can start to cause pain. Therefore, we have to understand the spectrum of opioid benefit vs harm. Reuben and Duncan discuss a framework that accounts for the relationship between chronic pain and opioid use. Noting that each patient presents a unique challenge. Take for example, the patient who is on daily, low dose opioids but is otherwise unaffected by their pain medication. Or, the patient who has chronic pain but doesn't take opioids. We need to be careful here as these patients can be more susceptible to developing an addiction from prescribed opioids due to their ongoing pain. What about the patient who takes opioids daily but is buying them off the street... Reuben takes us through some strategies for helping all of these patients. One such strategy is to talk to the prescribers. We need to help these patients by encouraging their prescribers to take the reins and to move the needle from opioid harm to opioid benefit. Tune in as Duncan Grossman grills Reuben Strayer on chronic pain in patients, how to manage them and how to help them. For more like this, head to our podcast page #CodaPodcast
The SCOTUS hears oral arguments against Biden's vaccine mandate, California forces COVID-Positive nurses to work, and Matt Walsh gets suspended from Twitter over transgender tweets. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/williamhallshow/support
Welcome to a brand new DITD miniseries, Hip-Hop Neighbours. Similar to "Contemporary Cool", we pick an album each to talk about but what's unique about "Hip-Hop Neighbours" is that we pick albums from non-Hip-Hop genres that have some form of connective tissue to Hip-Hop. And in an effort to provide openings for you to explore past your regular tastes, it'll also tell you about how, in some way, all music is connected.TIMESTAMPS:Weekly Music Roundup - (1:19) Series Intro - (11:37)Welcome To Jamrock - (14:55)Ventura - (27:41) Lighter Note - (50:12) Thanks for listening. Below are the Social accounts for all parties involved. Be sure to let us know that you're supporting us!Music - "Pizza And Video Games" by Bonus Points (Thanks to Chillhop Records for the right to use)HHBTN (Twitter & IG) - @HipHopNumbers5E (Twitter & IG) - @5thElement_UK5E Community DiscordChillHop (Twitter) - @ChillhopdotcomBonus Points (Twitter) - @BonusPoints92Other Podcasts Under The 5EPN:"What's Good?" W/ Charlie TaylorIn Search of SauceBlack Women Watch...5EPN RadioThe Beauty Of Independence
Welcome to The Times of Israel's Daily Briefing, your 15-minute audio update on what's happening in Israel, the Middle East, and the Jewish world, from Sunday through Thursday. Political correspondent Tal Schneider and senior analyst Haviv Rettig Gur join host Amanda Borschel-Dan in today's episode. We start the program by discussing the complicated relations between Israel and Hungary vis a vis the Bennett government. What's on the horizon? We then move to the made-for-reality-tv lawsuit of a libel case against former prime minister Ehud Olmert brought by former prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu and his family. In May, Netanyahu's family filed a defamation lawsuit against Olmert for calling the then-prime minister, his wife Sara, and eldest son Yair “mentally ill” in interviews. We explore why it's not an easy case to judge. The second half of the program is devoted to a scoop brought by Schneider in which she discovered that the Central Bureau of Statistics is changing its categorization of almost half a million Israelis from "other" to a new "extended Jewish" category. What does this mean? Discussed articles include: Two former PMs clash in court, as Netanyahus sue Olmert for calling them crazy Israel to begin classifying non-Arab gentile citizens as ‘extended Jewish' Subscribe to The Times of Israel Daily Briefing on iTunes, Spotify, PlayerFM, Google Play, or wherever you get your podcasts. Image: Former prime minister Ehud Olmert in the Tel Aviv Magistrate's Court, January 10, 2022, during a preliminary hearing in a defamation lawsuit brought by former prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu and his family. (Avshalom Sassoni/Pool Photo via AP) See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Coach Collins Talks Basketball Check out. [Teachhoops.com](https://teachhoops.com/) 14 day Free Trial Funnel Down Defense Podcast https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/funnel-down-defense/id1593734011 Want More Funnel Down Defense https://coachcollins.podia.com/funnel-down-defense [Facebook Group . Basketball Coaches](https://www.facebook.com/groups/basketballcoaches/) [Facebook Group . Basketball Drills](https://www.facebook.com/groups/321590381624013/) Want to Get a Question Answered? [ Leave a Question here](https://www.speakpipe.com/Teachhoops) Check out our other podcast [High School Hoops ](https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/high-school-hoops-coaching-high-school-basketball/id1441192866) Check out our Sponsors [HERE](https://drdishbasketball.com/) Mention Coach Unplugged and get 350 dollars off your next purchase basketball resources free basketball resources Coach Unplugged Basketball drills, basketball coach, basketball workouts, basketball dribbling drills, ball handling drills, passing drills, shooting drills, basketball training equipment, basketball conditioning, fun basketball games, basketball jerseys, basketball shooting machine, basketball shot, basketball ball, basketball training, basketball camps, youth basketball, youth basketball leagues, basketball recruiting, basketball coaching jobs, basketball tryouts, basketball coach, youth basketball drills, The Basketball Podcast, How to Coach Basketball, Funnel Down Defense FDD Funnel Defense Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
In today's episode Greg & Patrick discuss the causes, consequences, and potential solutions associated with negative residual variances in factor analyses, a condition commonly called a Heywood case. Along the we way they also mention vegetarian pepperoni, Jaws Part 2, coffin seat belts, balancing a ship, bad puns, sterilizing needles, dead canaries, hitchhikers, legal depositions, boxes of geodes, knowing what time it is, and models that give you the finger.
Alex and Bobby banter about a potential ARod-Cast for Sunday Night Baseball, and then give their not-so-surprised reactions to MLB Network letting Ken Rosenthal go. Then, they bring on Andrea Williams, author of “Baseball's Leading Lady: Effa Manley and the Rise and Fall of the Negro Leagues,” to discuss her interest in Manley and the impetus for writing a children's book about her, reevaluating Branch Rickey's legacy, the lasting impact of the dearth of Black executives in 20th century baseball, the ongoing recognition of the Negro Leagues by MLB, and much more. Follow Andrea on Twitter at @AndreaWillWrite. Links: Jackie Robinson and the death of the Negro Leagues The erasure of baseball's Black executives and managers Buy “Baseball's Leading Lady” ESPN to consider an ARod-Cast for Sunday Night Baseball MLB Network declines to bring back Ken Rosenthal Songs featured in this episode: The B-52's — “Give Me Back My Man” • Melba Moore — “Standing Right Here” • Booker T & the M.G.'s — “Green Onions”
Wretched Radio | Air Date: January 7, 2022 https://media-wretched.org/Radio/Podcast/WR2022-0107.mp3 Segment 1 It’s Mailbag Friday! How do you continually improve as a communicator of the Gospel? Any advice for a single, Christian dad who is co-parenting an 8-year old with a mother and stepfather who are unbelievers? Any advice to a young adult Christian attempting to promote […] The post DAYCARE STATISTICS appeared first on Wretched.
Molly Robinson today is a stylish, fit, outgoing and godly blonde lady who is involved in her local church teaching sunday school, singing in choir and supporting her husbands evangelical ministry. She likes to make her food from scratch, hike, and visit with her grandkids. She consistently stays busy with one project or another and is authoring her own book. I tell you these things because you wouldn't believe her story or where she has come from. Which is the Point. A life surrendered to Christ, allowing God to take the shattered pieces of a broken heart and make it new, valuable and healed! Rejected by both her parents, left to navigate lives difficulties with a mentality that the only one who would look out for her was herself.... she needed a miracle. Statistics were not in her favor. BUT the Miracle of Gods rescue and had the ability to heal her and leave her with NO SMELL OF SMOKE.
Expensive watches have been a status symbol for centuries, but now, weird-looking bands have replaced the bingy Rolexes. Instead of signaling wealth, these new gizmos signal a keen interest and commitment to health. Welcome to the world of wearable health tech. On a basic level, you can track your daily steps and your heart rate. More advanced devices can track respiratory rate, HRV, body temperature, and even blood oxygen levels. Wearable health tech has made huge strides forward recently, and many consumer devices can now hold their own with clinical-grade equipment. My guest on this week's show is a quantified scientist who will help us learn to measure, track and improve our health. Learn Best health tracker for under $100 Best health tracker if money is not an issue Best sleep tracking device What we really know about the microbiome Weekly brain MRI's LinksRob's Website Rob's YouTube Channel ABOUT OUR GUESTRob ter Horst is a postdoctoral researcher who studies the immune system using bioinformatics which includes machine learning and statistics. Rob is neck deep in the quantified self movement. He measures and tracks everything in his life, a laborious task that demands 11 hours a week and includes a weekly brain MRI, sleep EEG and gut microbiome composition tests. Nutritional Tip of the Week Calorie Counting Like the Show? Leave us a Review on iTunes
We all know the stereotype of the lazy, bong-using teen isn't an accurate picture of the average cannabis user. To know what cannabis users are really like today, you have to rely on data-backed experts like Cy Scott. Cy is the CEO and cofounder of Headset, a cannabis analytics company that helps businesses use data to make effective strategies. In this week's episode, Cy gets into some of the nitty gritty data about who's using cannabis nowadays and how they're using it. He also talks about the differences between the consumer generations, and what that says about the products that are hitting the shelves.
Happy New Year one and all! We kick off the New Year by taking one more quick look back at 2021 and talking about our two favourite albums of '21.TIMESTAMPS:Planet Her - (10:21)Pink Noise - (25:45)We're All Alone In This Together - (37:59)Sometimes I Might Be Introvert - (1:00:53)Lighter Note - (1:18:56)Additional reading - Charlie's Top 10 Albums of 2021 Thanks for listening. Below are the Social accounts for all parties involved. Be sure to let us know that you're supporting us!Music - "Pizza And Video Games" by Bonus Points (Thanks to Chillhop Records for the right to use)HHBTN (Twitter & IG) - @HipHopNumbers5E (Twitter & IG) - @5thElement_UK5E Community DiscordChillHop (Twitter) - @ChillhopdotcomBonus Points (Twitter) - @BonusPoints92Other Podcasts Under The 5EPN:"What's Good?" W/ Charlie TaylorIn Search of SauceBlack Women Watch...5EPN RadioThe Beauty Of Independence
To ring in the New Year, Bobby and Alex bring back Michael Baumann, staff writer at The Ringer, for their third annual State of Labor in Baseball, where they survey baseball's current labor landscape and examine the key dynamics that will define the sport's coming years. Amid the ongoing lockout, they look at whether the current stalemate tracks with where they thought things would be going, which issues are most important to the current fight, the position the players find themselves in and how it differs from past CBA negotiations, how the plight of amateur and minor league players plays into the ongoing tug-of-war (or doesn't), whether this current pace of exploitation is sustainable for the sport, and much more. Follow Michael on Twitter at @MichaelBaumann. Links: Buy a Tipping Pitches t-shirt Songs featured in this episode: Clarence Carter — "Slip Away" • Booker T & the M.G.'s — “Green Onions”
Dr. Terry Root is an active conservator of the earth and all its species. She was a lead author of the Intergovernmental Panel for Climate Change Report in 2007, resulting in Dr. Root being co-awarded the Nobel Peace Prize along with Vice President Al Gore. In addition to other honors, Root was awarded the “Spirit of Defenders Award for Science” by Defenders of Wildlife in 2010, and a Lifetime Achievement Award in 2016 from the conservation organization Point Blue. She served on the National Audubon Board of Directors from 2010 to 2019, currently serves on the board of Defenders of Wildlife, Birds Caribbean, and is on numerous science advisory boards, including the American Wind and Wildlife Institute. Root earned her undergraduate degree in Mathematics and Statistics from the University of New Mexico, her master's degree in Biology from the University of Colorado and her doctorate in Biology from Princeton University. She was a professor at the University of Michigan for 15 years, and then at Stanford University for 15 years where she still serves as Professor Emerita. She joins us at the microphone from her home in Sarasota, FL. You can contact Dr. Root at TRoot@Stanford.edu The Storytellers hosted by Grace Sammon, focuses on individuals who choose to leave their mark on the world through the art of story. Each episode engages guests and listeners in the story behind the story of authors, artists, reporters and others who leave a legacy of storytelling. Applying her years of experience as an educator, entrepreneur, author, and storyteller herself, Grace brings to listeners an intimate one-on-one experience with her guests. The Storytellers is a copyrighted work © of Grace Sammon and Authors on The Air Global Radio Network. Visit Grace at her website www.gracesammon.net. Contact Grace about being a guest on the show, email her at firstname.lastname@example.org Follow Grace: On Facebook https://www.facebook.com/GraceSammonWrites/ On Instagram https://www.instagram.com/GraceSammonWrites/ On Twitter https://www.twitter.com/GSammonWrites On LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/grace-sammon-84389153/ #TheStorytellers #Storyteller #Storytellers # Storytelling #AuhtorInterview #LetsTalkBooks #LeaveYourMark #Legacy #AuthorLife #StorytellerLife #ArtofStory #nobelprize #nobelprizewinner #climatechange #theearthsstory #audobon #birds #audobonsociety #universityofnewmexico #stanford #sarasotaflorida #mathematics #science #environment #wildlife #birding #algore #defenseofwildlife #AuthorsOnTheAirGlobalRadioNetwork
Piglet survivability is a very important factor for all producers because those first few days can heavily influence the growth and feed efficiency of the pig for the rest of its life. Farrowing is also an extremely hectic period with a lot to do in a very short time frame. That is why we need to make sure we are using the best methods available to keep our piglets healthy and to maximize growth. In today's episode with Dr. Katherine Vande Pol, she discusses some research findings that help to validate some of the most effective methods for cross-fostering, decreasing piglet mortality, piglet drying, and other potential methods for improving piglet survivability. "
Today Liz and I are tackling the New Year with a new episode all about how we plan to set goals for 2022 and share some of the things we're most excited about! We wanted to share about real goals that we're setting, and how being honest with yourself (and your priorities!) is the best way to approach the "new year new you" resolution that so many of us set. Enjoy! www.LawntrepreneurAcademy.com Brian's Lawn Maintenance - YouTube https://linktr.ee/brianslawnmaintenance (w/ Brians10 Deals) www.thehardscapeacademy.com @brianslawnmaintenance Brian's Lawn Maintenance * PO Box 930233 * Wixom, MI 48393
We took a week off, but we're back in full force. 2021 is in the rear-view mirror, and we spent a good deal of time covering the current state of the league (first part) along with our version of a 2021 year-end review (second part). Cold, the Winter Classic, and the importance of eradicating the emerald ash borer were also discussed.
Crime rate of Delaware. 70year ex-husband drove by his estranged wife's house where she's lives w her grandson and shot up the kitchen bedroom and living room. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/cassandra711/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/cassandra711/support
In this recap, US markets ended the year higher, in the last trading week of 2021, finishing a year of repeated records for the major indexes, helped by low-interest rates & the rollout of Covid-19 vaccines. Dow +18.73% in 2021; S&P 500 +26.89% in 2021; NASDAQ +21.39% in 2021. Global markets ended the week and the year was mostly higher too. The omicron variant still causes fears. China's National Bureau of Statistics reported that the country's industrial profits in November rose +9% [...] The post Recap January 2: Food crisis, Energy crisis, 5G dangerous to health? (Recap Ep156) appeared first on Investing & Day Trading Education: Day Trading Academy.
To end the year, hosts of the various 5EPN podcasts come together to reflect on the year that has been 2021, the podcasts themselves and finish with a fun team exercise.To everyone that has listened to a 5EPN Podcast this year, on behalf of everyone in the 5EPN, we thank you for your listenership, your time and we hope we can join you as you begin your journey through 2022.The music was "Nothing But Luv" by aso. Thanks to Chillhop Music for the ability to use.Be sure to peep the other Podcasts under The 5EPN:"What's Good?" W/ Charlie TaylorIn Search of SauceBlack Women Watch...5EPN RadioThe Beauty Of Independence
We yelled "HUZZAH!" at the top of all the hills before talking about the nuances of interval recovery approaches, our differing approaches to BUSINESS, offseason yoga, what athletes need to know about the omicron variant, the difficulties of observational studies, and a new study on the menstrual cycle and performance. What a year! We appreciate you all so much, thank you for being on this journey with us. HAPPY NEW YEAR! WOOHOO! Huzzah! WHOOP promo code for 15% off all memberships: SWAP join.whoop.com/swap Figure 2 referenced in episode: https://tinyurl.com/figure2menstrualcycle
In the third hour, Zach Zaidman and Tom Thayer dissected what Bears rookie quarterback Justin Fields' poor statistics actually mean this season. Should he be better? They compared Fields to other quarterbacks in the NFL and discussed where we've seen growth from him. Some Bears fans may be worried about Fields' development, but the guys are here to calm them down. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Dr. Tianyi Jiang (TJ) co-founded AvePoint in 2001 and has served as the organization's Chief Executive Officer since 2005. A recipient of Ernst & Young's Entrepreneur of the Year award in New Jersey in 2010, TJ received both B.S. and Masters in Electrical and Computer Engineering from Cornell University, and a Master of Philosophy and a Ph.D. in Data Mining from the Department of Information Systems, Operations Management, and Statistics, Stern School of Business, New York University.
Worried about what 2022 is going to look like? Tune in as Ron and Heather analyzes some news about crime stats and interest rates, and share some tips that will help you plan the life you want and reach your goals. WHAT YOU'LL LEARN FROM THIS EPISODE Why people need access to crime statistics Are interest rates going up in 2022? How to make things happen Why you should plan your business around family The importance of setting big goals RESOURCES FROM THIS EPISODE NeighborhoodScout MindMeister Who not how by Dan Sullivan CONNECT WITH US: If you need help with anything in real estate, please email: email@example.com Reach Ron: RP Capital Leave podcast reviews and topic suggestions: iTunes Subscribe and get additional info: Get Real Estate Success
Have you ever wanted to write a book but weren't sure where to start? Statistics show that 81% of people want to write a book but only 5% actually do. We need to change that! If you have ever felt a calling to share your story with the world, this episode of Leading Lady is for you. I had the honor of sitting down with Camille Campins-Adams to talk about how to finally take action and write a book that your readers can't put down. Camille is a bestselling author, author coach, and lover of books. She has a master's degree in creative writing with a focus on nonfiction. While in grad school, she read and wrote tens of thousands of words per semester and loved every minute of it. Oh, and she did it all with two kids...ages three and under! She's truly committed to what she does! Today, Camille lives in Tampa Bay, FL with her middle-school sweetheart, two boys, and baby girl. You don't want to write a book that ends up on a bookshelf collecting dust. Tune in to learn how an author coach can help you write a book that offers your reader a truly transformational journey and sells like crazy. Resources Mentioned: Register for Camille's Author Coffee Chat Discussion Get her free Manuscript Formatting Tips and Tricks Tutorial Check out Camille's website Follow Camille On Instagram Follow Camille on Facebook Connect With Camille on LinkedIn Show notes available at www.leadinglady-coaching.com/podcast Have you joined the Leading Ladies Facebook Group yet?! I would love to see you in there! Let's connect on Facebook and Instagram!
Coming up on the end of 2021, Alex and Bobby take a moment to reflect on the past year and dig into why it feels harder than ever to separate baseball as a business from baseball as a form of entertainment. Of course, they then go on to break down — surprise — the recent lawsuit over MLB's anti-trust exemption. Finally, they dig into the mailbag for some listener questions about publicly supporting your team during the lockout, the current sports media landscape, most & least important fights at the CBA table, what a dream future for baseball looks like, and much more. Links: Former minor league teams sue MLB over antitrust exemption The differences in youth development in soccer and baseball, feat. Ryan O'Hanlon Songs featured in this episode: Strange Ranger — “Needing You” • Mustafa — “Air Forces” • Booker T & the M.G.'s — “Green Onions”
Part two of our second annual 25 Players 25 and Under! We round out our respective lists and talk about our biggest risers and fallers from last year as well as what parts of our lists we have the least confidence in. Statistics for this episode provided by WNBA stats website, Across The Timeline, Synergy Sports, Positive Residual and Her Hoop Stats.
In this episode, Specialist Sports Physiotherapist, Morten Hoegh, talks about pain and injury management and research. Today, Morten talks about his workshop on pain, the problems in the research around pain and injuries, and embracing the patient as the expert. What is nociplastic pain? Hear about the injury versus pain narrative, treating the perception of injury during pain, the problem of over-treating pain, and get Morten's advice to his younger self, all on today's episode of The Healthy, Wealthy & Smart Podcast. Key Takeaways “There is a difference between having an injury and being in pain.” “You will have injury and pain on one end, but you will have pain without injury on the other end.” “Just because we know something doesn't mean we know everything.” “Pain prevention is well-intentioned, sometimes unrealistic, and possibly unhelpful.” “All pain is real. It's always experienced as pain.” “People who live their life with pain, they are experts.” “We have different aspects and different competences, and we should bring them together.” “We should definitely try and cure pain from the planet, but maybe not by opioids.” “Things take time to cope with.” “Make sure you stick to good ideas if you think they're good, but also leave them if they're not.” More about Morten Hoegh After qualifying as a clinical physiotherapist (1999) and completing several clinical exams, Morten was granted the title of specialist physiotherapist in musculoskeletal physiotherapy (2005) and sports physiotherapy (2006). It was not until 2010-12 he made an entry to academia when he joined the multidisciplinary Master-of-Science in Pain: Science & Society at King's College London (UK). From 2015-19 Morten did his PhD in Medicine/pain at Center for Neuroplasticity and Pain (CNAP), Aalborg University. He is now an assistant professor. Having spent more than a decade as clinician, teacher, and business developer, he decided to focus on improving national and international pain education based on the International Association for the Study of Pain (IASP). Morten was vice-chair of the European Pain Federation's Educational Committee from 2018-20 and has been involved in the development of the Diploma in Pain Physiotherapy and underlying curriculum, as well as the curricula in nursing and psychology. At a national level, Morten has been appointed to several chairs and committees, including the Danish Medicine and Health Authorities and the Danish Council of Ethics. He has co-authored a textbook on pain, and written several book chapters, clinical commentaries, and peer-reviewed basic science articles on pain and pain modulation. Morten's first book on pain in layman's terms will be published in January 2021. Morten is regarded as a skilled and inspiring speaker, and he has been invited to present in Europe and on the American continent. He is also a prolific debater and advocate of evidence-based and patient-centred approaches to treatment in general. Morten is motivated by his desire to improve management of chronic pain, reduce stigmatisation of people with ‘invisible diseases', and to bridge the gap between clinical practice and neuroscience research in relation to pain. Suggested Keywords Healthy, Wealthy, Smart, Physiotherapy, Neuroscience, Pain, Injury, Rehabilitation, Research, Experience, Treatment, Management, Resources: #IOCprev2021 on Twitter. To learn more, follow Morten at: Website: http://www.videnomsmerter.dk https://p4work.com Twitter: @MH_DK Instagram: @mhdk_drmortenhoegh LinkedIn: Morten Hoegh Subscribe to Healthy, Wealthy & Smart: Website: https://podcast.healthywealthysmart.com Apple Podcasts: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/healthy-wealthy-smart/id532717264 Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/6ELmKwE4mSZXBB8TiQvp73 SoundCloud: https://soundcloud.com/healthywealthysmart Stitcher: https://www.stitcher.com/show/healthy-wealthy-smart iHeart Radio: https://www.iheart.com/podcast/263-healthy-wealthy-smart-27628927 Read the Full Transcript Here: 00:02 Hi, Morten, welcome to the podcast. I'm very excited to have you on. So thanks so much. Thank you for having me, Karen. It's a pleasure to be here. Yeah. And today, we're going to talk about your really wonderful, wonderful workshop at the IOC conference in Monaco. That was just a couple of weeks ago. And you did a great workshop on pain, which is one of my passions. 00:27 But I would, I think 00:30 the best thing for us to do here is to just throw it over to you. And let you give a little background on the talk. And then we'll dive into the talk itself. So go ahead. 00:43 Thank you. And, you know, I'm really happy that you liked it. It was a great pleasure to present that the IRC was my first time there as well. A lovely place to be and very lovely people. And he really well organized conference as well. Well, back to the background. So the tool was, the workshop, as it were, was actually originally something I planned with Dr. Kieran or Sullivan, who is now in Ireland. Unfortunately, he couldn't come due to turn restrictions and all of that for COVID. So we had to change it slightly. But over the period of the last sort of year or so I've been working with colleagues at all university where I'm affiliated and test Denton and Steven George of Adelaide and, and to university respectively. And together with them, we sort of have written up this idea that there is a difference between having an injury and being in pain. And the reason we came about that was because we wanted to try and look into what is actually the sort of narrative definition of a sports injury. And and some one of my colleagues are actually two of my colleagues Kosta, Luke, and Sabine Avista. We're looking into this and trying to sort of find out what the consensus what they came up with, when they were looking at the last 10 years of of sports related research is that the same articles could use injury and pain for the same thing. So it was being used almost as well, not almost, but as sentiment synonymously throughout the program, or the manuscript, and others will stick to pain and others will stick to injury. But if you then try to go down into the methods and find out what is an injury, really, some would have definitions, but there weren't really anything. And definitely, there wasn't a clear distinction between when is the tissue injured. And when is the athlete suffering from pain that is keeping them from not doing what they want to do. 02:50 So we came up with this idea to write an editorial for the BDSM. We couldn't get it accepted as an editorial, we were under the impression that maybe the topic was a bit too narrow. So it really wouldn't have any impact. But we had a we had some some help from from 03:12 sorry, you can cut that bit out. I was just losing her name. Let me just get it here. 03:21 Oh, that's she was such a great help. I'm really sorry for not being able to I definitely think we should put her name in there. 03:32 Oh, here we go. 03:35 So we wanted to do the editorial first. But we were under the impression that we couldn't get the editorial through because the topic, you know, is probably a bit too narrow. But fortunately, Madeline Thorpe, who is working with TAs in Adelaide, she helped us create this infographic that sort of conveyed the message of the difference between what we call a sports related injury and a sports related pain. So after a few revisions, the BJs took it in as an infographic with a short text to describe what we mean. And and it's been. It's been, you know, quite well cited afterwards. So we're very happy with the the attention that this idea has got. And then of course, what we really are trying to do here is to create two new semantic entities as we say, Where where it's clear when we do research, but also when we talk to athletes, are you really injured? Is the tissue injury that needs healing and where you might need you know, specific treatment for that injury versus Are you having pain as a consequence of an injury or even without an injury, which is what we call sports related pain. So that's sort of the broader concept and and I hope I've I've done right with my co authors. 05:00 because they've Of course, been been a huge part of both the development and the writing of these, these, this infographic. 05:09 Yeah. And can we now sort of dive in a little bit deeper? So, injury versus pain? Right. I think a lot of people will think that every time you have an injury, there's pain. So used a really nice example in your talk. So does tendon tissue damage lead to pain? Yeah. But is the pain in the area of the tendon equal to damage to the tendon? 05:38 Maybe not. Yeah. Right. Oh, so yeah. So let's, let's have you kind of dive into this injury versus pain narrative. And if you want to go into those pain mechanisms that you spoke about, we can dive into that as well, because I know that that people had some questions on that on social media. So let's first talk injury versus pain. Yeah, again, my my perspective on this with my background, being a physio and, and sort of a neuroscientist is that I come from it, I would say from a pain, scientist pain mechanistic approach. And what I try to do is to understand what goes on in the human that could explain why they feel pain. And in some instances, and for instance, in low back pain, we we think, in about maybe 80 to 95% of the cases, we don't know what's going on. So we're pretty sure that the risks are mechanism, perhaps are quite complicated. One there has multiple factors that are interrelated, but there's probably something. So that's really difficult to study. Again, consider consider, you know, if you were tasked to, to come up with a, you know, a model where you could study this model would be, for instance, an animal model. So not that I would encourage people to go out and, you know, do bad things to other animals. But just, you know, for the sake of the example, let's imagine that you wanted to do an animal model of low back pain, or even a herniated sorry, a groin injury, you could say, in sports. 07:20 If you know, the most basic thing to do would be to create an injury. If you don't want to create an injury injury, what you could do is induce inflammation, you know, inject capsaicin, or put something under the skin or down into the tissues, and that makes your immune system go, you know, make inflammation. And that inflammation makes your nervous system respond more powerful. We call it sensitization, I think many people have heard of that word by now. 07:49 And that's a really good way to create that sensation of pain in humans as well. So we can inject capsaicin again, and people will usually feel pain. 08:00 In that case, that's what happens or that's how we understand what happens in the case of a tissue injury. So when there's a tissue injury, there's inflammation, and we understand that pain. So when the tissue hit healing period, is sort of crossing from what you could say, the inflammatory phase, into the prolific face, pain should go down. And in most cases, that's what happened. But what when the pain persists after the inflammatory phase. You know, from the science perspective, we don't know that. But we still know that this person is in pain. So whether that be an athlete or non athletes, they're still in pain. And in this in sort of the pain research world, we have a definition of pain that doesn't necessitate any type of injury, not even any activation of those, we call them nociceptors. But nociceptive system you could say. 08:53 So we acknowledge that people can have pain and not be Do not be damaged, not be injured, not have pathology. And that's sort of the idea that we are trying to bring into sports medicine as well, which has been over the you know, many last decades I've you know, I've been in in sports medicine or as a sports physio, for 20 odd years and sort of dominating belief. And also perhaps, trajectory has always been sort of the orthopedic sports related and to some extent, also pharmacological approach, combined with and that's important, combined with a non pharmacological physio, perhaps approach. So there's been this interrelationship collaboration between doctors and physios and other health professionals, which is quite unique. As I see it in the musculoskeletal system. We don't see that to the same extent, for instance, for low back pain or neck pain, but sports has done that. But maybe there has also kept people within the realms of sort of orthopedic approaches trying to understand what goes on. It's 10:00 tissues, and why did they hurt, and then when you couldn't find out why they hurt, we've just looked deeper into the tissues, which is, of course, a good idea from a scientistic or scientists perspective, because there are definitely things in the tissues that we don't know today, which will, you know, make us become more aware of what goes on, you know, as, as late as in the beginning of October, wasn't it where the Nobel Prizes were given out, there was given a Nobel Prize out for the person, I might do violence to his name, but it's part of Putin, I think he's last name it. 10:36 I didn't, I suppose a Putin or something like that. I do apologize for not being able to pronounce it. But he got the Nobel Prize was shared the Nobel Prize for his work on a peer to two receptors, which is a quite new phenomenon and sort of the longer perspective, but it might learn us over time, why could movement hurt? Which is something we don't know today? So if there's no sensitization, why does it hurt to be moving? And that's really interesting. But again, coming out in the clinic, we don't know enough. So we will have patients in the clinic where we simply do not know why they hurt. 11:14 And you could say that doesn't matter. We can call it anything. But then if you take a clinical look at what goes on what happens again, if you look at the signs, what does it mean, when people are hurting, and they think they're injured? They This is what a percentage again, they seem to be thinking that they're being in pain is the same as being weak. If you're weak, you're not, you know, you're not allowed to be in on the team, you might lose your position. So it has a lot of negative connotations. And I mean, that in itself is wrong. But what if it's based on a misconception that just because you're hurting, you are also injured? And couldn't we help people who are hurting with their pain, 11:59 just as well as we could if they are injured with a tissue injury. So what we are saying is that the two are different. They're both real, they should both be addressed. And they're not, they're not opposite ends of a dichotomy, you will have injury and pain in one end, but you will have pain without injury on the other end. So we need to pay attention to both of them separately. Yeah, it's because sometimes a person has a pain problem 12:29 may not be a specific tissue problem, but they have a pain problem. And so this pain problem may, like you said, cause certainly a an athlete to catastrophize. And to really play out to the point where maybe now they're fearful to get on the pitch or the court or the field. And so where does that leave us as physio therapists when it comes to their care? How do we help manage someone, or I should say, help someone manage their pain in order to play their sport, knowing that their every time they go out and play, they're not compounding, quote, unquote, tissue damage? 13:14 Yeah, and interesting, let's say someone has the perception that their tissues are injured, and every time they move, that's a sign of their tissue injury, or even when they hurt more, the injury is bigger, then that person, I mean, if that's a person like me, I would think that I should do something about that injury so that I don't hurt. But pain is always a symptom of something underlying it. Whereas we know from pain research in for instance, low back pain, that pain can in itself, be the disease, what the ICD 11 is now describing as chronic primary pain. So you can have that in your body, you can have it in your tendons, you can have it all way where your tendons are, you can have it where you know, where the bones are, where the where you feel the muscles are. And it's the pain itself is the problem. So rather than looking specifically at a tissue, which needs strengthening or some sort of treatment, then we can look at the person and say, What is it really that you need? A very, very simple example here, which is unlikely to be, you know, the case for everyone. But let's imagine we have someone with knee pain. And the thing that happens is that when they start running, their knee pain gets worse. But if they've been running for a kilometer, or two kilometer or miles, whatever, you know, whatever metric you use, 14:40 then the pain might be the same. So it sort of comes from nothing to let's say, five in the first mile, and then it stays at five, maybe six, and that person wants to run two miles perhaps. But what's the problem in that? I mean, the problem of course, is if pain in this case is a sign of an injury 15:00 that we should attend to. So we need to understand that it's not an injury. 15:06 Once we've done that, why not help this person, deal with the pain and maybe deal with it when they run, just like we would say to someone, if they have, again, back pain, for instance, and they have pain when they work, but their pain is not necessarily worse when they work, should they not be working? I mean, of course, if, if your pain can go away by two days of rest, and graded exposure, that's fine. But in some cases, and they're not as rare as I think most people believe they are, that we just need to work with that person and help them do what they need or want to do with that pain. And why is that, you know, of course, it's not the optimal it would be much nicer is if we would just kill the pain. Or if they could kill their own pain. But we're not there yet, we are still working to get it. And we're not giving up, there's a lot to do. But currently today, and tomorrow, we need to help people work with their pain, that's the best thing we can do now, and and, you know, giving people that agency to actually manage their pain. So in the case of the runner before, maybe the best thing we can help them do is share with them ideas and make them take agency over their pain by you know, using perhaps a cold pack or heat pack or a rest regime or watching you know, something that takes off their mind of their pain for a minute look at you know, watching dope sick on Disney, whatever they need to do to get their mind off, you know, the pain that they have, so that they can recharge, and they can be as you know, their normal again, before they go out for another run. So all of these things would make absolutely no sense if we didn't acknowledge that pain in itself is the problem, because it's not helping anyone's tissue injury, if there was a such to become better. So again, that's the infographic in its essence is that on one end, you use those inspiration to how to manage pain, what that means and how pain is influenced. And on the other side, you will have tissue injuries, and how to manage that, for instance, loading. In sports medicine loading is a big issue. It's probably the one thing that you know, everyone is doing when you're rehabilitating some someone after an injury or pain. But pain doesn't necessarily necessarily sorry, pain doesn't necessarily respond to loading. So you can have the same pain, whether or not you're loading. But there could be tons of other things such as the way you think about your pain, the way you respond to your pain experiences you've had before the context your work in. So you can run in one context without too many pains or problems. But in a completely different context. For instance, when you do a competition, or if you know, if you need to do something, because that's the bar to get onto the competition you want to do, then pain can be a much, much bigger problem. So we need to understand that context of beliefs and experience really influences pain, whereas loading may not. But it could have caused, but it doesn't have to. So pain is a much larger, much more complex topic of which we still don't know too much. We do know quite a lot. And as long as there's an injury, we understand the pain that goes with it. But when it comes to these pains that are there by themselves, the ICD 11 type chronic primary pain, then that's the type of pain that we you know, we've really, we don't have the sort of blueprints on that. So we can't help everyone. And we can't say this is right for you or wrong for you. We need to do individualized care for all of these people and help them find the best tools to support themselves. Yeah, and I think that was something that people who weren't at the conference and kind of reading through tweets, 19:08 that certainly brought up some questions, one of which was the pay mechanism, no sub plastic pain, where we can't fully explain it. And so then there was a question of, we can't fully explain it, why even bring it up? So I'll throw it over? Yeah. It's, again, it's a good question. And especially if you're a clinician, why would you use it, though, they're basically what they are. They're ways that scientists understand the pain. So again, imagine you're standing at one end of the road and you're looking at the other end by the end of that road, a very long road, you have pain. And then the way the place you're standing at is how you explain how to get to that end point. And if you're standing at a place and you know there's a tissue injury, there's inflammation. We understand that as 20:00 Part of the normal normal nociceptive system. So we would call it nociceptive pain. 20:05 Underneath that there is a range of different changes and modulator modulators of the system that leads to, for instance, peripheral and central sensitization. So they're not unique to anything that is there also in nociceptive pain, but it's induced by, for instance, a tissue injury. 20:24 If you have a different tissue injury, the one that hits your nervous system, we call it a neuropathic pain, so you have a nerve damage, along with pain, we call that a neuropathic pain. So again, you're standing on this long road, but in this case, the road itself is sort of gone wrong. But we still know what's going on. Again, if you want to use the study metaphor, you can, you can design a study, you can just take an animal, and you can compress or do something to the neurons, and you can create this similar pain experience, or at least the behavior that it assimilates this pain experience in animals, other than humans. And then finally, we have this new, we call it a mechanistic descriptor knows a plastic pain, which is much much blurrier. And perhaps it's more like a waste bin. As it is now it's, it's where you would say we acknowledge that people have pain. 21:24 And a lot of things goes into it. So just like in nociceptive, and neuropathic pain, sensitization is definitely part of it. It could also be part of the note of plastic pain. But unlike the other two, you don't have the inflammatory response that could explain it. And you don't have the neuron damage that could explain it. But the person experiencing the pain could have a similar experience. So what is it really? How do we a scientist tried to understand that pain, and that's what most plastic is at the moment. And there is a little bit of debate that whether or not you can actually use algorithms to diagnose or, you know, 22:09 maybe 22:11 justify at least that you yet the person in front of you are experiencing this type of pain mechanism or pain related to this mechanism, we definitely have a very, very, you know, widely embraced algorithm used for neuropathic pain. And some very, you know, high profile researchers has just recently come up with a paper suggesting that the same can be done for noisy plastic, sorry, for noisy plastic pain. But personally, I don't think we should, because unlike so nociceptive and neuropathic pain, they're both well understood by signs and we can separate them, they are different. So you can have both, but you would have different qualities to it, there'll be a nerve damage in one and there wouldn't in the other, for instance. 23:02 But we don't know about most plastic pain. So it could be changes in your nervous system, it could actually be, you know, increased responsiveness of your immune system in interaction with your nervous system. It could all be all of that. So it could be sensitization, but it could be tons of other things as well. So how can we start when we don't know what the mechanism is? How can we start to clinically differentiate? So I don't personally think we're quite there yet. Although I like the idea that maybe we can at some point, what I'm afraid of, if we start to use these clinical descriptors, sorry, these mechanistic descriptors, as clinical guidelines, is that what happens to the people who are now embraced and validated in their pain experience by scientists saying, Well, we know what you have, it's mostly plastic pain. But what if we made up an algorithm? And we used it for people? What about the people who fall out? Do they need, you know, a fourth descriptor? Are they just weird? Do they have unknown pain? Are they back to the psychogenic pain? So we've come quite a lot of way, embracing the clinical aspects of pain into the pain research world. And I think using you know, these three mechanistic describers, as you know, trying to really differentiate them and create perhaps treatments that is directed at either one. At this point, or especially anatomy is specifically directed at most aplastic point pain. Just because we know something doesn't mean we know everything. 24:34 So yeah, that's that's the issue. There was a bit of off topic. I'm sorry. But it's such an interesting topic. And I think that the most important thing about no plastic pain is that it is a construct that researchers use. It's embraced by the IRS, the world pain Association, the pay Research Association, and it validates that all pain is real. And there's, you know, it's still real even though we can 25:00 not understand it from a science perspective. I think that's important. And I would hate to see that we misuse it. To say that some really has it. And some don't. Because that's just, you know, that'll be I'll be sad. Yeah. And and can't one's pain experience? 25:20 Everybody's pain experiences individualized. But one person's nociceptive pain experience may be exactly like someone's neuropathic pain experience or someone's no support plastic pain experience, because it's in so then to categorize the persons Oh, well, my pain is like this. So it means this, so I can't have this. And I think it can get people a little confused. And when you have more long term or chronic pain, it's like, the the pain is there. Pain is pain. Some people need the the label or categorization, but like you said, Is it is it really helpful? And it kind of leads me to the one of the last slides in your presentation, and it was like pain prevention is well intentioned, yay, thumbs up, sometimes unrealistic, and possibly unhelpful? Yeah. So do you want to expand on that a little bit? And what you meant by that slide? 26:23 Yeah, that's slide was. That was actually the whole idea when, when I started to talk with Dr. Kieran Sullivan about workshop is that we see a lot of people, athletes. So both of us are still clinicians. And we see and we hear stories of a lot of athletes who have been treated and treated and treated again, or assessed and assessed and assessed again. And again, because they have a pain that we cannot objective eyes. So we can't find anything on scans or blood samples or clinical tests. So rather than acknowledging that pain can be there, so let's say nosey plastic pain, those are, there's something going on in your nervous system that gives you this pain, and we don't know what it is, we can't see it, that will be the, I would say the proper thing to do. So rather than doing that, we tend to keep sending people off. And it ends up with too many scans and too many assessments and too much worry. And in that process, we know the athlete is unlikely to be performing optimal during that period of time. Partly, of course, due to the pain, but also due to the insecurity to you know, if nothing is found on the first scan and a second scan that at some point, they probably start to wonder whether or not they're completely broken, or if it's a really rare disease or even if it's gonna kill them. And these are things that we might feed into by overtreating. So, of course, we should try and prevent pain. Statistics suggest that that's quite tricky. And we, you know, it would be great if we could or even perhaps what we can do is give people tools so they can take agency over their pain when it flares up. But having this idea that when you are in pain, you are damaged is very unhelpful. We think. So we really wanted to highlight the fact that sometimes pain is is that it is pain is still disabling. It's that feeling of pain, and nobody can feel whether or not their pain is due to an injury or not, it feels just like pain. But we identify all pain as if there was an injury, when in fact, it's it's quite unlikely that the majority of cases would have an injury attached to it. And just coming back to one thing you said before that it was quite subtle, but I think it's a really important point you made there, which is that all pain is real, it's always experienced as pain, whether that be of any of the descriptors or for any reason, it always feels like pain, and the quality that we attached to it, it's a muscle pain, or it's whatever is something we do it's our perception is our belief about what the pain is. And maybe that's what we need to also address in sports medicine is that disbelief about what your pain is caused by is a potential target for treatment, we call it psychotherapy or psychoeducation. Or, you know, and that doesn't have to be paying neurobiology education that's unlikely to be better than any other good education and listening and embracing. So there's a range of different interventions that are combining or embracing the fact that you need to talk to your athlete or your patient and help them make sense of their pain in a way that gives them empowerment will give them agency over their pain. 29:51 And something that came to my mind as you were saying, oh the pain it's it's in the muscles, the tendons, the bone, it's the joint and can't that all 30:00 So be a coping mechanism of the athlete. So they may say, oh, it's, you know, this is just a muscle strain. It's so it's their way of coping of saying it's nothing I can continue to to move forward. Do you know what I mean? 30:16 Yeah, absolutely and, and I think as long as it empowers them, if you know if you have the pain that you again, think about Dom's, or delete onset onset muscle soreness. That's an empowering pain, isn't it? I mean, I have Dom's, I was doing exercise yesterday. And if you really want to, you know, be good at something, then perhaps Dom's is your sort of reward even, even though it's painful, it should be awful, it might actually feel like a reward. So in that case, you interpret the pain that you are experiencing, as a reward or something you want it to happen. And I definitely think that some would say that this is just a minor thing, again, think about general health and male, you know, older men, like myself, tend to not go into, you know, the GP for what we consider to be minor things, but in fact, that might be killing us. Because we say, no, no, that's nothing, no, that little spot, that's not cancer. And I would say I don't, I don't think it's a lump, it's probably just something that's here this week. So we should be much better at listening to it, and giving it you know, you know, the quality or the, you know, the meaning that it should have. So it's on both ends of the spectrum, sometimes we neglect that pain is there for a reason, and we should listen to it. And sometimes we should understand that the pain is there without anyone really knowing what it is. But it doesn't mean just because we don't have a universal tool that can treat all pain, which is what we say when we say there's no treatment for chronic pain. In fact, there's quite a, you know, a variety of well established evidence based treatments, that can reduce pain, but they need to be targeted, and individualized so that each one find their, you know, their way through their pain. And of course, one way to do it is to go to everyone you know, who has a, you know, any background in health and ask them what to do, probably the best thing to do is to talk to someone who knows about pain, and then get advice about what seems to be working for you. Embracing that the one in this case, the athlete with pain, they have perhaps one or two years experience with their pain, they know much more about their pain than I do. But I can act as a consultant, I can listen to them, I can help them structure, I know what you know, patterns out there. So I can listen for that. And then together, we can try a few things. But over a period of maybe weeks, they should know as much as I do about pain generally, but with their focus on it. And and that should give them you know, with a bit of practice the ability to find out what works and what doesn't. And rather than thinking of pain management, in the case of a sports related pain, as an on off thing, so either it works and the pain is not there, or it doesn't work, it only reduces the pain a bit, we probably should be realistic and say that most people can have reductions in their pain, perhaps 2030, perhaps more percent. But the majority of people will experience from some sort of management of pain reduction. But it doesn't mean that the pain is going to go away. And it doesn't mean that thought is going to be absolutely pain free. But we need to find a balance between the two so that we understand when pain is actually a sign of either injury or possible injury. But also understand when pain is something that might just be part of life. And the best way we can do the most evidence based approach to that would be to find your way through it, you know, in perhaps, together with a 33:56 clinician of some sort? Yeah. And my gosh, I was just gonna say as we wrap things up, would you like to put a bow on it on your talk and at at the IOC conference and to this talk today, and I think you've just done it? I think you'd beat me to the punch. But is there anything else that you'd like to add? 34:18 That, that you want the listeners to take away? 34:22 I think the most the thing that I always want to stress is that people who meet or live their life with pain, they're experts. And we as clinicians, and researchers should embrace that much more. So the patient as an expert, is something I feel deeply about. 34:44 And I think we should be able to understand that as you know, as a scientist, you might know, you know a lot about groups. 34:51 As a clinician, you might know a lot about people who come to you with a similar symptoms, but as a person who have pain, you have two or three years 35:00 perhaps have experience with your own pain. And I think the best way to you know to get all of these together is by everyone being aware that we have different aspects and different competencies, and we should bring them together. And I think that's the best we can do right now. But still, don't give up hope we should definitely try and cure all pain from the planet, but maybe not by opioids. Yes, I would agree with that. And now more and where can people find you if they want to learn more about what you do? Read your research, where can they find you? 35:39 I think the easiest way would probably be to either find me on on Facebook, or go on Twitter. My handle is at MH underscore DK. And I'm also on Instagram. It's at MH DK underscore Dr. Moulton. Whoa. 35:57 Excellent. And one last question. It's a question I asked everyone is what advice would you give to your younger self, knowing where you are now in your life and in your career? 36:09 Remember, things take time to cope with sometimes you have a good idea. And you can't imagine, however, too, you know, you hear something and everyone else knows it. And you're like the only one who doesn't get it. But give it a bit of time. And, you know, I we have a saying that Rome wasn't built in one day. I think it goes in English as well. So give things time and and make sure you stick to good ideas if you think they're good, but also leave them if they're not. 36:37 Excellent advice. So Morton, thank you so much. This was a great conversation. And like I said, your talk at IOC was really wonderful. There's if people want to see his slides, there are tons of tons of tweets with all of his slides and great descriptors. You could go to IOC p r e v 2021. That was the hashtag for the conference. And as you look through, you'll see a lot of tweets from his from Morton's workshops. So thank you so much for coming on and expanding on that for us. I appreciate it. 37:13 Amazing. Thank you. It is a huge pleasure and privilege to be here. Thank you, Karen. Thanks so much. And everyone. Thanks so much for listening, have a great couple of days and stay healthy, wealthy and smart.
Statistics plays a role in virtually every facet of our lives. And throughout the pandemic, we've heard more stats than ever before, whether through headlines about Covid infection rates or vaccine effectiveness. But how are these figures calculated? How do we know when data is manipulated for nefarious reasons, and when it represents some true thing out there in the world? Lucky for us, Harvard Phd student Kareem Carr joined WITHpod for a heady conversation to break that and more down. Earlier in 2021, he shook up Twitter with a post about 2+2 equaling five, a thread aimed at provoking some meditations on the nature of mathematical truth. He joins to discuss that, the importance of neutral AI algorithms, why statistics are anti-racist and why it's essential to have a healthy level of skepticism of numbers. Sidenote: we're approaching our holiday WITHpod Mailbag. Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org to share what you love about the podcast and what's on your mind.