University in Davis, California
In the 1990s the most violent thing on television wasn't wrestling, or NHL hockey it was The Jerry Springer Show. The daytime talk show regularly devolved into wild physical fights between guests that were excitedly cheered on by riled up audience members During the 90s more than two dozen similar daytime talk shows, that ranged from provocative to downright trashy, ruled the airwaves. Big names you probably remember like Jenny Jones, Geraldo Rivera and Maury Povich and others you may have forgotten about like Ricki Lake & Montel Williams were adored by millions of fans until a shocking tragedy turned the industry on its head. On this episode of History of the 90s host Kathy Kenzora looks back at the era of trashy daytime talk shows. Contact: Twitter: @1990shistory Facebook: @1990shistory Instagram: @that90spodcast Email: email@example.com Blog: www.historyofthe90sblog.ca Guests: James Nadler; Graduate Program Director, Masters of Arts in Media Production at Ryerson University Laura Grindstaff; Professor of Sociology at UC Davis & author of The Money Shot: Trash, Class and the Making of TV Talk Shows See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Nine thousand years ago, a woman was buried in the Andean mountains of Peru next to tools normally associated with big-game hunting. Before you think she was just a badass, UC Davis researchers found that many females in the early Americas were big-game hunters and we shouldn't be so quick to project our own gender stereotypes and current cultural values on ancient societies. In this episode of Unfold, we dig a little deeper to learn more about this archaeological discovery. In this episode: Randy Haas, archaeologist and assistant professor, UC Davis Department of Anthropology Monique Borgerhoff Mulder, distinguished research professor emeritus, UC Davis Department of Anthropology Glendon Parker, adjunct associate professor, UC Davis Department of Environmental Toxicology Kim Senklip Harvey, indigenous theorist and cultural evolutionist with the Tsilhqot'in and Syilx nations.
It's no secret that COVID-19 hit the healthcare world hard, especially those on the frontlines. The best defense we have against this virus are vaccines. As you've heard on previous episodes, studies show the vaccines are safe and effective. Across the country, and especially in California, an overwhelming majority of ED physicians, and most ED nurses and support staff, have chosen to get vaccinated. But that still left many healthcare workers unvaccinated and at risk of getting sick or passing the virus to patients. So, the government stepped in to issue mandates. In this episode, we explore the recent California state and U.S. federal mandates that require healthcare workers to be vaccinated, or apply for a medical or religious exemption. We hear from nurses with differing opinions on the mandate, get into the details of the mandate with Health Policy and Advocacy Fellow, Dr. Hunter Pattison, and talk with Director of Emergency Services at UC Davis, Rupy Sandhu, about the challenges of implementation and lessons learned from this experience. How has your hospital or ED responded to the mandate? Share your questions, comments, and feedback with us on social media, @empulsepodcast, or through our website, ucdavisem.com. ***Please rate us and leave us a review on iTunes! It helps us reach more people.*** Hosts: Dr. Julia Magaña, Associate Professor of Pediatric Emergency Medicine at UC Davis Dr. Sarah Medeiros, Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine at UC Davis Guest: Dr. Hunter Pattison, Emergency Medicine Health Policy Research Fellow at UC Davis and Advocacy Fellow for California ACEP Rupy Sandhu, RN, Executive Director of Emergency Services at UC Davis Resources: White House Path out of the Pandemic Vaccine mandates are working in California. Here's what the numbers show. By Lara Korte. Sacramento Bee, Oct 3, 2021. Thousands of N.Y. Health Care Workers Get Vaccinated Ahead of Deadline. By Sharon Otterman and Joseph Goldstein. New York Times, Sept 28, 2021. California vaccine mandate: most healthcare workers are complying, hospitals say. By Kristen Hwang. abc10, Sept 29, 2021. COVID Vaccine Facts for Nurses survey results Year one COVID-19 Impact Assessment Survey by the American Nurses Foundation *** Thank you to the UC Davis Department of Emergency Medicine for supporting this podcast and to Orlando Magaña at OM Audio Productions for audio production services.
Trying to stay beautiful and eat healthy? Aren't we all. Listen in this week as Dr. Vivien Fam discusses the role of fruits and vegetables in the skin, and how our gut reaction may not always be the right one. Each Thursday, join Dr. Raja and Dr. Hadar, board certified dermatologists, as they share the latest evidence based research in integrative dermatology. To learn more about the impact of food on the skin, attend Dr. Fam's session at the 2021 Integrative Dermatology Symposium. Vivien Fam, PhD RD received a Ph.D. in Nutritional Biology from UC Davis and is also a Registered Dietitian. She has always been interested in the effects of nutrition on skin health, from acute conditions such as pressure ulcers to chronic medical conditions such as acne and psoriasis to cosmetic concerns such as facial wrinkles, dryness, and dullness. Dr. Fam also believes that nutrition recommendations should be targeted to a person's dietary habits and preferences which can be influenced by traditions, cultures, and socioeconomic status. Her research interests include the effects of whole foods and functional foods on skin health and other chronic conditions.
October is Breast Cancer Awareness month, which is why we're showcasing a “Broc-Star Greatest Hits” presentation from our recent 2021 Plant-Stock Weekend, with board-certified breast cancer surgeon and physician, Dr. Kristi Funk. One in eight women will be diagnosed with breast cancer in their lifetime and, yes, there are some risk factors that you can't change like age, gender, and family history. However, as Dr. Funk stresses, we have way more power and control than we think - and, this is good news! One of the biggest factors in our control on a daily basis? The food we eat. Three to six times a day, we choose whether or not to arm ourselves with powerful plant warfare that is our biggest defender-in-battle against this disease. There's so much research, motivation, and support in this uplifting talk that we simply had to share it and echo Dr. Funk's call-to-action: Eat Like You Mean It! You'll hear and learn: An explanation of the breast cancer statistics and your inherent risk factors All of the risk factors we CAN control - especially what we eat Why has the number of breast cancer cases increased in recent decades? What does the research show? What is IGF-1 and what role does it play in the growth of cancer cells? What foods contain IGF-1 and why should I avoid it? What is the only diet known to prevent and reverse heart disease, diabetes, cancers, and dementia? You probably have a guess! Dr. Funk's Top 12 Breast Super Foods and breast cancer food checklist Episode Resources Pink Lotus Website and Resources 2021 Cancer-Kicking Virtual Summit - Details and Registration Download a copy of all Plant-Stock presentations for just $49 PLANTSTRONG Community PLANTSTRONG Website and Resources Theme Music for Episode Promo Theme Music About Dr. Kristi Funk Dr. Kristi Funk, a board-certified breast cancer surgeon and co-founder of the Pink Lotus Breast Center, is an expert in minimally invasive diagnostic and treatment methods for all types of breast disease. She has helped thousands of women through breast treatment, including well-known celebrities, like Angelina Jolie and Sheryl Crow, who have turned to her for her surgical expertise. After graduating with distinction from Stanford University in 1991, Dr. Funk received her medical degree from UC Davis, School of Medicine. Following her surgical residency at Virginia Mason Medical Center in Seattle, WA, she completed a surgical breast fellowship at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, where she then excelled as a surgeon and breast center director for 7 years. In 2009, Dr. Funk alongside her entrepreneurial husband, Andy Funk, opened the Pink Lotus Breast Center in Beverly Hills. The Pink Lotus Breast Center fuses state-of-the art screening, genetic testing, diagnosis, and treatment with preventive strategies and holistic, compassionate care. Dr. Funk is also the Founding Ambassador of the Pink Lotus Foundation, whose sole mission is to provide low-income, uninsured and underinsured women 100% free access to breast cancer screening and care.
In Episode 51, Tracy Hamm, Head Coach of UC Davis Women's Soccer, talks with Phil about her incredible journey to obtaining her UEFA A license and the documentary made about it (“Coach”), crashing big wheels and “pool sharking” as a kid, mentoring, creating and maintaining healthy culture, preventing toxic teams, understanding “the other” and other perspectives, integrity, and how pressure is a privilege. Specifically, Tracy discusses: Her story and how she grew her passion for soccer, coaching, and leadership (2:07) Lessons learned from her childhood crashing big wheels into walls and being a “pool shark” on the playground (7:04) Insight on an interesting recruiting story from her high school years (10:17) Her why and life purpose, and how it has played out in her playing and coaching over the years (12:11) The importance of mentors and mentoring as a coach (14:44) How she seeks to create and maintain healthy culture and encourage integrity on her teams (18:31) Toxic vs. healthy teams (22:11) “Coach,” the documentary about her quest for the UEFA A Coaching License, and what it feels like to be one of the few women to earn the license, and why it is important to get more women coaches in the game (25:07) The importance of taking time to understand “the other” in our lives (27:55) The importance of having different perspectives in coaching staffs and teams (31:16) What she is most excited about and most disappointed about in US Soccer (36:51) What she hopes her players have internalized before they leave her program (39:10) What she learned from the game that she has used in her life outside the game (41:16) Her book and podcast recommendations (42:36) Resources and Links from this Episode “Coach” (Documentary) Uncut Video of the Episode HSEL Facebook Group Phil and HSEL on Clubhouse -- @phildarke Grit: The Power of Passion and Perseverance, by Angela Duckworth “All or Nothing: Manchester City” (Amazon Prime) “Take Us Home: Leeds United” (Amazon Prime)
This episode features Jeffery Wajda, Chief Medical Information Officer at UC Davis Health. Here, he discusses the importance of a CMIO being involved in operational initiatives, growth being an important part of a health system, and more.
California boasts hundreds of caves, many of them hidden in the Sierra Nevada foothills. These caves hold much more than beautiful icicle-like stalactites and stalagmites. Trapped inside the stalagmites are tiny droplets of fossilized precipitation from climates long ago. In “Nature Tells Its Story Part 2” of Unfold, UC Davis researchers discuss how these water droplets provide a “climate archive” that may help us predict future shifts in rain, snow and drought. In this episode: Isabel Montañez, distinguished professor, UC Davis Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences Barbara Wortham, doctoral student, UC Davis Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences
In this episode of Fight Back, Adriana Contreras joins us to discuss the health and safety of student-athletes in high school and collegiate sports. Adriana is a voluntary Assistant Coach on the swim team at UC Davis, a Senior Group Coach for the DART swimming team, a former Assistant Swimming Coach at the University of the Pacific, Head Swimming Coach at St. Francis High School, and a certified professional and collegiate Division I soccer referee.Adriana talks about how parents should communicate with their children's coaches and doctors to create a healthy sporting experience, the mental health challenges brought on by high-pressure athletics—including the lessons learned from Simone Biles' Olympic experiences—what student-athletes should know about the rules and regulations around performance-enhancing drugs, and much more.
In this week's episode Dr. Nancy discusses the herb artemisinin: what it is, what it has been able to do in the lab, and how to discuss adding it to your dog's treatment plan with your vet. Artemisinin has shown promise in studies as an adjunctive treatment for a variety of cancers, including bone cancer. It targets several of the hallmarks of cancer, has potential to help destroy cancer cells, and may also make cells more sensitive to chemotherapy. There is still work to be done on dosing, as artemisinin has a short half-life which can make it challenging to deliver the compound to the actual cancer cells, but we are learning more about how to give it to get the best results while minimizing side effects. Artemisinin is not a good fit for dogs who are undergoing radiation therapy or have a seizure disorder, but otherwise it is very safe. Links Mentioned in Today's Show: The Dog Cancer Survival Guide: Full Spectrum Treatments to Optimize Your Dog's Life Quality and Longevity by Dr. Demian Dressler and Dr. Susan Ettinger NIH Clinical Trials Studies on Artemisinin Related Links: Podcast episode on osteosarcoma: https://dogcanceranswers.com/osteosarcoma-what-you-need-to-know-about-your-dogs-bone-cancer/ Apoptosis: https://www.dogcancerblog.com/articles/book-excerpt/apoptosis-for-cancer-cells/ About Today's Guest, Dr. Nancy Reese: Dr. Nancy Reese is a small animal veterinarian with over 30 years of clinical experience taking care of cats and dogs and other critters in the Sierra Nevada foothills. She is also a perpetual student and researcher, as evidenced by her many degrees. In addition to her Doctor of Veterinary Medicine from the University of California, Davis, she earned a Masters in Preventive Veterinary Medicine at UC Davis and then a Ph.D. in Epidemiology at UC Davis. If you string all her letters out after her name it looks like this: Nancy Reese, DVM, MPVM, PhD. In her spare time, she volunteers to help evacuate and shelter animals caught up in disasters, and she's currently training to help in human search and rescue efforts. Dr. Reese lives in a log cabin with her husband, her 13-year-old golden retriever, and her two 13-year-old cats. Her hobbies include boosting the quality of life and longevity for all animals in her care, hiking, travelling, and cross-country skiing. Oh, and lots of dog walking. degree from the University of California at Davis before earning his Doctorate in Veterinary Medicine from Cornell University. Other Links: To join the private Facebook group for readers of Dr. Dressler's book “The Dog Cancer Survival Guide,” go to https://www.facebook.com/groups/dogcancersupport/ Dog Cancer Answers is a Maui Media production in association with Dog Podcast Network This episode is sponsored by the best-selling animal health book The Dog Cancer Survival Guide: Full Spectrum Treatments to Optimize Your Dog's Life Quality and Longevity by Dr. Demian Dressler and Dr. Susan Ettinger. Available everywhere fine books are sold. Have a guest you think would be great for our show? Contact our producers at DogCancerAnswers.com Have an inspiring True Tail about your own dog's cancer journey you think would help other dog lovers? Share your true tail with our producers. If you would like to ask a dog cancer related question for one of our expert veterinarians to answer on a future Q&A episode, call our Listener Line at 808-868-3200 www.dogcanceransers.com. Dog Cancer News is a free weekly newsletter that contains useful information designed to help your dog with cancer. To sign up, please visit: www.dogcancernews.com
Every now and then, I get to host an episode where the conversation has very little to do with beer or other kinds of beverage alcohol. This is another one of those opportunities as we hear from Hoby Wedler, an organic chemist with a Ph.D. from UC-Davis, an entrepreneur, teacher, and genuinely positive guy. If I had my way, I'd likely put that last description first for sake of what Hoby radiates out into the world. He was recently named to Wine Enthusiast's “40 Under 40 Tastemakers” for his work in wine research and education, which is where you may have come across his name, but Hoby has been recognized many times for the contributions he's made to science and beverage. He's been blind since birth and as a sensory expert, regularly takes others on journeys through their own imagination to more fully appreciate what each of their senses can provide and help them discover. You'll hear in our conversation why this matters and the richness it brings Hoby and those he meets. This is not an episode about beverage alcohol, although we do talk a bit about wine. It's more an exploration of happiness and not just existing in the world around us, but finding excuses to be consumed by it in the best ways. So whether or not you've heard of Hoby or heard him talk, I invite you to join us, consider what makes these next moments great for you, and experience today's sounds and tastes a little bit differently, with a little more adventure, and a lot more positivity. This is Hoby Wedler, chemist, sensory expert, and entrepreneur.
How are spicy food and masculinity related to each other? We tell you! For those who are afraid of needles,how to conquer it in the age of COVID vaccines. Plus, there is a wedgie involved! Let's go there! Special guests: Ronald Tjeerdema - Distinguished Professor of Environmental Toxicology at UC Davis. Dianne Chambless - Professor of psychology from the University of Pennsylvania. Dr. Uma Naidoo - Harvard trained Nutritional Psychiatrist and best selling author of This Is Your Brain on Food. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
We learn how Tahoe was able to protect itself from the Caldor Fire and what the continued threats are amid ongoing droughts and heat waves. We check in on how the Sacramento area is doing when it comes to preservation of open spaces for wildlife and plants. And, the return of the Aftershock Festival in Sacramento after being postponed in 2020. Today's Guests CapRadio Data Reporter, Emily Zentner, and KQED Climate Reporter, Ezra David Romero, join us with their reporting on how Tahoe was able to protect itself from the Caldor Fire Haven Kiers, Assistant Professor of Landscape Architecture at UC Davis, explains how the Sacramento area is doing when it comes to preservation of open spaces for wildlife and plants following a CapRadio/Valley Vision regional survey which found that over 90% of respondents felt very strongly or somewhat strongly that we preserve wild open spaces for plants and animals. Chief Marketing Officer, Chamie McCurry, discusses the return of the Aftershock Festival in Sacramento after being postponed in 2020.
Gov. Newsom signed a series of police reform bills into state law. Also, a CapRadio/Valley Vision food resilience survey looks at the challenges to accessing community gardens and food banks. Finally, the aftermath of the oil spill off the Southern California coast. Today's Guests Co-founders of the Law Enforcement Accountability Directive (LEAD) Richard Owen and Mark T. Harris discuss the new police reform laws recently signed by the governor and what work they think still needs to be done California Peace Officers Association Deputy Director Shaun Rundle explains what positions the association took on the police reform laws and how they could affect training going forward CapRadio Race and Equity Reporter Sarah Mizes-Tan shares her reporting on the Hmong community, following the new Valley Vision/CapRadio survey on food access that shows that Latino and AAPI residents want to access farm-grown and specialty cultural foods, but that it isn't always easy. CapRadio Reporter Janelle Salanga shares their reporting on solutions, following the new Valley Vision/CapRadio survey that shows access to food aid and food banks isn't as easy as walking down that street. Some communities must travel long distances. And, during the pandemic, the food need has increased. Ronald Tjeerdema, an environmental toxicology professor at UC Davis, joins us to discuss the work being done in Southern California to contain and clean up the oil spill off the coast. He will also help us understand the grave concern for the sensitive wildlife in the area and how they are being cared for and treated.
Kathleen Jennison experienced a traumatic event that left her between two choices: living life by design or living life by default. She chose the former and has never looked back. It led her to make a drastic career change from an accountant to an interior designer. What led to the change? And how did she learn the interior design business in a time when there were no podcasts, Facebook groups, or coaches? She shares 7 critical steps she made—and what new interior designers should do—in this episode of Wingnut Social! What You'll Hear On This Episode of Wingnut Social [4:10] Mini News Sesh: Instagram map search [6:48] Kathleen Jennison's career story [14:24] The don'ts of changing careers [21:11] Build Lane is changing the custom furniture game [22:38] Hire Wingnut Social for your social media marketing needs [24:22] Switch to accounting software for interior designers [26:09] Find the one guru that resonates with you [27:46] Attend your local markets to network and learn [29:34] Hire a professional photographer to document your work [31:43] Consider opening a storefront for your interior design business [34:33] Outsource anything outside of your zone of genius [36:11] Kathleen's What Up Wingnut Round! [38:34] How to connect with Kathleen Jennison [40:43] Blooper Reel! Connect with Kathleen Jennison Kathleen's website Follow on Twitter Friend on Facebook Follow on Instagram Resources & People Mentioned Rick Steves' Travel Guide Curio Electro Studio Designer Mydoma Studio Designer Link Kathleen's transition from accountant to interior designer In 2006, Kathleen came around a hairpin turn to encounter a car that was parked, taking photos. To avoid the car, Kathleen veered towards the side of the road—right over a cliff. She fell 200 feet into a ravine. The last thing she remembered was the airbag deploying and thinking “This is not gonna be good.” Kathleen was airlifted to UC Davis medical center. She had a traumatic brain injury, lost the vision in her right eye, and had broken many bones. She also struggled with short-term memory loss. Thankfully, it came back—but she had to relearn many things. Because of the accident, Kathleen lost her peripheral vision. Her ophthalmologist suggested she take an art class to help with her depth perception, so she dove in. The Art Institute had an architectural drafting class, so she decided to try it. After the drafting class, she took the fundamentals of interior design and color theory and enjoyed it. She decided to quit her job and go back to school for interior design. Before she knew it, she had a degree. But there were no jobs available. So Kathleen started her own interior design business in 2011. Because the design industry doesn't have standardized processes and procedures, she had to learn how to do everything on her own. She didn't realize she needed experience in marketing, website development, psychology, and more. What did she learn that new interior designers can benefit from? Kathleen's 7-Step Cheat Sheet for Newbies Hire a web designer that specializes in interior design: Kathleen recommends hiring someone who creates websites for designers. She accidentally hired a web developer who told her she still needed to hire a designer and SEO specialist. Hire a social media marketer for designers: Kathleen hired someone who created 12 Facebook and Twitter pages (which Kathleen is still trying to delete). If you don't know what you're doing, hire an expert who is actually an expert. You don't have to outsource everything but at least have the expert set things up properly. Invest in accounting software created for designers: When Kathleen made the switch, it not only streamlined the entire process but helped her scale her business. Find a guru that resonates with you: Don't jump on every bandwagon or follow every trend. Don't try doing it all—there's a lot of noise out there. Attend your local markets to network and learn: Kathleen had no idea how pricing and design centers worked. Luckily, she found showrooms that put their arms around her, explained everything, and helped her open accounts. When you attend markets, you'll also be able to network with other designers and vendors. Those connections are priceless. Hire a professional photographer to document your designs: In the beginning, Kathleen had photography students take photos for her (probably not the best choice). Instead, she recommends networking with different businesses to find a photographer. You can design the most beautiful rooms, but if the photographer butchers the shoot, it does nothing for your portfolio. Consider opening a storefront for your interior design business: Kathleen had the opportunity to get a cheap space to put together a small storefront. People could see and feel samples, she could hold consultations there, and it gave her some street-cred. It also gave her better dealer pricing with vendors, which increases your margins. It's a great way to help you set boundaries between business and personal life. Bonus tip: Outsource anything outside of your zone of genius. Kathleen outsources her social media, blog, and even her accounting to experts. Once you have the revenue to outsource what you don't excel at, outsource, outsource, outsource. Connect With Darla & Wingnut Social www.WingnutSocial.com On Facebook On Twitter: @WingnutSocial On Instagram: @WingnutSocial Darla's Interior Design Website Check out the Wingnut Social Media Lab Facebook Group! 1-877-WINGNUT (connect with us for your social media marketing needs) Wingnut Social Podcast Sponsor: Build Lane Looking for a great custom furniture option? Check out Build https://buildlane.com/ Subscribe to The Wingnut Social Podcast on iTunes, Google Podcasts, or TuneIn Audio Production and Show notes by PODCAST FAST TRACK https://www.podcastfasttrack.com
If there's one thing we can probably all agree on, it's that water is a necessary component for life, right? Well, here to muddy up that argument is the adorable tardigrade which, it turns out, can survive extreme drying or dehydration, and can be revived by simply adding water. Much of what is known about these remarkable creatures comes courtesy of John and Lois Crowe, two retired UC Davis scientists who devoted much of their lengthy careers to the study of this phenomenon, and Indre's very special guests on the podcast today. Show Links: Inquiring Minds Podcast Homepage Support the show: https://www.patreon.com/inquiringminds See https://omnystudio.com/policies/listener for privacy information. Support the show: https://www.patreon.com/inquiringminds See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
California is the first state in the country to require eligible students to get the COVID-19 vaccine pending full FDA approval. A Valley Vision-CapRadio regional survey focuses on food access and sustainability. Manetti Shrem Museum of Art discusses the new Wayne Thiebaud exhibit by highlighting contemporary artists inspired by Thiebaud — including former students. Today's Guests CapRadio Politics Reporter Nicole Nixon and State Senator and pediatrician Dr. Richard Pan discuss California becoming the first state in the country to require eligible students to get the COVID-19 vaccine pending full FDA approval. Evan Schmidt, CEO of Valley Vision, and Shawn Harrison with Soil Born Farms discuss the latest regional survey partnership with CapRadio focusing on food access and sustainability. Susie Kantor, exhibit curator at Manetti Shrem Museum of Art, and former student Vonn Cummings Sumner discuss the new Wayne Thiebaud exhibit celebrating the legacy of the 100-year-old UC Davis professor emeritus by highlighting contemporary artists inspired by Thiebaud — including a selection of his former students.
What the research objectives and challenges are for coffee production worldwide. An interview with Evie Smith, M.Sc., M.Sc.In this episode, Brendon interviews Evie Smith, coffee researcher and instructor at UC Davis, about research she has been conducting in Latin America over the past several years. Evie shares about the biggest issues facing coffee production, particularly in Latin America: coffee leaf rust, a fungal pathogen, and the price crisis. Evie discusses solutions to these problems, as well as her next steps in her research to combat these challenges. She is also involved at the UC Davis Coffee Center, where she helps develop curriculum for students on campus. Evie also answers questions about: what agricultural extensions is, what a supply chain is and how we can take tangible steps to engage in "relationship," coffee to ensure coffee farmers are getting a fair price for their product.To connect with Evie, click here.To learn more about the UC Davis Coffee Center, click here.
Today's episode touches on the challenge of diagnosing cancer, and then dives into diet-related dilated cardiomyopathy (DCM). In 2018 the FDA reported an increase in DCM in dogs that do not fit the typical profile for breeds predisposed to this heart condition, and a correlation with grain-free, boutique diets that are high in legumes. Research is still ongoing to find out exactly why these diets are associated with DCM in dogs. Dr. Nancy Reese, Dr. Kendra Pope, and vet tech Kate Basedow weigh in on the different factors you need to consider when choosing what to feed your dog. Links Mentioned in Today's Show: The Dog Cancer Survival Guide: Full Spectrum Treatments to Optimize Your Dog's Life Quality and Longevity by Dr. Demian Dressler and Dr. Susan Ettinger. Volition's Nu.Q™ Vet Cancer Screening Test at Texas A&M Balance IT Cummings Veterinary Medical School at Tufts articles on diet-related DCM Related Links: WSAVA Guidelines on Selecting Pet Food FDA Investigation into Potential Link between Certain Diets and Canine Dilated Cardiomyopathy About Today's Guest, Dr. Nancy Reese: Dr. Nancy Reese is a small animal veterinarian with over 30 years of clinical experience taking care of cats and dogs and other critters in the Sierra Nevada foothills. In addition to her Doctor of Veterinary Medicine from the University of California, Davis, she earned a Masters in Preventive Veterinary Medicine at UC Davis and then a Ph.D. in Epidemiology at UC Davis. About Today's Guest, Dr. Kendra Pope: Dr. Pope began her academic career as a graduate of Virginia Tech in 2005 and went on to complete veterinary school at the University of Florida. Dr. Pope went on to complete a rotating internship in small animal medicine and surgery at the University of Pennsylvania in 2012, which was followed by a three-year residency in medical oncology at the University of Pennsylvania. She successfully obtained board certification in her specialty of oncology and became a Diplomate of the American College of Veterinary Internal Medicine in 2015. Dr. Pope's holistic training is an ongoing journey. About Today's Guest, Kate Basedow, LVT: Kate grew up training and showing dogs, and her passion for canines has affected all parts of her life. She earned a BA in English from Cornell University and an AAS in Veterinary Science from SUNY Delhi, and is a licensed veterinary technician in the state of New York. She worked in small-animal practice for four years and is now the associate producer of Dog Cancer Answers. Other Links: To join the private Facebook group for readers of Dr. Dressler's book “The Dog Cancer Survival Guide,” go to https://www.facebook.com/groups/dogcancersupport/ Dog Cancer Answers is a Maui Media production in association with Dog Podcast Network This episode is sponsored by the best-selling animal health book The Dog Cancer Survival Guide: Full Spectrum Treatments to Optimize Your Dog's Life Quality and Longevity by Dr. Demian Dressler and Dr. Susan Ettinger. Available everywhere fine books are sold. Have a guest you think would be great for our show? Contact our producers at DogCancerAnswers.com Have an inspiring True Tail about your own dog's cancer journey you think would help other dog lovers? Share your true tail with our producers. If you would like to ask a dog cancer related question for one of our expert veterinarians to answer on a future Q&A episode, call our Listener Line at 808-868-3200 www.dogcanceransers.com. Dog Cancer News is a free weekly newsletter that contains useful information designed to help your dog with cancer. To sign up, please visit: www.dogcancernews.com
This episode is part of our series on school transportation and today we are talking specifically about Medicaid and Medicaid reimbursements for K-12 transportation services. Kim Rentner, our School Transportation subject matter expert here at Tyler, speaks with Casey Gayer. Casey currently oversees Medicaid and special education program operations for Frontline Education's partner districts nationwide. She received a BA in International Relations from UC Davis, with a focus on public policy. Casey's experience spans hundreds of districts across the country, making her a subject matter expert in both Medicaid and special education program rules and regulations. She also has experience working for a grants research firm, where she previously led a team of analysts that researched and published articles on Federal, State and foundation RFPs and congressional legislation that impacted local government funding.Tyler Technologies
Welcome to Feedback with EarBuds, the podcast recommendation podcast. Our newsletter brings you five podcast recommendations each week according to a theme, and curated by a different person. Our podcast is an audio version of the newsletter.Subscribe to the newsletter: eepurl.com/cIcBuHThis week's theme is Movies That Make Us Think. Our curator is Justin Khoo.This week's newsletter and podcast are sponsored by...World Gone Good podcast. Need a little inspiration? Host Steve Silverman turns the light on in the darkness and spreads the good in every episode of World Gone Good.Listen to unique stories from incredible everyday people making the world a little bit better.Listen: https://twitter.us15.list-manage.com/track/click?u=23dcd7a2c6f1281f17223e7b9&id=a1e7e6a9d8&e=2371765febThis week at EarBuds is also sponsored by Podspike...YOUR ONE-STOP SHOP FOR PODCAST PROMOTIONEverything you need to launch your own podcast promotion campaign for $99 a monthOn Feedback with EarBuds, you'll hear an interview between our host, Arielle Nissenblatt, and someone doing something interesting in the podcast space. Then, you'll hear about this week's podcast picks being featured on our newsletter.About our curator, Justin Khoo:I am an associate professor of philosophy at MIT. Before coming to MIT, I did my graduate work in philosophy at Yale, and was an undergraduate at UC-Davis.I work in philosophy of language and philosophical logic, on topics that lie at the intersection of philosophy and linguistics. I also have research interests in metaphysics, meta-ethics, and social and political philosophy. Those curious to learn more about my work may want to check out my interview with 3:AM magazine.This week's interview: a trailer drop of The Pod Broads' Season 2Are you obsessed with podcasts and uplifting women's voices? If so, then this podcast is for you. The Pod Broads is a podcast about women in podcasting hosted by me, Alexandra Cohl. I am a writer, educator, and podcast PR and social media content strategist. Each episode, I interview a woman in the podcast industry about her current work, her career path, and how her personal life intersects with all of that. As of 2021, women in the podcasting industry are still underrepresented and only make up 1/3rd of the hosts on major networks. I want to change that. This podcast will give listeners an inside look into the lived experience of the women podcasters they already love and ones they are just meeting. Conversation topics will include but are not limited to mental health, imposter syndrome, the personal and the political, workplace culture, challenges and wins, and other reflections. We all need to listen to women more and podcasting is the perfect space to do so.Find this week's podcast recommendation list here: https://www.earbudspodcastcollective.org/movies-that-make-us-think-podcastsThis week's podcast picks from Justin:Young Adult Movie MinistryCows in the FieldThe Director's CutCinematic UnderdogsBlank CheckThis week's spotlight: How To Do The PotHow to Do the Pot is demystifying cannabis for women. Are you secretly Googling questions about weed? We're here to help - and to inspire you to feel confident about cannabis for fun, well-being, and health.Listen: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/how-to-do-the-pot/id1486444821Apply to have your podcast spotlit: https://www.earbudspodcastcollective.org/podcast-spotlightsEarBuds Blog: https://www.earbudspodcastcollective.org/blogCurate a list here: https://www.earbudspodcastcollective.org/earbuds-podcast-curators-formFollow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/EarbudsPodColFollow us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/earbudspodcastcollectiveFollow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/earbudspodcastcollective/Learn more at our website: http://www.earbudspodcastcollective.orgTee Public: https://www.teepublic.com/user/earbuds-podcast-collective
Review UC Davis AggiesThank you to our Patreons! This episode is not possible without them:Tub Club:Nick Weber, Mathew Janicek & Daryn CozakTub Token: Nick StutzmanPremium Drink Token: Dave Ellison, Taylor CashWell Token: Dan MartsonSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/TubsAtTheClub)Show Sponsors:Hughes River Expiditions: hughesRiver.comSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/TubsAtTheClub)
In this episode we find out how a pediatrician uses his experiences to inform health policy in the California State Legislature. We talk about what must be done to assure that people can obtain vaccinations at public events without being subjected to harassment or being bullied. How did other previous events inform policy making around vaccines and the abuse of medical exemptions? Dr. Richard Pan has devoted his career to health and helping the community. He is a practicing pediatrician, former UC Davis educator, current State Senator for California District 6 and Chair of the Senate Committee on Health.
We get a chance to chat with Sophomore QB Kylan Weisser about his journey from Glendale, AZ phenom to Ogden, UT and his recent start this weekend.The Wildcats took another L at home on Saturday, this time to the red hot UC Davis Aggies. A lot of missed opportunities cost the Wildcats the W, losing 17-14. Weber State is now 1-3 and there are serious concerns about a playoff run in Ogden for the first time since 2015.We're also talking volleyball with the Wildcats going 2-0 in conference play this weekend against Portland State and Sac State to extend the home winning streak in the Swenson to 21 straight.Special thanks to our sponsor, WildcatRack.com. Visit their website to check out all their latest Wildcat gear and follow them on Facebook or Instagram.Don't forget to follow us on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram or join the Wildcat Fans FB group.
Preview UC Davis Aggies vs Idaho VandalsThank you to our Patreons! This episode is not possible without them:Tub Club:Nick Weber, Mathew Janicek & Daryn CozakTub Token: Nick StutzmanPremium Drink Token: Dave Ellison, Taylor CashWell Token: Dan MartsonSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/TubsAtTheClub)Show Sponsors:Hughes River Expiditions: hughesRiver.comSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/TubsAtTheClub)
In this episode of Two Bees in a Podcast, released on September 29th, 2021, we are joined by Dr. Jennie Durant, USDA-NIFA Postdoctoral Fellow at UC Davis, to discuss toxic pesticide use during almond bloom. In the 5 Minute Management segment, Jamie and Amy discuss honey bee pest management, focusing on reptiles and amphibians. This episode is ended with a Q&A segment.
It's Donkey Season again! If you don't know why it's Donkey Season, you'll have to listen to the podcast intro to find out. But not only do you get your curiosity satisfied on that count, you get to hear one of our favorite interviews in its entirety. Dr. Amy McClean (B.S., M.S., Ph.D., thank you very much) gives us a quick lesson on the joys of the donkey universe – and we didn't even have to pay tuition at UC Davis to hear it (Although we have to say we are tempted to go look at the course catalogs, because she was pretty interesting even without the big donkey standing there).Join us in a windy, chaotic, informative, thought-provoking, bray-filled and stimulating chat with a very smart lady, straight from Bishop Mule Days 2019. As conversations go, it was one of our very favorites.And Elara would like to note that she got through the written intro without one inappropriate-yet-suitable reference. Don't say she has no self control. You bet your…sweet bippy.Links:https://animalscience.ucdavis.edu/people/faculty/amy-mcleanhttps://ce.vetmed.ucdavis.edu/symposia-article/2021-donkey-welfare-symposiumhttps://muledays.org/Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/agriCulturePodcast)
Sam highlights some teams with impressive wins this last weekend and shakes his head about a blowout loss. He ponders how high of a seed UC Davis can get. And he breaks down some big-time matchups, including Montana at EWU and NDSU at UND.The podcast is presented by HERO Sports and BetMGM.Visit https://herosports.com/ for FCS coverage and https://sports.betmgm.com/en/sports for FCS odds.
Earworm, brainworm, whatever word you choose, it's that song that gets stuck in your head. Research shows that more than 90% of us experience earworms. UC Davis researchers have found that they may play an important role in helping us form memories, not just for the song, but for life events. In this episode of Unfold, we examine music, memory and what earworms can teach us about how the brain works. In this episode: Petr Janata professor, UC Davis Department of Psychology and Center for Mind and Brain Ben Kubit, postdoctoral researcher, UC Davis Center for Mind and Brain
There's a lot more to someone's story than just their words. Body language or facial expressions help us get the full meaning. But what about audio-only media? Podcasts and radio? What happens between the words that help reveal the depth of the story? This episode, we talk with writer and podcast producer Amor Yates about the craft of creating stories in podcasts. Yates is the Producer for Design Museum Everywhere's weekly podcast, Design is Everywhere. Originally from Los Angeles, Amor discovered her love for audio storytelling at her KCRW internship in Santa Monica. There, she produced her first feature on the value of a community college education. Amor studied abroad in New Zealand where she wrote about tech news for an online publication. She graduated with a B.A. from UC Davis and has written and reported on topics of education, dating, travel, the restaurant industry, and technology. Before joining the team, Amor produced narrative-style podcasts, including We met on Tinder. Amor is based in New York City and loves sloths. To connect with Long Story Short and learn about our live shows, go to https://longstoryshortpod.com.
How can farmers adapt to climate changes? How can regenerative farmers have livelihoods that nourish themselves and their communities? How can we break free of the commodity mindset and rethink the US food system? Bob Quinn's remarkable memoir of his decades living and working on a Montana farm offers unique insights into all of these pressing questions, with creativity, intelligence, and a healthy dash of humor. Quinn is a farmer and sustainable business leader. He founded a regional mill for organic and heritage grains, an organic snack company, a biofuel business, Montana's first wind farm, and Kamut International. Kamut, an ancient grain Quinn revived from a pint jar of seed found in a neighbor's basement, is now grown on 100,000 acres of certified organic cropland and made into over 3,500 products worldwide. In Grain by Grain: A Quest to Revive Ancient Wheat, Rural Jobs, and Healthy Food (Island Press, 2019), co-written with Liz Carlisle, he shares the stories of these innovative projects. Through his narrative, Quinn offers readers an insightful ground-level look at the history of the organic food movement, as well as hope for the future. Bob Quinn, PhD is a leading green businessman, with successful ventures in both organic agriculture and renewable energy. Raised on a 2,400 acre wheat and cattle ranch in Montana, Quinn earned a Ph.D. in plant biochemistry at UC Davis before coming home to farm in 1978. He served on the first National Organic Standards Board, which spurred the creation of the USDA's National Organic Program, and has been recognized with the Montana Organic Association Lifetime of Service Award, The Organic Trade Association Organic Leadership Award, and Rodale Institute's Organic Pioneer Award. Bob remains active in research, and has co-authored pioneering studies on the nutritional benefits of ancient grain. Susan Grelock Yusem, PhD is an independent researcher trained in depth psychology, with an emphasis on community, liberation, and eco-psychologies. Her work centers around interconnection and encompasses regenerative food systems, the arts and conservation. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/environmental-studies
How can farmers adapt to climate changes? How can regenerative farmers have livelihoods that nourish themselves and their communities? How can we break free of the commodity mindset and rethink the US food system? Bob Quinn's remarkable memoir of his decades living and working on a Montana farm offers unique insights into all of these pressing questions, with creativity, intelligence, and a healthy dash of humor. Quinn is a farmer and sustainable business leader. He founded a regional mill for organic and heritage grains, an organic snack company, a biofuel business, Montana's first wind farm, and Kamut International. Kamut, an ancient grain Quinn revived from a pint jar of seed found in a neighbor's basement, is now grown on 100,000 acres of certified organic cropland and made into over 3,500 products worldwide. In Grain by Grain: A Quest to Revive Ancient Wheat, Rural Jobs, and Healthy Food (Island Press, 2019), co-written with Liz Carlisle, he shares the stories of these innovative projects. Through his narrative, Quinn offers readers an insightful ground-level look at the history of the organic food movement, as well as hope for the future. Bob Quinn, PhD is a leading green businessman, with successful ventures in both organic agriculture and renewable energy. Raised on a 2,400 acre wheat and cattle ranch in Montana, Quinn earned a Ph.D. in plant biochemistry at UC Davis before coming home to farm in 1978. He served on the first National Organic Standards Board, which spurred the creation of the USDA's National Organic Program, and has been recognized with the Montana Organic Association Lifetime of Service Award, The Organic Trade Association Organic Leadership Award, and Rodale Institute's Organic Pioneer Award. Bob remains active in research, and has co-authored pioneering studies on the nutritional benefits of ancient grain. Susan Grelock Yusem, PhD is an independent researcher trained in depth psychology, with an emphasis on community, liberation, and eco-psychologies. Her work centers around interconnection and encompasses regenerative food systems, the arts and conservation. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network
Thierry KANDJEE is a landscape architect, in charge of taktyk Brussels and Chair of Landscape in the Architecture Faculty La Cambre Horta. His practice based research investigated how to design landscape skeletons as a model of/for robust landscapes. Sébastien PENFORNIS is an architect and urban designer in charge of taktyk Paris office. He also teaches at the ENSAB, Rennes. His practice based research explored the notion of play and serendipity through the landscape design processes and transformations. Rennie Tang is a designer and educator based in Los Angeles. As a professor of landscape architecture at California Polytechnic State University Pomona her teaching methods emphasize one-to-one scale spatial construction, topographic manipulation and material exploration. She is recipient of the 2017 Excellence in Design Studio Teaching Award from the Council of Educators in Landscape Architecture (CELA). Her research interests include human mobility, health and well-being in urban landscapes and intergenerational play; this work has been presented and published locally and internationally at conferences as well as by invitation from museums and art festivals. Her collaborative project ‘Punt.Point' with artist Sara Wookey was recently purchased by the Van Abbe Museum in Eindhoven, the Netherlands. Notable designers she has worked with include landscape architect Walter Hood and artist Mary Miss. She has taught at UC Berkeley, UC Davis, Woodbury University and University of Southern California and has practiced in Montreal, Toronto, New York, Los Angeles, Berkeley, Oakland and Vienna.
There's some hot takes in here! Intertwined with game week audio from the team, we break down the JMU game and give our thoughts on what went right, what went wrong, and where we go from here. We also talk UC Davis, the QB situation, O Line injuries and Big Sky scheduling including Dan Hawkins wanting real estate in Ogden!Special thanks to our sponsor, WildcatRack.com. Visit their website to check out all their latest Wildcat gear and follow them on Facebook or Instagram.Don't forget to follow us on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram or join the Wildcat Fans FB group.
This week we are breaking down St. George and have local athlete Diana Hassel to share her race report. Diana is one of the most successful amateur triathletes in the world. She is the 2017 Hawaii Ironman Champion W50-54. Show Sponsor: VENGA CBD We're huge fans of Venga CBD. It really helps us recover more quickly from our workouts, have less soreness, sleep better and reduce inflammation. Venga offers personalized CBD plans. All you have to do is take a simple quiz to get you started! Answer a few questions and, voila - there's your personalized CBD recommendation! It's all based on YOU - what CBD YOU need right now to meet your goals. Guys, it's super easy to go take this quiz on their website. Just go to vengacbd.com/quiz and (you didn't hear it from us but…) there's a freebie in it for you just for taking the quiz. We trust these guys 100% and they'll make it really easy for you to get started with the RIGHT CBD. Just go to https://vengaendurance.com/303podcast to order yours today. First-time order is 30% off with code (303PODCAST). We've also added 50% off your first month's subscription with code (303SUBSCRIPTION). In Today's Show Feature interview with Diane Hassel Endurance News IRONMAN 70.3 World Championship in St George 2021 IRONMAN World Championship moves to UT in May 2022 2021 IRONMAN Chattanooga September 26 TriRating Rankings What's new in the 303 DU Triathlon Team Wins at Oktoberfest Video of the Week Lucy Charles "Pure Joy" Finish at IRONMAN 70.3 World Champs in St George Interview Sponsor: UCAN Take your performance to the next level with UCAN Energy and Bars made with SuperStarch® UCAN uses SuperStarch instead of simple sugars to fuel serious athletes. UCAN keeps blood sugar steady compared to the energy spikes and crashes of sugar-based products. Steady energy equals sustained performance! You put in the training, so don't let nutrition limit your performance. Use UCAN in your training and racing to fuel the healthy way, finish stronger and recover more quickly! Use the code 303UCAN for 20% off at ucan.co/discount/303UCAN/ or ucan.co Use the code 303UCAN for 20% off at ucan.co/discount/303UCAN/ or ucan.co, Interview with Diana Hassel Diana M Hassel, DVM, PhD, Dipl. ACVS, Dipl. ACVECC Professor & Equine Section Head Equine Emergency Surgery & Critical Care Diana is one of the most successful amateur triathletes in the world. She is the 2017 Hawaii Ironman Champion W50-54. Over the years she has become an advocate for training smart and she really enjoys helping triathletes who seek her advice. It was only normal for her to join our coaching staff in 2015. Diana discovered her passion for triathlon later in life, having competed in her first triathlon at age 29. As a child she ran cross country and track and has been an avid master's swimmer and competitor since 1986. Diana is also a cat 2 cyclist and has held age group titles in the Colorado State Time Trial Championships, Road Race Championships and Best All Around Rider. She began competitive cycling during her PhD training at UC Davis that readily translated into successful triathlon performances. She has extensive experience with both heart rate and power training for the bike. Her knowledge of training methods and her vast experience in racing combined with her unparalleled results will be a great asset to SmartTriathlonTraining. Diana is one of the most decorated athletes with 10 Hawaii Ironman age group podium awards including one World Championship. Diana will be helping all of our athletes on our internal “ask the coach” page. Her career as a surgeon and criticalist in veterinary medicine with a PhD in Comparative Pathology and lifelong fascination with exercise physiology and nutrition adds to her coaching expertise. Diana lives in Ft Collins Colorado with her husband, Dean, who is also a triathlete, and her daughter Mikayla, an avid horseperson. Our News is sponsored by Buddy Insurance. It's big time training and racing season. Buddy Insurance is the kind of peace of mind so you can enjoy your training and racing to their fullest. Buddy's mission is simple, to help people fearlessly enjoy an active and outdoor lifestyle. You can now get on-demand accident insurance to make sure you get cash for bills fast and fill any gaps between your current coverage. Go to buddyinsurance.com and create an account. There's no commitment or charge to create one. Once you have an account created, it's a snap to open your phone and in a couple clicks have coverage for the day. Check it out! Endurance News: St. George, Iconic Race and a Look Into the Future; Coloradans do Well! Posted on September 21, 2021 By Bill Plock The authentic joy Lucy Charles Barclay beamed to the world the second she broke the tape is something I'll never forget. It gave me goosebumps and seemed deep seated, especially as she came to hug her husband with tears running down her face. I have never seen or felt such happiness. Barclay, like all the athletes battled very unusual weather with a down pour of rain and hail and lightening that threatened the race. With a Barclay comfortably in the lead all day, she knew she was having “a day” and said at the press conference recalling her thoughts, “they better not cancel this race!” Gustav Iden of Norway didn't quite lead the entire way but went to the front of the pack on the bike part way through and never looked back. Fellow countryman and gold medalist Kristian Blummenfelt was in that lead group when he suffered a serious mechanical failure with his wheel and fell out of contention. Boulder's Sam Long, with a solid swim battled hard to ride into second place never did catch Iden. Iden won by 5 minutes retaining his World Champion status he gained after winning in Nice in 2019. The second place finishes for Long and another Boulder resident, Jeanni Metzler may be a glimpse into the future of the sport. Just two years ago Long finish 26 minutes back and has kept a poster of Nice in his “pain cave” as motivation ever since. Metzler has been climbing the ranks and finished 3rd in Boulder a few weeks ago behind Taylor Knibb and Emma Palant Brown, but in St. George she beat both of them. Metzler passed Knibb just a few minutes out saying later, “I didn't want a sprint finish with Taylor as I don't think that would've gone well.” Knibb finished about 30 seconds back and the two training partners and friends shared exuberant hugs in the finish area . It felt like the finish area was filled with camaraderie and respect unlike any race I had seen before. This wasn't “new blood” so to speak, but in way it felt like a new group of champions and future champions were making their mark in St. George. At the press conference, the top five male and female finishers all were under the age of 28. It's a young group who genuinely seem to enjoy each other. Of the ten, eight raced together at the Collins Cup just four weeks prior. When asked if that played into the feeling of camaraderie, Sam Long said, “I do think we all got to know each other there. It also could be because we are all pretty young, it was a bit of a different atmosphere. And I also think the sport is changing, where you can talk smack but in a friendly way and at the end everyone knows it is for fun.” Besides Coloradans, Long, Metzler and Knibb, several age group athletes made it in the top five. In no particular order. Colleen D'Reuck, Diana Hassel, Mike Wein, Eric Long (Sam's dad), and Sandi Wiebe. So what about Kona maybe moving to St. George? St. George is an iconic venue with massive hills to run up and down. And the ride up Snow Canyon provides a separation point (along with an amazing picturesque backdrop) just before athletes start their run. There is speculation that the IRONMAN World Championship in Kona will move in the future and St. George seems primed to be a top choice. It has all the features that make a world championship course with hills, weather exposure, and a welcoming community and a downtown finish with plenty of potential to the house larger crowds seen in Kona. It is certainly more accessible than Kona and far less expensive for athletes, spectators and industry supporters. Sand Hollow reservoir is great for the swim with plenty of room for transition. In Kona the iconic pier is busting at the seams with room (barely) for 1,800 athletes. In St. George 4,200 athletes competed. Undoubtedly the age group women probably don't love the current format with the last group starting their swim at almost 10 o'clock. In normal years that would force them to be running at the hottest part of the day. This year, some had to be pulled out of the water with the rare thunderstorm that rolled through. In previous years, the 70.3 Championship features two days of racing—one for the men and one for the women. In St. George that seems a difficult task with races not generally taking place on Sundays in Utah. It will be interesting to see what happens in the future. Next year the 70.3 Championship will return to St. George along with a full distance race in June. We shall see! But for now, the young group of pro's stole the show and perhaps this race will serve as a springboard for future success for all of these athletes as they scatter into the world doing more races. In fact, watch this coming weekend in Chattanooga where Sam Long will attempt defend his title as champion and battle rival Lionel Sander—keep an eye on that! IRONMAN 70.3 Championship in St George Results (ironman.com) IRONMAN World Championship Returns to Kona in October 2022 with Two-Day Race Format The 2021 Supersapiens IRONMAN World Championship will take place in St. George, Utah, on May 7, 2022, giving professional triathletes the opportunity to claim a world championship title and a share of the $750,000 prize purse that goes with it. The ongoing uncertainty regarding Kailua-Kona, Hawaii`s ability to host the event in February required a change in venue to outside of Hawai`i for the first time since the inaugural event in 1978. St. George was selected as the first new host location of the event outside of Hawai`i in 40-plus years based on its strong community support, challenging course, and experience hosting IRONMAN® triathlons and other major events, including the successful recently completed 2021 Intermountain Healthcare IRONMAN 70.3® World Championship presented by Utah Sports Commission. St. George will also host the 2022 IRONMAN 70.3 World Championship on October 28-29, 2022. For the first time in the 40-plus year history of the IRONMAN World Championship, the pinnacle event for triathlon will take place over two days with the 2022 IRONMAN World Championship returning to Kona, Hawai`i on October 6 and 8, 2022. The two-day event will see an expanded women's professional field of 50 athletes race on Thursday, October 6, and 50 professional men race on Saturday, October 8. Details of the age-group races will be communicated in the coming weeks. “The loss of the past two IRONMAN World Championship races certainly dealt us an economic blow. Our restaurants have always received a big boost from the race, athletes, and their families. We are very excited to hear that with two races next October we can plan to make up for the economic losses from the past two race cancellations,” said Luana Hospitality Principal, Eric von Platen Luder “It has been a challenging few years, however we have stayed true to our goal to create exceptional experiences for our ‘ohana,” said Diana Bertsch, Senior Vice President, World Championship Events for The IRONMAN Group. “We are grateful to our host communities in St. George and Kailua-Kona as well as their local and state officials, for their willingness to trust us. Our team is committed to putting on incredible race weeks as we add pages to the IRONMAN World Championship history books in May and October 2022.” IRONMAN athletes registered for the 2021 and 2022 editions of the IRONMAN World Championship triathlon, along with athletes currently registered for 2022 IRONMAN St. George, will be contacted directly with additional information. For more information and event details for the IRONMAN World Championship, please visit www.ironman.com/im-world-championship. IRONMAN Chattanooga Pro Rankings by TriRating https://www.trirating.com/ironman-chattanooga-2021-sept-26-seedings/ When Her Friend Crashed at Worlds, She Gave Up Her Own Race to Help Would you DNF to give aid to a fellow competitor? SEPTEMBER 22, 2021 SUSAN LACKE When Emily Hippen and Tristen Rogers qualified for the Ironman 70.3 World Championship together at Steelhead 70.3 earlier this year, they immediately began making plans for a joint trip to St. George. “We were in the same age group, and so excited to have both made the cut,” said Hippen. “We had been talking about this big race and planning our time in St. George for months.” As members of the same triathlon team, HAT House Altitude Team in Denver, Colorado, the two were already frequent training buddies. But in St. George, they became more than that; they became close friends with an unbreakable bond. The pivotal moment came at mile 40 of the world championship race, when a freak storm blew through the course, bringing high winds, hail, and lightning. Approximately 70 age-group women who were still in the midst of the swim in Sand Hollow were pulled from the water; Hippen and Rogers were just a few miles into the bike leg. “I was on a climb when I saw about 20 or 30 women just standing on the side of the road,” said Rogers. “I thought that Ironman was halting the race for our safety, until the worst of the storm passed, and was preparing to stop. But then realized, when I got to the top of the climb, that these women had voluntarily pulled over because they were literally being blown off their bikes and some looked fearful for their safety. The bike ride at that point instantly became one of survival, and not of performance.” Rogers continued on, her knuckles white from the tight grip on her handlebars. After all, this was a world championship race— the first one since 2019—and she was determined to make it to the finish. Besides, she reasoned, the storm would surely pass. Meanwhile, Hippen was just ahead of her teammate on the course (“I'd been pushing all day to stay ahead of her,” she said) with the same white knuckles. She, too, was waiting for the storm to pass, when she reasoned the ride would become much easier. Just before a pivotal turn in the course, Rogers finally laid eyes on her teammate—but not the way she expected. “I heard a bunch of women ahead of me scream, and looked up and literally saw feet in the air and then a body hit the ground,” said Rogers. “It happened so fast.” Hippen, unconscious after crashing during the bike leg at the Ironman 70.3 World Championship. (Photo: Courtesy of Emily Hippen) Rogers didn't realize it was her teammate who she'd seen fly into the air until she stopped to give aid. Hippen was unconscious, her eyes rolled back in her head. While other athletes hurried ahead to alert medical authorities at the aid station, Rogers stayed with her friend. A volunteer arrived to assist, and Rogers gave what information she could—Hippen's name, the name of her husband, and a phone number. When an ambulance arrived minutes later, Rogers was thanked for her help and told she could resume her race. Though the storm had finally passed by then, she couldn't bring herself to finish the race. After riding her bike back into town, she turned in her timing chip, racked her bike, and immediately headed for the hospital. Hippen, thankfully, was fine—banged up, to be sure, but expected to make a full recovery. In her post-crash fog, she was especially surprised to see Rogers. “Tristen stayed with me at the hospital, helped my husband get there, picked up my prescriptions, and got me back to our Airbnb,” Hippen said. “She did it all. All while she could have been finishing a race that was very important to her.” For Rogers, taking the DNF wasn't a difficult decision. “I don't think I would have been happy with myself had I not stopped. I want to promote all things good about being a positive member of our endurance community,” she said. “On our team website, one of the examples we have for people who are interested in joining is, ‘If you wouldn't stop and help someone on the side of the road because it is going to mess up your data/Strava/personal record, then we probably are not the team for you.'” While Hippen recovers, she'll be cheering on her friend who plans to finish her race via a self-supported 70.3 in Denver. The two have plans to qualify again for 70.3 Worlds and, this time, to finish together. “Tristen is a model athlete,” said Hippen. “Being a champion is so much more than crossing the finish line ahead of others. It means being a champion of fellow athletes and giving selflessly to others. And Tristen is a true champion.” What's New in the 303: Pioneers Win Oktoberfest Sprint Triathlon LONGMONT, Colo. – The University of Denver Triathlon Team won the women's team event at the 2021 Oktoberfest Sprint at Union Reservoir on Sunday morning, taking each of the top-five spots and placing all nine of its athletes in the top 16. Denver freshman Freya McKinley, competing in only her second collegiate race, won the individual women's competition in a total time of 1:03:28. Graduate student Emily Pincus followed in second place at 1:05:17, while freshman Avarie Faulkner finished less than a minute later (1:06:10) to round out the podium for the Pioneers. Freshmen Olivia Ebenstein (1:06:26) and Bella Chirafisi (1:07:25) joined their teammates in the top five. The race was the DU program's first-ever in its home state. "It was just a dominating performance, wire-to-wire," said head coach Barbara Perkins. "They mixed it up a little bit with their positions during the race, but it was a super exciting meet for us. We're just so thrilled to be here, back to racing in our home state and just show what we can do. It was a strong showing, but we still have a lot more to prove this season." Also finishing for the Pioneers were senior Amanda Ballard in 11th (1:13:48), junior Stormy Hegg in 13th (1:14:57) and freshman Marta Meinardi in 16th (1:16:13). For Hegg and Meinardi, the race represented their first as collegians. Senior Grace Arlandson was among the leaders following the swim and was the first into the second transition after the bike leg, but she didn't complete the race as she was a pre-planned DNF. Pincus led all women out of the 750-meter swim in Union Reservoir and was followed closely behind by teammates Meinardi, Chirafisi, Arlandson, McKinley and Ebenstein. The Pioneers held each of the first seven spots heading into the first transition, and it was a lead they never relinquished in the race McKinley posted the fourth-fastest swim at 9:31 and moved out to the front heading into the run after recording the second-fastest bike time, finishing the 12.9-mile non-draft ride at 32:59, six seconds behind Arlandson. She completed the 5-kilometer run in 19 minutes and 12 seconds, the best mark among the women. "It was a phenomenal race, I really enjoyed it," McKinley said. "Being out there with everybody and having the motivation of the other girls and the support was so nice. To be able to race a local race in Colorado was awesome." The University of Colorado came in second place in the women's team event after placing athletes in each of the 6-10 spots, while the Air Force Academy finished third. Barbara Perkins was named the University of Denver's first triathlon head coach in program history in July 2020 and is in her second season in that position in fall 2021. In the inaugural 2020-21 campaign, Perkins guided the program's first season that featured three DU triathletes finishing in the top 10 in the Pioneers' only collegiate race: the Clermont Challenge in Florida in March 2021. Perkins joined the University of Denver as an assistant coach for the men's and women's swimming and diving team in November 2019 and served two seasons full-time in that position. Her role as the triathlon head coach was converted to a full-time position on July 21, 2021. Video Of The Week: Lucy Charles "Pure Joy" Finish at IRONMAN 70.3 World Champs in St George https://www.instagram.com/tv/CUI1PPmpQFp/?utm_source=ig_web_copy_link Closing: Thanks again for listening in this week. Please be sure to follow us @303endurance and of course go to iTunes and give us a rating and a comment. We'd really appreciate it! Stay tuned, train informed, and enjoy the endurance journey!
Courtney Wu honed her expertise for regulated industry marketing in the world of online gambling, leading the Global Pro & Celebrity Marketing Department for PokerStars―the largest real money online poker site in the world. Working with compliance challenges similar to the cannabis industry, she leveraged endorsement strategies and content creation to build brands in gray and regulated markets. Prior to PokerStars, Courtney received her BSc in Psychobiology and BA in History of English Law from UC Davis. Going on to receive her MA in History of Science, Medicine, and Technology from Birkbeck, University of London, she developed a passion for public health policy and its impact on a healthy society as a program developer and health educator. Love of policy and community has always been at the core of her work at AMNESIA, an ad tech platform that intelligently serves ads to new cannabis consumers through community building and influencers. She now utilizes her acquired knowledge on compliance and content creation to help cannabis companies confidently grow their brands with Highlyte.
USU head coach Blake Anderson joined the show to discuss a good win at Air Force, the team's 3-0 start and expectations for this weekend's game against Boise State WSU head coach Jay Hill joined the show to discuss a tough loss to James Madison and upcoming game against UC Davis; Ute QB Charlie Brewer leaves program More on Utah QB Charlie Brewer leaving program
We've been helping folks fight dog cancer since 2008, and over the years we've seen dozens of fads come and go. There's always a new "cure” being touted. The ones that actually DO help tend to stick around. So here we are in 2021, and the latest internet sensational promise we see is a “protocol” that uses Benadryl and Tagamet to “cure” dog cancers. All dog cancers, is the story. Is that a true story, or a hopeful wish? Dr. Nancy Reese, our chief medical editor and resident epidemiologist/veterinarian, turns her big brain to the topic to help us understand why people hope these over-the-counter drugs can help their dogs … and how they actually can support our efforts. Diphenhydramine (brand name Benadryl) and cimetidine (brand name Tagamet) are both antihistamines that work to block histamine receptors on cells. They have their place, in certain cancers. Listen in to find out the why and the how. Links Mentioned in Today's Show: The Dog Cancer Survival Guide: Full Spectrum Treatments to Optimize Your Dog's Life Quality and Longevity by Dr. Demian Dressler and Dr. Susan Ettinger. Related Links: https://www.dogcancerblog.com/articles/cancer-type/mast-cell-tumors/why-benadryl-for-mast-cell-tumors/ by Dr. Demian Dressler https://www.dogcancerblog.com/articles/cancer-type/mast-cell-tumors/why-use-stomach-medication-for-mast-cell-tumors/ by Dr. Demian Dressler https://dogcanceranswers.com/mast-cell-tumors-what-you-need-to-know-about-your-dogs-cancer/ podcast episode https://dogcanceranswers.com/melanoma-what-you-need-to-know-about-your-dogs-cancer/ podcast episode About Today's Guest, Dr. Nancy Reese: Dr. Nancy Reese is a small animal veterinarian with over 30 years of clinical experience taking care of cats and dogs and other critters in the Sierra Nevada foothills. She is also a perpetual student and researcher, as evidenced by her many degrees. In addition to her Doctor of Veterinary Medicine from the University of California, Davis, she earned a Masters in Preventive Veterinary Medicine at UC Davis and then a Ph.D. in Epidemiology at UC Davis. If you string all her letters out after her name it looks like this: Nancy Reese, DVM, MPVM, PhD. In her spare time, she volunteers to help evacuate and shelter animals caught up in disasters, and she's currently training to help in human search and rescue efforts. Dr. Reese lives in a log cabin with her husband, her 13-year-old golden retriever, and her two 13-year-old cats. Her hobbies include boosting the quality of life and longevity for all animals in her care, hiking, travelling, and cross-country skiing. Oh, and lots of dog walking. degree from the University of California at Davis before earning his Doctorate in Veterinary Medicine from Cornell University. Other Links: To join the private Facebook group for readers of Dr. Dressler's book “The Dog Cancer Survival Guide,” go to https://www.facebook.com/groups/dogcancersupport/ Dog Cancer Answers is a Maui Media production in association with Dog Podcast Network This episode is sponsored by the best-selling animal health book The Dog Cancer Survival Guide: Full Spectrum Treatments to Optimize Your Dog's Life Quality and Longevity by Dr. Demian Dressler and Dr. Susan Ettinger. Available everywhere fine books are sold. Have a guest you think would be great for our show? Contact our producers at DogCancerAnswers.com Have an inspiring True Tail about your own dog's cancer journey you think would help other dog lovers? Share your true tail with our producers. If you would like to ask a dog cancer related question for one of our expert veterinarians to answer on a future Q&A episode, call our Listener Line at 808-868-3200 www.dogcanceransers.com. Dog Cancer News is a free weekly newsletter that contains useful information designed to help your dog with cancer. To sign up, please visit: www.dogcancernews.com
In the final hour of the show Jason talks with Joe Davidson, Sacramento Bee, about the high school football games to pay attention to in the area, and UC Davis and Sac State. Next, Jason answered the crossover question about his favorite and least favorite golf spots, and ended with Tell Me Something Good. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
TeamSTEPPS is a curriculum designed for health care professionals that emphasizes good communication and teamwork. This toolkit is evidence based and available for free from the AHRQ and we use it at UC Davis to improve communication, teamwork and patient safety. In this episode we talk with our TeamSTEPPS champions about the curriculum and how we can be better team members. Share with us on @empulsepodcast if you use team steps and if so what your favorite tool is. Hosts: Dr. Julia Magaña, Associate Professor of Pediatric Emergency Medicine at UC Davis Dr. Sarah Medeiros, Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine at UC Davis Guests: Dr. David Barnes, Professor of Emergency Medicine at UC Davis, TeamSTEPPS Physician Champion Leigh Clary, RN, UC Davis Emergency Department TeamSTEPPS Nurse Champion Resources: Contact us @empulsepodcast to connect with Dr. David Barnes or Leigh. About TeamSTEPPS. Content last reviewed June 2019. Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, Rockville, MD. https://www.ahrq.gov/teamstepps/about-teamstepps/index.html Morey, J. C., Simon, R., Jay, G. D., Wears, R. L., Salisbury, M., Dukes, K. A. (2002). Error reduction and performance improvement in the emergency department through formal teamwork training: Evaluation results of the MedTeams project.Health Services Research 37(6), 1553-81 Mazzocato, P., Forsberg, H., & Schwarz, U. (2011). Team behaviors in emergency care: a qualitative study using behavior analysis of what makes team work. Scandinavian Journal Of Trauma, Resuscitation And Emergency Medicine 19:70 Patel, P., & Vinson, D. (2005). Team assignment system: expediting emergency department care. Annals of Emergency Medicine 46(6), 499-506 Patterson, M. D., Geis, G. L., et al. (2013). In situ simulation: detection of safety threats and teamwork training in a high risk emergency department. BMJ Quality and Safety 22(6), 468-77 Turner, P. (2012). Implementation of TeamSTEPPS in the emergency department. Critical Care Nursing Quarterly 35(3), 208-12
Join us for a book launch discussion of the nature of the police project and its rootedness in racial capitalism and settler colonialism. Join David Correia, Melanie K Yazzi, Tyler Wall and Julie Sze in a discussion that will explore that idea that police and police violence are modes of environment-making. The police project, in order to fabricate and defend capitalist order, must patrol an imaginary line between society and nature, it must transform nature into inert matter made available for accumulation. Police don't just patrol the ghetto or the Indian reservation, the thin blue line doesn 't just refer to a social order, rather police announce a general claim to domination—of labor and of nature. Order the book,Violent Order: Essays on the Nature of Police from Haymarket!: https://www.haymarketbooks.org/books/1663-violent-order Speakers: David Correia is a Professor of American Studies at the University of New Mexico. He is the author of Properties of Violence (University of Georgia Press, 2013), co-author with Tyler Wall of Police: A Field Guide (Verso, 2018), and co-author with Nick Estes, Melanie Yazzie, and Jennifer Denetdale of Red Nation Rising Nation: From Bordertown Violence to Native Liberation (PM Press, 2021). He is a co-founder of AbolishAPD, a research and mutual aid collective in Albuquerque, New Mexico. Julie Sze is Professor of American Studies at UC Davis. She has written 3 books, most recently Environmental Justice in a Moment of Danger and over 60 articles and book chapters, on environmental justice, the environmental humanities, geography, and public policy. She collaborates with environmental scientists, engineers, social scientists and community-based organizers in California and New York. Tyler Wall is an associate professor of sociology at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville. He is the coauthor with David Correia of Police: A Field Guide. Melanie K. Yazzie, PhD, is Assistant Professor of Native American Studies and American Studies at the University of New Mexico. She specializes in Navajo/American Indian history, political ecology, Indigenous feminisms, queer Indigenous studies, and theories of policing and the state. She also organizes with The Red Nation, a grassroots Native-run organization committed to the liberation of Indigenous people from colonialism and capitalism. Watch the live event recording: https://youtu.be/aja0_wFeUsI Buy books from Haymarket: www.haymarketbooks.org Follow us on Soundcloud: soundcloud.com/haymarketbooks
Mark Speckman joins today's Coach and Coordinator podcast. Speckman has more than 39 years experience in coaching football, and currently serves as the assistant head coach at UC Davis. In the podcast, he discusses halftime adjustments, game day communication, and perimeter blocking. Show notes 1:10 Effective communication on game day 3:49 Process for making halftime adjustments 7:06 Delegating coaching staff duties and recruiting volunteers 10:56 How to share information with players 13:50 Practicing perimeter blocking 17:57 The winning edge Coach Speckman courses on CoachTube: Six Keys to Beat the Defense with Fly Sweep https://bit.ly/3AgJy4l Fly Sweep: Under Center & Shotgun https://bit.ly/3AhtZJU More Episodes with Coach Speckman https://soundcloud.com/user-804678956/qa-with-the-godfather-of-the-fly-offense-mark-speckman-assist-head-coach-rb-coach-at-uc-davis https://soundcloud.com/user-804678956/mark-speckman-final
Toni Bernhard is an author who has written 4 books on issues related to coping with physical and emotional pain and illness. The book we discussed today is called “How to Be Sick. A Buddhist Inspired Guide for the Chronically Ill and Their Caregivers.” Her companion guide is an amazing resource of coping tools. Toni has been living with a viral infection for 20 years and, as such, lives with pain and fatigue every day. She was previously a Law Professor at UC Davis until her life took this unexpected turn. Her books share her personal story but are also compilations of the wisdom and tools that have helped her cope with the physical and emotional challenges she continues to face. I found her to be uplifting, graceful, honest, and wise as she shared how she has navigated and accepted her life journey…for better and for worse. You'll hear how illness can be a metaphor for life and how we can all handle the mix of joys and sorrows that we inevitably face.
Coming September 28, Unfold brings you stories of awe, wonder and discovery as we explore how UC Davis researchers are driven by curiosity. Curiosity can lead to some of the greatest discoveries, like why songs get stuck in our head or what real-world engineering concepts you can learn from comic book superheroes. This season, we examine a thrilling archeological discovery and the powerful spoken words of black women poets. UC Davis researchers reveal what they found by peeling back the layers of a fish's eye and by studying cute, pink, baby-faced axolotls. You'll also hear some murderous and spooky stories from one of our historians just in time for Halloween.
Distinguished Professor Richard Sexton of Agricultural and Resource Economics at UC Davis discusses a recent research report he and two others compiled on the projected pork market effects of Prop 12 in California. Plus Greg Peterson – Machinery Pete – joins us to talk about more record-breaking auction prices seen in the second-hand machinery market. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Listen to this interview or check out bestbusinesscoach.ca for FULL show notes & the video version of this call. 4 Steps to Stop the Pandemic 1. Vaccinate people who are at high risk. But not everyone like we're doing. 2. Provide self-assessment tools to help people identify if they are high risk. 3. Provide early treatments - purge the parasitic entities suppressing them. 4. Create a home diagnostics system to test if you're infected. About Our Guest Dr. Robert Malone, inventor of the core mRNA vaccine technologies & RNA transfection. He has done extensive research and development work in: Preclinical discovery research, Clinical trials, Gene therapy, Vaccines, Immunology, and bio-defense. Dr. Robert Malone trained at UC Davis, UC San Diego. At the Salk Institute of Molecular Biology & Virology Laboratories. He received medical training from Northwestern University (MD), Harvard Medical School (Clinical Research Post Graduate), and UC Davis (Pathology). To date, he has written close to 100 peer-reviewed publications. These have 12489 citations. 31 are h-index & 50 are i10-index [it's a big deal]. Dr. Robert Malone has been involved in developing, designing, and providing oversight to around: 40 phase-1 clinical trials, 20 phase-2 clinical trials, and 5 phase-3 clinical trials. Plus vaccine-focused clinical research organizations In most of those as medical director & medical monitor. With 20+ years of management and leadership experience in pharmaceutical, biotechnology industries, academia, government and non-government organizations. He is one of the most experienced & credible experts you can find on this subject. His prescription to end this pandemic quickly? 1. Only vaccinate the high-risk groups. Not everyone. Natural immunity is 10x better, stronger, faster, longer-lasting. So if you're not high risk, it should be a choice to not get vaccinated. Vaccine effectiveness is diminishing fast. Covid-19 is mutating way more each week than they anticipated. Vaccine-induced disease enhancement is a real thing. Mass vaccination campaigns are only encouraging this. Based on current rates of reduced vaccine effectiveness. Estimates are current vaccines will be ineffective within 6-12 months. Meaning new ones will replace them. There are legitimate risks involved from vaccination. If vaccines synthesize a misfolded protein, we wouldn't know. Misguided spike proteins CAN cause problems with Prion Diseases. Lipid-nanoparticles with mRNA can pass the blood-brain barrier. The covid vaccines went out fast. We don't have good long-term data. There HAVE been production contamination issues. [See Moderna + Japan as an example]. Alphabet agencies could do better tracking & reporting adverse events. Many things significant to an individual, don't register as clinically significant. Like a 3% drop in fitness for an NFL player]. Recently 2 top brass left the FDA. For reasons related to the third shot rollout. My questions, not his, are: Will a third shot meaningfully boost immunity? Or are they moving big pharma inventory before the new vaccines come in? #ProductLifecycles Did anyone use a fax machine lately? 8 track? CDs? Just curious. Each year some major pharmaceutical company is paying hundreds of millions in criminal and civil settlements. Often for marketing dangerous drugs or paying kickbacks to incentivize prescriptions. 2. Early Detection. Provide home test kits. Apps. Tools to help people make data-driven decisions. If they should get vaccinated or not. Some people need to be vaccinated. Vaccines aren't perfect, but they do serve a purpose. 3. Early Treatment: This is a virus best battled early. Ivermectin, HCQ, Vitamin D & even Aspirin have GREAT data they're effective - if used early. 4. Follow Good Health Science. Allow open discussions about: - Risk Mitigation - Leading Indicators - Black Swans Right now the major alphabet agencies fly in the face of good health science. There is no room for discussion on any of these things. It's either: Follow the narrative of vaccines are our saving grace - or your career is gone. They want 100% irrefutable, giant study data it 100% works. Proof so solid, it's cost & time prohibitive in an evolving pandemic. These emergency use Vaccines have NOT been studied as well as some PRE-existing drugs we could use as therapeutics. Conversations are being shut down as if they're lethal. When it's these NEW vaccines we have no long-term safety data on. He believes in this climate - no one can publish papers saying anything against the narrative. Only if it's a giant study with immaculate outcomes. There is little space for open dialogue or exchange. Careers are being ended for trying to open discourse. Misc items which came up: We don't know enough about Viral Reactivation of Covid-19. Despite years of trying, there are no successful vaccines for a coronavirus. For a successful vaccine, viruses must activate a strong immune response. There have been many problems with corona vaccines in the past. For example, the original SARS vaccine. It actually increased the pathology rather than reducing it. So the first SARS corona vaccine caused, in animals, inflammation in the lungs. Inflammation which wouldn't otherwise have been there if the vaccine hadn't been given. Vaccines can also create hyper-sensitivity in certain cases. This means they work well against main target virus. But when a wildly mutated virus comes along.. The immune system response kills the host. Vaccines in general are very safe. But these COVID vaccines lack sufficient long-term data. In 1976 there was a swine flu outbreak. Mass vaccination campaigns like this rolled out and were stopped due to adverse effects causing neurological issues. Rushing vaccine due process can have severe consequences. August 22nd 2021, a paper was published saying: https://www.biorxiv.org/content/10.1101/2021.08.22.457114v1 "Although Pfizer-BioNTech BNT162b2-immune sera neutralized the Delta variant, when four common mutations were introduced into the receptor-binding domain (RBD) of the Delta variant (Delta 4+), some BNT162b2-immune sera lost neutralizing activity and enhanced the infectivity." But there's no space for discussion... The propaganda machine is running bigger and harder than it ever has historically. Shutting any doubt down. Censorship is rampant. It's really crazy what's going on right now. Some say it's because there is so much profit to be made. According to the FDA website: FDA may authorize unapproved medical products or unapproved uses of approved medical products to be used in an emergency to diagnose, treat, or prevent serious or life-threatening diseases or conditions caused by CBRN threat agents when certain criteria are met, including there are no adequate, approved, and available alternatives. https://www.fda.gov/emergency-preparedness-and-response/mcm-legal-regulatory-and-policy-framework/emergency-use-authorization Again, Listen to this interview or check out bestbusinesscoach.ca for FULL show notes & the video version of this call. Be safe everyone. As always, thank you for your time & attention.
After what very well could be the best Week 1 in big sky Football history we have a lot to talk about. All that while previewing Week 2.Host:Bear Tycoon - Montana Mint SportsPanelists:Kylor Neale - Eagles Power HourMontana Parlay - Montana Mint Sports Podhot Take Nate - Montana Mint Sports PodBrought to you by Hughes River ExpeditionsCall em now at 800-262-1882 or check them out at hughesriver.comSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/TubsAtTheClub)Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/TubsAtTheClub)
Guest Bio:Regarded as a “real estate titan” by Forbes, with a successful history of helping others grow their businesses and achieve financial success, Andy Dane Carter has aimed his talents at assisting clients list and sell their homes. A highly respected expert in buying, selling, investing, flipping, probates and distressed properties, Andy's vast experience provides an unparalleled advantage to those who seek his guidance throughout Southern California's dynamic real estate market.As a best-selling business author, keynote speaker, YouTube series host and top-ranking business podcast host, Andy has built an enormous following over more than 11 years in real estate, which broadens exposure for his listings far beyond what most agents can imagine. Esteemed as a steadfast problem-solver and a local expert with global reach, he thrives on helping others achieve their real estate goals. With a passion and natural ability for digital marketing and content creation, Andy delivers personalized strategies backed by The Smith Group's in-house marketing and creative team, providing the gold standard in marketing to each and every client.A native of Long Beach, Andy finds inspiration in surfing, yoga, and motorcycles. Andy graduated with honors from UC Davis and, while he is proud of his career in real estate, Andy's greatest joy and accomplishment is his family.
On this episode, we talk with professor Keith Baar of UC Davis – an expert in tendon health and strength. So we talk on this podcast all about how tendons and ligaments need to perform for maximum athleticism and safety – we talk about how to build back from a tendon injury – and we talk about the right ways and the wrong ways to program in order to maximize tendon health.