A Covid19 公开
[search 0]
更多

Download the App!

show episodes
 
Quando todas as esperanças se centram na investigação científica, a Fundação estreia "Assim fala a Ciência". O divulgador de ciência David Marçal em conversa com investigadores portugueses das diferentes áreas, que o coronavírus colocou no centro das atenções para o combate à pandemia.
 
Have You Had, Or Currently Have, The COVID19 Virus?...Do You Know Somebody Who Has The COVID19 Virus Right Now?...Are You Curious To Know How It Feels To Have Had (and Survived) The COVID19 Virus?... If Your answer IS YES, To The Above Then You'll NEED To Listen To This PodCast."COVID19: A Diary Of...COnvalescence, Vulnerability, Isolation & Determination".
 
I
Is that a fact?

1
Is that a fact?

The News Literacy Project

Unsubscribe
Unsubscribe
每月
 
"Is that a fact?" is produced by the non-partisan national education non-profit the News Literacy Project. It seeks to inform listeners about news literacy issues that affect their lives through informative conversations with experts working to combat misinformation.
 
Building a career is a life-long battle, especially when you don't have any education, money, equipment, or friends to help you. Creating a Career From Scratch is a series of personal anecdotes, conversations, and insights with people that have build a career against all odds. This podcast is for someone with no connections, or resources other a dream and the drive to pursue their calling.
 
Il Podcast Digitalizzati a Norma di Nicola Savino, esperto nazionale per la digitalizzazione dei processi documentali e aziendali e CEO di Savino Solution Srl, diventato un Brand per la dematerializzazione, la conservazione digitale e sostitutiva e la fatturazione elettronica. Nel Podcast potrai trovare tantissimi contenuti ed episodi che ti aiuteranno a dematerializzare e digitalizzare i tuoi documenti e i tuoi processi, senza commettere errori o sanzioni e in modo semplice, facile e veloce.
 
ASK A DOCTOR with DR. JUDSON SOMERVILLE is a podcast committed to providing information about healthy alternatives for improving your immune system to fight against COVID-19. There are healthy alternatives to the Moderna, Pfizer, and Johnson & Johnson vaccines. The media has not revealed these opportunities to you. Vitamin D3 is a natural supplement for vaccines. Listen to our podcast and learn about healthy options.
 
You are cordially invited to Your I Do Crew: a wedding planning podcast. Wedding officiant Atonn Smeltzer and wedding photographer Lindsay Rozelle share their best wedding tips, craziest wedding horror stories, and interview local and national experts on trends, traditions, and more! So here's to love, laughter and happily ever after. Cheers!🥂 Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/your-i-do-crew/support
 
This podcast is brought to you by The British Laryngological Association (BLA). With an overall interest in the development of laryngology (the management of airway, voice, and swallowing disorders and health promotion) we will discuss and explore pressing topics and issues with leading experts from across the globe. Gaining valuable insights, knowledge, and guidance, cutting through the noise to provide a clear voice!
 
About the Series Charter: A Course is a podcast created by the David Asper Centre for Constitutional Rights (the Asper Centre) and hosted by the Asper Centre’s Executive Director Cheryl Milne. Charter: A Course focuses on Canadian constitutional law and litigation. In each episode, we highlight the accomplishments of U of T Law’s faculty and alumni involved in leading constitutional cases and issues. Each episode also includes a “Practice Corner,” where we talk about the ins and outs of what ...
 
Each week, Health Affairs Editor-in-Chief Alan Weil brings you in-depth conversations with leading researchers and influencers shaping the big ideas in health policy and the health care industry. A Health Podyssey goes beyond the pages of the health policy journal Health Affairs to tell stories behind the research and share policy implications. Learn how academics and economists frame their research questions and journey to the intersection of health, health care, and policy. Health policy n ...
 
Website: www.mannmela.in | One of the COVID-19’s most powerful effects has been its ability to hold up a mirror to our society, both, at a global level, but also a deeply personal one, showing us things in ourselves that we have long avoided or prefer not to see. While this pandemic will pass, we cannot expect life to simply return to the way it was before. It is more important than ever before for us to imagine futures in which the scars may remain, but we are changed by this experience to ...
 
Comment trouver des clients ? Comment utiliser le webmarketing pour accélérer ton entreprise ? Je parle aussi de mental de gagnant : ma mission est de t'aider à dépasser tous les obstacles que tu rencontres en tant qu'entrepreneur ! Je suis David Levesque, je suis entrepreneur, mentor et expert webmarketing. Je vis entre l'Inde, la Thaïlande et la France (Aix en Provence). Bienvenue dans l'émission quotidienne !
 
According to the Pythagorean theory of 9 year cycles, the period we're living in is one of the most important in human history. Though it feels scary, the news could not be better: we're in the process of building a better world. Let's follow instructions. Let's make plans. But once all that is said and done - let's inspire each other to return to optimism and faith. Quarantine Consciousness is a new podcast for the Teledipity community. We conduct zoom calls with users and experts from arou ...
 
Loading …
show series
 
About the Series Charter: A Course is a podcast created by the David Asper Centre for Constitutional Rights (the Asper Centre) and hosted by the Asper Centre’s Executive Director Cheryl Milne. Charter: A Course focuses on Canadian constitutional law and litigation. In each episode, we highlight the accomplishments of U of T Law’s faculty and alumni…
 
Activist, journalist, and academic Raj Patel, co-author of the new book “Inflamed: Deep Medicine and the Anatomy of Injustice,” discusses why corporations encourage people to make changes within themselves rather than within society, the consequences of treating nature as a cheap and infinite resource, and how external anxieties, from payday loans …
 
In this episode, we set out to explore whether the narrative of the country’s deep political polarization is fiction or reality. If you follow the news, you’ve probably heard that the country is deeply divided on political issues. Since 1992, no presidential candidate has received more than 53% of the popular vote. In recent years, Congress has rou…
 
Mental health conditions, such as mood and anxiety disorders are diagnosed in one of every five pregnant or postpartum people. Despite this high burden of morbidity and mortality and economic costs, perinatal mental illness is poorly addressed by the current US healthcare system. Jennifer Moore, founding executive director of the Institute for Medi…
 
Penny Abeywardena, New York City’s Commissioner for International Affairs, speaks with us about how the Trump era provided an opportunity for community leadership to harness its governing power, why an entrepreneurial spirit can aid in developing public policy, and how the city is navigating various pandemic-related issues, including vaccination re…
 
Interview with Alex C. Spyropoulos, author of Efficacy and Safety of Therapeutic-Dose Heparin vs Standard Prophylactic or Intermediate-Dose Heparins for Thromboprophylaxis in High-risk Hospitalized Patients With COVID-19: The HEP-COVID Randomized Clinical Trial
 
The longstanding shortcomings of the US nursing home model became more visible during the COVID-19 crisis. Terry Fulmer, PhD, RN, a geriatric nurse practitioner and president of the John A. Hartford Foundation in New York City, discusses the challenges skilled nursing facilities face and shares her vision for nursing homes that better serve residen…
 
Most office workers think of paid sick leave as a benefit for them and their family members, but there are societal benefits to paid sick leave as well. Since 1993, the United States has guaranteed access to unpaid sick leave through the Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA) but that guarantee leaves out a large number of workers. A growing number of…
 
Anthropologist and historian Josh Berson, author of the new book “The Human Scaffold: How Not to Design Your Way Out of a Climate Crisis,” talks with us about why design thinking often fails to result in actual anthropological work, how reconsidering what it means to be comfortable can help us find environmental solutions, and the relationship betw…
 
Canadian law gives the country’s individual provinces and territories primary responsibility for coronavirus containment and mitigation. JAMA Associate Editor Preeti Malani, MD, MSJ, from the University of Michigan and Allan S. Detsky, MD, PhD, from the University of Toronto, Ontario, Canada, discuss the national pandemic experience, including publ…
 
Roughly 6 million adults ages 65 and older in the United States have dementia. That number is projected to more than double by 2050. Family caregivers play an essential role in caring for people with dementia, including help with dressing to eating assistance and more. In 2020, it's estimated that more than 11 million family members and other unpai…
 
About the Series Charter: A Course is a podcast created by the David Asper Centre for Constitutional Rights (the Asper Centre) and hosted by the Asper Centre’s Executive Director Cheryl Milne. Charter: A Course focuses on Canadian constitutional law and litigation. In each episode, we highlight the accomplishments of U of T Law’s faculty and alumni…
 
Interview with Grayson W. Armstrong, MD, MPH, author of Association of Patient Characteristics With Delivery of Ophthalmic Telemedicine During the COVID-19 Pandemic, and Fasika Ambachew Woreta, MD, MPH, author of Analysis of Sex Diversity Trends Among Ophthalmology Match Applicants, Residents, and Clinical Faculty…
 
Recent reports suggest about six-tenths of a percent of the United States population, or 1.4 million people, identify as transgender. Transgender individuals are people whose personal and gender identity are different from the gender they were thought to be at birth. Good information about the health status of this group has been hard to come by al…
 
Vanessa Barboni Hallik, founder and CEO of the fashion brand Another Tomorrow, speaks with us about building supply chains from scratch, how clothing resale marks a radical shift in how people think about fashion, and why the pandemic provides an opportunity to redefine luxury in terms of personal and planetary values.…
 
Welcome to this weeks instalment of BLA Connections: A Clear Voice In this episode, Natalie Watson is joined by fellow BLA Council member, Justin Roe who is the SLT representative for the BLA, to discuss the programme for the upcoming BLA Virtual Annual Conference taking place on 24th September. He was also one of the conference organisers and give…
 
Many patients experience neurocognitive deficits, PTSD, and generalized weakness and disability following an intensive care unit (ICU) stay. JAMA Medical News Senior Writer Rita Rubin talks with E. Wesley Ely, MD, MPH, a professor of medicine at Vanderbilt University School of Medicine, about ICU aftereffects, post-acute COVID-19 syndrome, and how …
 
Welcome back to BLA Connections: a clear voice with your host Natalie Watson, bringing you discussions and insights from experts from across the globe on all things laryngology. In today’s episode, we’ll be discussing a lesser-known area of laryngology – the management of cricopharyngeal hypertrophy and small pharyngeal pouches with our guest, Kate…
 
The US government reports that the total spending on hospital care in 2019 was almost $1.2 trillion. High and highly variable hospital prices have been in the news recently in part due to new information made available under the price transparency rules implemented by the Trump administration. Competitive markets are supposed to constrain prices, b…
 
Polish-American architect Daniel Libeskind, who designed the original Ground Zero master plan at the World Trade Center site, talks with us about his personal experience of the 9/11 attacks; how architecture can serve as an instrument for healing; and why the Tree of Life Synagogue he’s redesigning in Pittsburgh, to memorialize victims of the 2018 …
 
For the second season of Is that a fact?, we’re exploring the origins of false narratives and the harm they have caused. We know that sharing misinformation is misleading and leaves people poorly informed, but we wanted to go deeper and explore how fictional information starts and then bubbles to the surface to misdirect the country’s civic and cul…
 
The quality-adjusted life-year (QALY) combines the expected effects on longevity and the expected effects on quality-of-life into a single standard measure. QALYs are often used as part of cost effectiveness analysis, particularly when analyzing the effectiveness of drugs. QALY as a measurement has received a lot of criticism. It's been criticized …
 
We know that the pandemic caused millions of people to lose their jobs, and potentially their job-based insurance, and yet new survey data showed surprisingly small changes in uninsurance rates at the end of 2020. Kate Bundorf, PhD, from the Sanford School of Public Policy at Duke University and Jessica Banthin, PhD, of the Urban Institute talk to …
 
If you're a regular listener of A Health Podyssey, you know that most episodes revolve around a particular study published in Health Affairs. Every once in awhile, a person's experience as it relates to health care warrants an excursion from the constraints of discussing a single study. For those, we want to offer listeners a broader conversation. …
 
While estimates vary, spending on prescription drugs in the United States exceeds $500 billion per year. This makes drug prices a perennial health policy topic. In this context, payers and manufacturers are in a constant battle. Manufacturers seek to expand their market while payers attempt to use their leverage to negotiate lower drug prices. Ofte…
 
Astrologer Alice Sparkly Kat, author of the new book “Postcolonial Astrology: Reading the Planets through Capital, Power, and Labor,” discusses the dual meanings of planets, the relationship between race and astrology, and why the practice is about making, not predicting, the future.由The Slowdown, Spencer Bailey, Alice Sparkly Kat, Andrew Zuckerman
 
As part of Policy Spotlight, a new virtual event series from Health Affairs, Editor-in-Chief Alan Weil welcomed Chiquita Brooks-LaSure, the new Administrator of the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) at the US Department of Health and Human Services for a one-on-one discussion about her priorities at CMS, where she oversees programs i…
 
In our multi-payer health care system, the pharmaceutical market involves the complex interplay of manufacturers, insurers, prescribers, and patients. Each seeks to protect its own interest, which can be counterproductive for overall system efficiency. The United States also has a high rate of generic drug use, which is considered a success story a…
 
Historian and speechwriter Jeff Shesol, author of the new book “Mercury Rising: John Glenn, John Kennedy, and the New Battleground of the Cold War,” speaks with us about how the space race of the 1950s and ’60s differs from the space flights of Jeff Bezos and Richard Branson happening today, the unresolved questions that fuel power struggles in Ame…
 
Migrants on their way to another country and people seeking asylum are often overlooked in health policy. During the COVID-19 pandemic as immigration and asylum processes stalled, thousands of people were stranded at Mexico's northern border. With limited health care and sometimes crowded and unsanitary living conditions, COVID posed a significant …
 
Children born in the United States are born US citizens. Some of these children are born to immigrant parents who returned to their country of origin, either voluntarily or because they were deported. In 2015, more than half a million US citizen children lived in Mexico having returned with their parents. These children may face language and school…
 
Healthcare workers are the first line of defence to combat this pandemic, and many battles of life and death are being fought inside the Covid-19 ward. In this episode, we are in conversation with Ms Mirai Chatterjee from SEWA, as we bring you the accounts of five women healthcare workers from across India. These workers' stories shed light on the …
 
Artist Mary Mattingly talks with us about how “Public Water,” her current installation in Brooklyn’s Prospect Park, exposes the various forms of the water crisis; the social, political, and economic mechanisms affecting clean water access; and the truths that tracing the origins of an object or a material can reveal.…
 
Interview with Alexander T. Hillel, M.D., author of Quantifying Viral Particle Aerosolization Risk During Tracheostomy Surgery and Tracheostomy Care Related Content: Safety Recommendations for Evaluation and Surgery of the Head and Neck During the COVID-19 Pandemic
 
BONUS EPISODE As part of Policy Spotlight, a new virtual event series from Health Affairs, The Commonwealth Fund President David Blumenthal welcomed Micky Tripathi, the national coordinator for health information technology (IT), to an in-depth discussion of Biden administration's plans and priorities for health care data. The interview was conduct…
 
Sixty-eight percent of undocumented immigrants in the United States come from Mexico or Central America. As a result, deportation policies have a disproportionate effect on people of Hispanic origin. Immigration enforcement activity may influence behaviors like obtaining health care services; the effects of which can be felt throughout the communit…
 
Roughly 45 million immigrants live in the United States today, a fourfold increase since the 1960s. Immigrants face unique challenges obtaining health care services. Some of the challenges are caused by explicit policies designed to limit or exclude immigrants from programs and benefits available to people born in the US. Other barriers relate to h…
 
Trigger Warning: This episode includes stories and descriptions of suicide, some contents may be upsetting or trigger an adverse reaction. Listener discretion is advised. The effects of COVID-19 are much beyond just medical concerns, and will long outlast the infection itself. Adapting to lockdowns, remote studies, unemployment, unstable housing, a…
 
Forest ecologist Dr. Suzanne Simard, author of the new book “Finding the Mother Tree: Discovering the Wisdom of the Forest,” discusses the consciousness of trees; how slow, selective logging can rejuvenate forests; and why being attuned to local ecosystems can lead to a better understanding of global biological communities.…
 
139 - I'm super excited to share this conversation with you! It's not often that I get to "talk shop" with other wedding officiants, so it's a real treat when I do. Especially one as knowledgeable as today's guest, wedding officiant Amber Olsen. Officiant Amber is located in North Dakota, and has recently self-published a book jam-packed full of in…
 
The COVID-19 pandemic has had far-reaching effects on the use of health care services. Dr Nora Becker of the University of Michigan talks about her research on reductions in the use of women’s preventive health services, and JAMA Health Forum Editors Dr John Ayanian and Dr Melinda Buntin discuss other JAMA Health Forum pieces on the effects of stat…
 
With the US becoming more focused on addressing mental health, one important topic is how society responds to people experiencing mental health crises. A typical crisis response involves a 911 dispatcher sending a police officer to respond and provide support. However, the vast majority of police officers have little or no training for how to best …
 
The humanitarian crisis being caused by the second wave of COVID-19 in India has challenged the very definition of 'frontline' workers. In this episode, we feature the stories of eight different frontline workers, specifically, journalists, volunteers and essential service workers, on what they saw, experienced, and how they coped. Content warning:…
 
Pulitzer Prize–winning novelist Viet Thanh Nguyen, author of the new novel “The Committed,” speaks with us about how the term “the American dream” masks the nation’s colonial history, the importance of distinguishing between identity and ideology, and why the only new aspect of the recent violence and racist rhetoric directed toward Asian Americans…
 
Gun violence harms the health of victims and witnesses, but it also disrupts community social cohesion and behavioral norms. The people in communities that have experienced violence can suffer adverse health consequences, including post-traumatic stress disorder. Exposure to gun violence and the disproportionate burden of that violence in certain c…
 
Loading …

快速参考指南

Google login Twitter login Classic login