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On the Wednesday, April 9th broadcast at 10AM PT/1PM ET our special guest is Danny Sands, MD, Health IT Consultant at Zev Enterprises and Co-Chairman, Co-Founder, and Past-President at Society for Participatory Medicine.
'Danny Sands is passionate about healthcare transformation, non-visit based care, collaboration in healthcare, and participatory medicine. He spent six years at Cisco, most recently as chief medical informatics officer, where he provided both internal and external health IT leadership and helped key customers with business and clinical transformation using IT. Danny’s prior position was chief medical officer for Zix Corporation, a leader in secure e-mail and e-prescribing, and before that he spent 13 years at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center in Boston, where he developed and implemented numerous systems to improve clinical care delivery and patient engagement.
He has earned degrees from Brown University, Ohio State University, Harvard School of Public Health, and trained at Boston City Hospital and Boston’s Beth Israel Hospital. Dr. Sands currently holds an academic appointment at Harvard Medical School and maintains a primary care practice in which he makes extensive use of health IT (much of which he helped to introduce during his tenure at Beth Israel Deaconess).
Sands is the recipient of numerous health IT awards, has been elected to fellowship in both the American College of Physicians and the American College of Medical Informatics, and is a founder and co-chair of the board of the Society for Participatory Medicine.'
Dr Sands co-authored 'Let Patients Help' with ePatient Dave.
Join is for an informative session.
On the February 25th 2015 broadcast at 11:30 AM Pacific/ 2:30PM Eastern our special guest is Robert Wachter, MD who is:
'Professor and Associate Chair of the Department of Medicine at the University of California, San Francisco, where he directs the 60-physician Division of Hospital Medicine. Author of 250 articles and 6 books, he coined the term “hospitalist” in 1996 and is generally considered the “father” of the hospitalist field, the fastest growing specialty in the history of modern medicine.
He is past president of the Society of Hospital Medicine (1999-2000) and past chair of the American Board of Internal Medicine (2012-13). In 2004, he received the John M. Eisenberg Award, the nation’s top honor in patient safety.
For the past seven years, Modern Healthcare magazine has named him one of the 50 most influential physician-executives in the U.S., the only academic physician to receive this recognition. In 2014, the same publication also recognized him as one of the 100 most influential people in healthcare. His new book, The Digital Doctor: Hope, Hype and Harm at the Dawn of Medicine’s Computer Age, will be published in April, 2015.'
Join us for an informative chat with a leader in the emerging digital health economy!
Tynicka and Liz discuss how Brian Williams' exaggerations put mainstream media under further scrutiny.
The Shifting Sands of News Brands
Brian Williams and the State of American Media
See http://www.brandzillasbrief.com for more podcasts
On the Wednesday, February 11th 2015 broadcast at 1PM Eastern and 10AM Pacific our special guest is Amy Baxter, MD Founder and CEO MMJ Labs which is dedicated to personal pain control.
'As a pain researcher, when her son had unnecessarily traumatic routine vaccinations, she knew there must be a better way. Dr. Baxter invented, tested, got over 1M in grant funding, researched, and ultimately developed manufacturing for Buzzy and other Personal Pain Products.'
According to MMJ Labs website:
'Buzzy® is a reusable breakthrough personal pain device that provides natural pain relief. Gate control is the basis for Buzzy®, physiologically overwhelming the body’s pain nerves with benign cold (ice wings) and vibration (Buzzy’s body). Like a dentist jiggling a jaw or putting a burned finger under cool water, cold and vibration control sharp pain from shots, cosmetic injections and IVs, and temporarily relieve muscle soreness and burning from medications. Independently verified research shows Buzzy works!'
Join us for a timely and informative chat!
Hsot Cyrus Webb welcoems author Danny Gregory to #ConversationsLIVE to discuss his newest book ART BEFORE BREAKFAST and what it's been like to share his love of words and art with the world.
Danny Boy or DB was signed to Death Row Records when he was just 15. He made his debut on 1994's Murder was The Case SoundTrack with the R&B charter Come When I Call (Produced by DJQuik. In 1995, he released his first single entitled Slip N Slide (Produced by Reggie Moore and co-produced by Devante Swing) with then unknown artist Ginuine singing the chorus. Danny is best known for singing the choruses of the 2Pac songs "I Aint Mad atcha", "What'z Ya Phone #", "Picture Me Rollin" and"Heaven Ain't Hard 2 Find" on the All Eyes on Me album and "Toss it Up" on the Makaveli The Don Killuminati :7 Day Theory album Tune in tonite (9:30pm til 11:30pm eastern ) on www.blogtalkradio.com/theuntouchable1stfamradio call in to speak live (917)889-8297
Cloverleaf Radio's host, The Host with the Most Jimmy Falcon welcomes Animator Danny Galieotte, Best known for his work on such Disney films as "The Lion King" "Tangled" "Hercules" "Tarzan" and SO much more! JOIN US!
in Self Help
This will be the first LIVE interview with Reverend Danny Garcia: This show will explore his Walk With Jesus and his journey for PEACE. Call In Number :646-716-7250:
Wednesday, February 18, 2015
(2-4pm Mountain; 3-5pm Central, 4-6pm Eastern)
This week on One Cell One Light Radio, Dr. Hildy takes on a topic that has received more than its fair share of attention in recent months: vaccinations.
Dr. Hildy’s guests will be Attorney Keith Landrum, MD, whose main practice is representing Children who have been vaccination-injured, and returning guest Dr. Stephanie Seneff, Senior Research Scientist at the MIT Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory.
The concept of innoculation, or the administration of antigenic material (a vaccine) to stimulate an individual's immune system to develop adaptive immunity to a pathogen, has been part of medical care for hundreds of years. In 16th century India or China, a vaccine created to fight smallpox was born. As medical understanding and technology grew, so did the ability to fight certain diseases, and smallpox has been eradicated from the Earth since 1977.
MUCH MORE >>>
Today, on The Show with Danny P., we take a look around the NBA playoff picture. Now that the trade deadline has passed, what team made the moves to make them a title contender? We also take a look around college basketball, as we try to find a team that can knock off Kentucky in the tournament. Plus, May 2nd is a little over two months away, but the excitement for that day is here. We take a look at all of the events scheduled for that day.
Don't forget to follow @theshowdannyp on Twitter, to get more of The Show with Danny P. content!
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Scott Cluthe talks with Dr. Angelo Volandes, author of The Conversation, about the most difficult one spouses and/or family members will ever have to have: End of Life issues.
Dr. Angelo Volandes is a practicing internal medicine physician in the MGH Department of Medicine and a junior faculty member at Harvard Medical School. He is a Harvard College and Yale Medical School graduate.
Angelo continues his work surrounding Advance Care Planning (ACP), the process by which patients plan for future medical care under circumstances of impaired decision-making.
His study compared the preferences of patients after seeing a video depiction of a patient with advanced stage dementia, to those who received a verbal description of that health state.
There is an unspoken dark side of American medicine-keeping patients alive at any price. Two thirds of Americans die in healthcare institutions tethered to machines and tubes at bankrupting costs, even though research shows that most prefer to die at home in comfort, surrounded by loved ones.
Dr. Angelo E. Volandes believes that a life well lived deserves a good ending. Through the stories of seven patients and seven very different end-of-life experiences, he demonstrates that what people with a serious illness, who are approaching the end of their lives, need most is not new technologies but one simple thing: The Conversation. He argues for a radical re-envisioning of the patient-doctor relationship and offers ways for patients and their families to talk about this difficult issue.