In this episode, Mark Hyman, M.D., director of the Cleveland Clinic Center for Functional Medicine and the author of Food Fix, discusses that if we can fix the food system, we can solve many big problems—namely the chronic disease/obesity epidemic, the rising costs of healthcare, as well as the big problems facing the environment. Mark first briefly lays out the health consequences of processed food with a focus on the gut microbiome. From there, Mark discusses the environmental consequences of industrial farming and lays out how we can affect change on the individual level, through policy and regulations, and perhaps most importantly through regenerative agriculture. Additionally, Mark talks about the potential health risks of consuming GMO foods, herbicides, and other chemicals used in industrial farming as well as the environmental consequences, such as the loss of soil, caused by those same fertilizers and methods of farming. We discuss: The negative consequences of the existing food environment [3:25]; What makes processed food so unhealthy? [9:00]; The gut microbiome: Inflammation from gut permeability and how to measure gut health [18:30]; Steps to fixing a bad gut—The Five R’s [24:30]; Some staggering health statistics, and which races might be more genetically susceptible [27:15]; An argument for government regulations and policies to fight back against a massive food industry with unlimited resources (and what we can learn from the tobacco story) [29:00]; Industrial farming and climate change: The degradation of soil and use of fertilizer [41:45]; Regenerative agriculture: Could it be the answer to food waste, our health problems, and the environment? [51:45]; Comparing the Impossible Burger to regeneratively raised beef [1:06:00]; GMO and Roundup—The potential health risks of consuming GMO foods sprayed with Roundup (glyphosate) and other herbicides and pesticides [1:08:15]; How the livelihood of farmers are being affected by big ag companies and the current industrial farming system [1:16:30]; The loss of biodiversity in our food, and what “organic” really means [1:19:00]; What can people do on the individual level to protect themselves as well as affect change to the toxic food system? [1:25:00]; What role does the USDA play in this “toxic” food environment and how do we fix it? [1:30:15]; The top 3 changes Mark would make if he was “food czar” [1:35:15]; Mark’s rebuttal against the argument that it’s best for the environment if we stop farming animals and move to a fully plant-based diet (and his argument for “agriculture 2.0") [1:36:30]; What is Mark’s overall mission with the work that he’s doing? [1:40:30]; Bread in the US vs. Europe: Why does bread (and wheat products) taste different and potentially cause less health problems in Europe versus the US? [1:42:00]; and More. Learn more: https://peterattiamd.com/ Show notes page for this episode: https://peterattiamd.com/markhyman Subscribe to receive exclusive subscriber-only content: https://peterattiamd.com/subscribe/ Sign up to receive Peter's email newsletter: https://peterattiamd.com/newsletter/ Connect with Peter on Facebook | Twitter | Instagram.
In honor of Dr. Hyman’s upcoming book, Food Fix (foodfixbook.com), out on February 25th we are sharing a recent interview he did on Feel Better, Live More with Dr. Rangan Chatterjee.***Why We Need To Fix Our Food System with Mark HymanIs it possible to create a food system that promotes health, not disease? One that regenerates ecosystems, reverses climate change and ensures no one, least of all the poorest in society, is endangered?My guest on this week’s podcast believes it is. He is functional medicine doctor and New York Times bestselling author, Dr Mark Hyman. Mark and I talk about everything from how processed food is addictive by design, to the powerful role good nutrition, from real food, could have in hospitals, schools and prisons. We discuss why soil depletion from intensive farming is one of the biggest drivers of climate change – and why that vegan burger may not be the environmentally friendly option.Despite the serious subject matter of this conversation, I’m sure you’ll come away feeling hopeful. Mark doesn’t simply highlight the problems we’re facing. He identifies the ‘fix’, providing practical, positive solutions. It’s a call to action that we can all do our bit to answer.Show notes available at drchatterjee.com/98Follow me on instagram.com/drchatterjee/Follow me on facebook.com/DrChatterjee/Follow me on twitter.com/drchatterjeeukDISCLAIMER: The content in the podcast and on this webpage is not intended to constitute or be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Always seek the advice of your doctor or other qualified health care provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. Never disregard professional medical advice or delay in seeking it because of something you have heard on the podcast or on my website. For information regarding your data privacy, visit acast.com/privacy
In honor of Dr. Hyman’s upcoming book, Food Fix (foodfixbook.com), out on February 25th we are sharing a recent interview he did on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu.Watch Impact Theory at https://www.youtube.com/tombilyeu***Mark Hyman on Why You Need to Examine Your Entire Health History to Heal Properly | Health Theory Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu Functional medicine aims to uncover the laws of biology, treats the human body as an ecosystem, and is about creating health, not just curing illness. Mark Hyman is one of the foremost practitioners of functional medicine, one of its earliest advocates, and is certainly one of its best spokesmen. On this episode of Health Theory with Tom Bilyeu, Mark Hyman explains the rationale behind functional medicine and describes its most important features. He also gives detailed advice on improving the diet, talks about what it means to say that food is information, and discusses the connection between the body, mind, gut and brain. Get a copy of Mark's new book "Food Fix" here: https://amzn.to/38mWyY8 SHOW NOTES: What does it mean to say the body is an ecosystem? [1:18]How do you find the root cause of an illness? [2:50]Functional medicine is about creating health, not curing illness [5:45]How should you deal with bacterial overgrowth in the upper gut? [9:42]Mark explains how to test your microbiome [11:10]There is lots of conflicting information on nutrition but there are some common principles [14:17]Factory vegetarian diets harm the environment, but regenerative meat diets help [18:54]Why should we eat more vegetables? [21:07]What are the laws of biology regarding diet and nutrition? [22:56]Soy traditionally was processed in a very different way than it is now [26:07]All food is information [27:37]Mark describes the dietary principles nearly everyone should follow [28:54]Which kinds of vegetables should you be eating? [33:49]Mark explains the effects of eliminating the most toxic foods from a diet [35:33]We have the most inflammatory diet in history, and it directly causes illness [37:54]Mark shares his journey towards Buddhism, wisdom and compassion [40:47]Your brain, mind, body and gut are all connected [43:03]Mark shares the one change people need to make [47:48] FOLLOW MARK: WEBSITE: drhyman.comINSTAGRAM: https://bit.ly/31IKBcR FACEBOOK: https://bit.ly/2tN13MP TWITTER: https://bit.ly/2vpGFS4
It’s time we stopped thinking about the way we eat only in terms of our health—we need to recognize the global impact of food. We need to eat in a way that combines good science with common sense. We need to not just include our health in the equation but also the biodiversity of the planet and our ability to grow food for future generations. So how do we do that? We’ve all been told we should go vegan to save the planet, but even if you don’t eat animals conventional agriculture kills 7 billion animals a year through habitat destruction. Not to mention, massive amounts of greenhouse gases are emitted to produce processed soy foods even if you completely avoid beef. Then people preach Paleo or keto but eat lots of factory-farmed meat, which also produces massive amounts of greenhouse gases, and is not something you want to put in your body. Our food system is fundamentally flawed. That’s why I wrote my new book Food Fix that just hit shelves yesterday! To share all the solutions for creating a food system that helps both our bodies and the planet thrive. I’m really excited to tell you more about it. This week on The Doctor’s Farmacy we’re sharing part two of the conversation we started last week, with my good friend and business partner Dhru Purohit as the host. We dig into the problems that led me to write Food Fix and how we can all take action starting today. This episode is brought to you by Joovv and ButcherBox.I recently discovered Joovv, a red light therapy device. Red light therapy is a super gentle non-invasive treatment where a device with medical-grade LEDs delivers concentrated light to your skin. It actually helps your cells produce collagen so it improves skin tone and complexion, diminishes signs of aging like wrinkles, and speeds the healing of wounds and scars. To check out the Joovv products for yourself head over to joovv.com/farmacy. Once you’re there, you’ll see a special bonus the Joovv team is giving away to my listeners. Use the code FARMACY at checkout. Now through March 31, 2020, new subscribers to ButcherBox will receive ground beef for life. When you sign up today, ButcherBox will send you 2 lbs of 100% grass-fed, grass finished beef free in every box for the life of your subscription. Plus listeners will get an additional $20 off their first box. All you have to do is head over to ButcherBox.com/farmacy.Here are more of the details from our interview: Why veganism isn’t the solution to climate change (6:17)What is regenerative agriculture? (9:12)The environmental effects an Impossible Burger vs a regeneratively-raised beef burger (10:19)The Pegan diet, and my principles for how to eat (15:02)Why I’ve cut back on eating almonds (19:07)My daily diet and how I practice intermittent fasting (21:00)How food pharmacies would save us money (30:50)How the food industry tricks consumers and keeps us sick (35:25)The good news and positive change in the food industry (40:50)Why I wrote my new book, Food Fix, available now! (44:34)
It’s my book’s birthday week! The Carnivore Code has arrived! This week’s podcast is an intense AMA I did for Ben Greenfield’s show which I reposting here. As you can see from the time stamps, in this monologue I cover a LOT of ground and dig into many of the common questions which arise on a carnivore diet. Time Stamps: 8:10 Start of the podcast 9:30 How would Paul define a carnivore diet? 11:25 Spectrum of plant toxicity. 15:40 Nose to tail carnivore. 17:00 Getting enough protein on a carnivore diet. 21:10 How does a carnivore diet affect athletic performance? 21:55 Faster study. 28:25 Effect of 4 week very low carbohydrate diet on high intensity interval training responses 29:45 Keto adaptation enhances exercise performance. Body composition responses to training of endurance athletes (study). 32:20 Salt requirements on low carbohydrate diets. 34:20 Sources of iodine on a carnivore diet. 35:40 Dangers of excess iodine. 36:30 Sustainability of a carnivore diet. 40:00 Regenerative agriculture. 46:10 Hormesis and xenohormesis. 52:40 Uric acid and glutathione levels during short term cold exposure (study). 54:10 Sulforaphane. 56:40 Activation of NRF2 pathways with environmental hormesis. 1:00:40 Sirtuin pathway activation and ketosis. 1:04:00 Fruit and vegetable depletion studies. 1:10:35 Negative effects of resveratrol and curcumin.(studies). 1:15:20 Can one's PH level get too acidic on a carnivore diet due to the high protein consumption ? 1:19:10 Potential renal acid load of foods and its influence on ph (study) 1:19:50 Effect of low carbohydrate high protein diet on acid base balance, stone forming propensity, and calcium metabolism (study). 1:23:00 Essential and toxic metals in animal bone broth (study). 1:25:00 Effects of a supplement rich in alkaline minerals on acid base balance in humans (study) 1:26:20 Do ketones increase acidity in the blood? 1:27:10 Statement on high protein diets and bone health. 1:28:20 IGF1 and MTOR. 1:32:35 Carnivore diet and APOE4 gene. 1:36:00 Studies on Simonae people. 1:40:30 Case study: APOE4 1:42:40 Study on APOE4 and susceptibility to insulin resistance. 1:43:45 FTO polymorphism and a carnivore diet. 1:48:40 What Paul eats in a day. 1:50:30 Over methylation and riboflavin. 1:52:10 Paul's lab results. 1:54:10 Lipids and the carnivore diet. 1:56:00 Are cheat days a good idea? How long do you have to be on a carnivore diet to see benefits? 1:58:00 Are chicken and eggs okay to eat? 1:58:40 Parts of the animal to avoid consuming. 1:59:00 Does Paul take supplements? 1:59:40 Women's cycle regulation and pregnancy on carnivore and ketogenic diets. 2:02:05 Is the carnivore diet safe for kids? 2:03:50 Phospholipid forms of DHA (studies). 2:07:30 Cruciferous vegetable consumption and hypothyroidism. 2:08:40 Studies on isothiocyanate and thyroid function. Belcampo: Use the code CARNIVOREMD for 20% off your order! Ancestral Supplements https://ancestralsupplements.com/ Code SALADINOMD on the shopify site to receive 10% off. White Oak Pastures: Use the code CARNIVOREMD at www.whiteoakpastures.com for 10% off your first order! JOOVV: www.joovv.com/paul INSIDER: carnivoremd.com My contact information: Book: www.thecarnivorecodebook.com PATREON: https://www.patreon.com/paulsaladinomd SOCIAL MEDIA Instagram: @carnivoremd Website: carnivoremd.com Twitter:@carnivoremd Facebook: Paul Saladino MD email: email@example.com
The way we grow food now is destroying our ability to grow it in the future. And the way we’re growing it now is making us sicker and more broke than ever before. Food is our #1 killer, even more so than smoking and guns.Our government supports the overproduction of the top crops for processed foods—corn, soy, and wheat—and Big Food reaps the benefits by turning them into sugary, starchy, highly addictive foods that cause chronic diseases. Diseases that are killing us and could be prevented.This all comes down to our food system. The way food is grown, transported, processed, consumed, and wasted in our country is contributing to these problems and so much more—especially some of our most urgent ones like climate change. That’s why I wrote my new book Food Fix: How to Save Our Health, Our Economy, Our Communities, and Our Planet—One Bite at a Time. And today on The Doctor’s Farmacy I’m excited to trade places and be the interviewee with my good friend, business partner, and host of The Broken Brain Podcast, Dhru Purohit. When I got very sick decades ago, I took on the mission to use Functional Medicine to help myself and my patients get over needless suffering. There are so many things we can do to prevent unnecessary health struggles and related deaths, and food is one of the most powerful.This episode is brought to you by Thrive Market. Thrive Market has made it so easy for me to stay healthy, even with my intense travel schedule. Not only does Thrive offer 25 to 50% off all of my favorite brands, but they also give back. For every membership purchased, they give a membership to a family in need, and they make it easy to find the right membership for you and your family. You can choose from 1-month, 3-month, or 12-month plans. And right now, Thrive is offering all Doctor's Farmacy listeners a great deal, you’ll get up to $20 in shopping credit when you sign up, to spend on all your own favorite natural food, body, and household items. And any time you spend more than $49 you’ll get free carbon-neutral shipping. All you have to do is head over to thrivemarket.com/Hyman.Here are more of the details from our interview: When I realized I had to get out of the doctor’s office to get my patients healthy (11:12)Who is most affected by our food system? (14:06)The lack of nutrition guidelines in our Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), or food stamps (23:21)How the way we grow food is destroying our ability to grow food in the future (30:54)The connection between our food system and climate change, as both a cause and a solution (35:21)The solution to food waste (47:53)Why your participation is needed to bring about global food policy shifts (52:49)How my early life experiences and education led to my advocacy energy and interest in social justice and spirituality (58:18)The biggest threat to global economic development (1:08:12How starting at the seed level solves all of our global crises (1:12:09)Visit foodfixbook.com for more information about my new book, Food Fix, and for bonus material including the Food Fix Action Guide and my Longevity Masterclass.
In my first interview with Jason Fried, Jason explained his overall philosophy about work-life balance and how exactly he optimizes for efficiency. For this special follow-up AMA, we've decided to release the full episode to everyone (including non-subscribers), so all can hear Jason answer questions from listeners that dive deeper into topics such as work-life balance, the role of luck versus hard work in success, specifics around Basecamp’s unique process-oriented approach to projects, 4-day work weeks, practical tips for people searching for the right company culture, tips on writing and parenting, and a whole bunch more. If Jason had taken his own advice about work-life balance at the start of his career, would he have achieved the same level of success? [2:05]; What is Jason’s definition of success, and what is he optimizing for? [10:10]; Basecamp’s policy on email and expectations for a quick response, and why Jason believes in sleeping on big decisions [14:30]; How Jason implements “true” work-life balance in his life and at Basecamp [19:15]; Does work and life have to be separated in order to have balance? [32:00]; How Jason makes time the fixed component to avoid the compulsion to keep pushing forward on a project perpetually [34:15]; Jason’s tip for physicians who may be facing burnout [45:00]; Signs of “burnout” if you do the same thing for work and pleasure, and tips to avoid and manage that feeling [49:45]; Is a 40-hour work week the correct amount? [53:45]; How to evaluate a company’s culture when looking for a job with the right work environment [59:00]; Jason’s take on salaries and alternate incentives like equity, profit sharing, etc. [1:06:45]; What traits does Jason look for when hiring new employees? [1:13:45]; Does Jason believe in process-oriented work or outcome-driven work, and Basecamp’s unique process for completing projects [1:16:15]; How does Jason handle a project that results in a failure? [1:20:00]; Advice for people in situations where they don’t have full control of their time and work demands [1:23:50]; How much of success should be attributed to skill versus luck? [1:29:30]; The importance of writing skills, and tip to improve your writing [1:43:15]; Lessons learned from parenting, and Peter’s top priority when it comes to raising kids [1:52:15]; An important skill: the ability to say “no” to things [2:01:15]; and More. Learn more: https://peterattiamd.com/ Show notes page for this episode: https://peterattiamd.com/jasonfriedama Subscribe to receive exclusive subscriber-only content: https://peterattiamd.com/subscribe/ Sign up to receive Peter's email newsletter: https://peterattiamd.com/newsletter/ Connect with Peter on Facebook | Twitter | Instagram.
Develop your approach to refugee health in the primary care setting. We discuss important considerations for primary care of the refugee patient with Dr. Tanuja Devaraj (Penn State), an internist with expertise in migration health. We review barriers to primary care, how to take a migration history, and common health concerns that occur in this patient population. We also discuss strategies for screening for trauma and mental health issues, which are common among patients who have gone through migration. Show Notes | Subscribe | Spotify | Swag! | Top Picks | Mailing List | firstname.lastname@example.org Credits Producer: Paul Williams MD, FACP Writer: Tanuja Devaraj MD and Paul Williams MD, FACP Infographic: Emi Okamoto MD Cover Art: Paul Williams MD, FACP Hosts: Stuart Brigham MD; Matthew Watto MD, FACP; Paul Williams MD, FACP Editor: Clair Morgan of Nodderly.com (audio), Emi Okamoto MD (written) Guest: Tanuja Devaraj MD Sponsor ACP’s Medical Knowledge Self Assessment Program, MKSAP 18. MKSAP provides the latest and most comprehensive educational content needed by internists today. It’s THE internal medicine go-to resource for continuous learning and Board preparation. Visit http://www.acponline.org/mksapcurbsiders to place your order! Time Stamps 00:00 Sponsor -ACP’s MKSAP 18 http://www.acponline.org/mksapcurbsiders 00:15 Intro, disclaimer, guest bio 02:08 Guest one-liner, book recommendations, career advice 07:12 Picks of the Week*: Full Catastrophe Living - Jon Kabat-Zinn (book); Exit West: A novel - Mohsin Hamid; Ad Astra (film); Snuff - Terry Pratchett (book) 09:36 Sponsor -ACP’s MKSAP 18 http://www.acponline.org/mksapcurbsiders 10:30 Defining terms refugee, asylee, migrant 12:08 Bhutan and The Buthanese refugee population 15:08 The overseas medical examination (prior to arrival in the US) 17:28 The initial domestic medical examination, primary care visit; Vaccinations; Initial lab testing 21:54 Barriers to refugee health 26:12 Taking a migration history 29:25 Who’s paying for refugee care? 31:08 Mental health and the refugee population 34:20 Screening and addressing past trauma, torture 40:14 Recap; Quick discussion of parasitic infections 45:08 Audience questions: Visits with multiple family members; Additional resources available for refugee health 47:50 Outro *The Curbsiders participates in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising commissions by linking to Amazon. Simply put, if you click on our Amazon.com links and buy something we earn a (very) small commission, yet you don’t pay any extra. Goal Listeners will develop an approach for the management of the refugee patient in the primary care setting. Learning objectives After listening to this episode listeners will… Describe the differences between refugees, asylees, and migrants. Recognize the exposure to healthcare and health screenings that have occurred prior to the initial primary care visit. Be able to obtain a thorough and relevant migration history. Navigate the potential barriers that can arise during the refugee primary care visit. Demonstrate the ability to screen for trauma and common mental health concerns in the refugee population. Disclosures Dr. Devaraj reports no relevant financial disclosures. The Curbsiders report no relevant financial disclosures. Citation Devaraj T, Williams PN, Brigham SK, Okamoto E, Watto MF. “#196 LIVE! Refugee Health with Tanuja Devaraj MD”. The Curbsiders Internal Medicine Podcast. https://thecurbsiders.com/episode-list February 24, 2020.
U.S. taxpayers are footing the bill for the growing of processed foods (through agricultural subsidies for the raw materials of processed food—namely wheat, corn, and soy), and for providing the poor quality processed food and soda to the poor (through our food stamps program). Yet the federal government has repeatedly denied cities and states the right to enact basic policy reform measures, despite evidence to show that incentivizing healthy food and disincentivizing unhealthy food has been proven effective. And it is not just bureaucrats who have opposed policy change. Many anti-hunger groups and national food banks, like the Food Research Action Center, or FRAC, have used their political influence to resist efforts to ban sugary drinks from the food stamp program, or SNAP. In this mini-epissode, Dr. Hyman examines three government agencies that are promoting unhealthy foods and how a change in food policy could shift our health and the health of our communities and planet. Learn more in Dr. Hyman's new book, Food Fix. foodfixbook.com
We are happy to be joined today on the podcast by Brett Lloyd, a practitioner of the carnivore diet and overall positive influence. We get to hear about the intense yet uplifting story of his battle with/out of depression and the role that nutritional intervention played in this process.
Meat RX Profile: https://meatrx.com/product/brett-l/
Discover common practices that persist in the hospital wards despite no proven benefit! We review how potassium replacement goals should not drive you bananas, extra oxygen should not give you comfort, and how you should maybe calm down with antipsychotics for delirium. Join returning guests: high-value care specialist Dr. Lenny Feldman (@DocLennyF, Johns Hopkins) and tweetorialist Dr. Tony Breu (@tony_breu, Harvard) as they walk us through round 3 of “Things We Do for No ReasonTM. SHM members can claim CME-MOC credit at https://www.shmlearningportal.org/curbsiders (CME goes live at 0900 ET on the episode’s release date). Note: The planners and faculty for this activity have no relevant relationships or conflicts to disclose. Show Notes | Subscribe | Spotify | Swag! | Top Picks | Mailing List | email@example.com Credits Written and Produced by: Burton H. Shen MD, Justin Berk, MD MPH MBA Infographic: Cover Art: Hosts: Justin Berk MD MPH MBA; Stuart Brigham MD; Matthew Watto MD, FACP; Paul Williams MD, FaCP Editor: Matthew Watto MD, FACP (written materials); Clair Morgan of Nodderly.com (audio) Guest: Lenny Feldman MD, Tony Breu MD Sponsors The Society of Hospital Medicine Hospital Medicine 2020 (HM20) is the Society of Hospital Medicine’s Annual Conference April 15th through the 18th in sunny San Diego. Don’t miss the largest hospital medicine meeting. Register now at https://shmannualconference.org/ and use the code CURBSIDERS to receive a $50 discount. Primary Care Internal Medicine of Ithaca Join a well established practice in beautiful upstate New York near the finger lakes and wine country! You'll have flexible hours and the ability to take the time you need with patients! Contact Dr. Ann Costello firstname.lastname@example.org to find out more about this incredible opportunity to join the team at Primary Care Internal Medicine of Ithaca https://www.primarycareinternalmedicineofithaca.com/. Time Stamps 00:00 Sponsors -SHM’s Annual Conference, HM20 (use code CURBSIDERS) and Primary Care Internal Medicine of Ithaca (email: email@example.com) 00:38 Intro, disclaimer, guest bio 02:10 Guest one-liners 03:35 Picks of the Week*: Knives Out (film), Priced Out by Uwe E. Reinhardt; Crisis in the Red Zone by Richard Preston; CardioNerds podcast; Outbreak (film); Teaching Physiology on the Fly (faculty development course) 07:55 Sponsors -SHM’s Annual Conference, HM20 (use code CURBSIDERS) and Primary Care Internal Medicine of Ithaca (email: firstname.lastname@example.org) 09:30 Case of Eric Lokay; Repleting potassium. Is it necessary to “buff the lytes” 20:30 Pathophysiology of hypokalemia; Final recommendations on potassium repletion 24:30 Supplemental oxygen; pO2 vs total oxygen content; Oxygen, vasoconstriction and potential harms 30:33 Evidence of harm from supplemental O2 35:00 Tony’s recommendations for use of supplemental O2 41:55 Case of delirium; Definition and diagnosis 46:20 Can we prevent delirium? Melatonin and ramelteon 50:33 Should we use antipsychotics? Benzodiazepines?; What should we do instead? 58:25 Take home points, Outro and a terrible pun *The Curbsiders participates in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising commissions by linking to Amazon. Simply put, if you click on our Amazon.com links and buy something we earn a (very) small commission, yet you don’t pay any extra. Disclosures Dr. Feldman and Dr. Breu report no relevant financial disclosures. The Curbsiders report no relevant financial disclosures. Citation Feldman L, Breu T, Shen BH, Berk JL, Williams PN, Brigham SK, Watto MF. “#195 TWDFNRTM 3: Potassium, Oxygen, and antipsychotics”. The Curbsiders Internal Medicine Podcast. https://thecurbsiders.com/episode-list. February 17, 2020.
Sales are going down for soda and processed food in the US and Europe, but they're dramatically rising in Asia, Africa, Latin America, and the Middle East, and it's not by accident. It's by design. The globalization of our processed industrial food has allowed Big Food and Big Agriculture to flood the world with disease causing products. Food companies are transforming local diets, uprooting healthy traditional foods that people have been eating for centuries, and replacing them with ultra-processed frankenfoods. It's a huge problem. Dr. Hyman dives in to the topic of globalized junk food and much more in this mini-episode. You can also learn more about these topics in Dr. Hyman's new book, Food Fix. www.foodfixbook.com
Internal medicine resident Elie Adler tells a story about loving someone with a chronic illness, how that relationship changed when she became a doctor, and how being a doctor affects her relationship.
This season of The Nocturnists was made possible by the California Medical Association. Learn more at cmadocs.org
Illustrations by Lindsay Mound.
Original theme music by Yosef Munro.
Other music comes from Blue Dot Sessions.
Check out our website at thenocturnists.com.
Today's episode of The Qualys is from podcast #34 – Sam Harris, Ph.D.: The transformative power of mindfulness. The Qualys is a subscriber-exclusive podcast, released Tuesday through Friday, and published exclusively on our private, subscriber-only podcast feed. Qualys is short-hand for “qualifying round,” which are typically the fastest laps driven in a race car—done before the race to determine starting position on the grid for race day. The Qualys are short (i.e., “fast”), typically less than ten minutes, and highlight the best questions, topics, and tactics discussed on The Drive. Occasionally, we will also release an episode on the main podcast feed for non-subscribers, which is what you are listening to now. Learn more: https://peterattiamd.com/podcast/qualys/ Subscribe to receive access to all episodes of The Qualys (and other exclusive subscriber-only content): https://peterattiamd.com/subscribe/ Connect with Peter on Facebook.com/PeterAttiaMD | Twitter.com/PeterAttiaMD | Instagram.com/PeterAttiaMD
Today we are joined by psychiatrist/physician and host of the Fundamental Health podcast, Dr. Paul Saladino. Dr. Saladino tells us about his journey through the world of nutrition as a curious, health-conscious individual, culminating ultimately in his adoption of the carnivore diet. We discuss the benefits of elimination diets and evaluate the healthfulness of various plant foods in depth. In addition, we discuss the connection between the gut and the brain.
You are the creator of your mind, body, and universe. Our experience of the world, our identity, and our physical reality are based on our learned perceptions. But when we get aware of our own awareness and ask ourselves some important questions, we can break down false beliefs of our own experience in this life to end suffering and find infinite joy and possibility. If this sounds pretty deep, it is. But as my guest on this week’s episode of The Doctor’s Farmacy explains it can actually be quite simple. Dr. Deepak Chopra is the founder of The Chopra Foundation, a non-profit entity for research on wellbeing and humanitarianism, and Chopra Global, a modern-day health company at the intersection of science and spirituality, is a world-renowned pioneer in integrative medicine and personal transformation. Chopra is a Clinical Professor of Family Medicine and Public Health at the University of California, San Diego. He is the author of over 89 books translated into over forty-three languages, including numerous New York Times bestsellers. His 90th book and national bestseller, Metahuman: Unleashing Your Infinite Potential, unlocks the secrets to moving beyond our present limitations to access a field of infinite possibilities. This episode is brought to you by Nutpods. Nutpods is a really tasty dairy-free, unsweetened, plant-based creamer. They have an original blend to replace your classic creamer, or other great flavors like hazelnut, french vanilla, and caramel. Head over to nutpods.com/hyman for a chance to win a free Variety 4 pack from Nutpods, and be sure to keep an eye on your email after entering, as Nutpods is offering a special discount only for my listeners. Here are more of the details from our interview: What is the universe made of and how do we know? (6:51)The basis of conscious experience, how we know that anything exists, and the effects of this on our identity (12:57)How our learned perceptions create our reality (17:41)The five reasons humans suffer according to the great wisdom traditions of the world (20:44)The four things that create all experiences (24:32)The questions you can ask yourself to break out of your conditioned mind and contribute to a collective awakening (27:55)Digitaldeepak.ai, a digital version of himself that Deepak created to interact with other luminaries and provide the latest understanding of consciousness, science, evolution, and biology (30:20)The phenomenon of synchronicity (33:25)Applying consciousness to the understanding that we are never actually alone (43:35)The question to ask yourself next time you’re stressed (57:22)Learn more about Deepak Chopra’s book Metahuman at http://www.deepakchopra.com/metahuman and follow him on Facebook @DeepakChopra, on Instagram @DeepakChopra, and on Twitter @DeepakChopra.
This episode was originally recorded for The Kevin Rose Show. Given some of the unique discussions we had, I had no choice but to ask the great Kevin Rose if he would let me re-post it over here on the FoundMyFitness podcast feed. A request which he graciously obliged. In this episode, we discuss... 00:08:00 - Omega-3 00:27:23 - Metformin 00:50:05 - Sulforaphane 01:06:57 - Magnesium L-Threonate 01:13:44 - Sauna 01:23:48 - New FMF Membership Learn more about the new premium membership. Learn more about sauna on our overview page. Learn more about metformin on our overview page. Learn more about Kevin Rose at his website or on his Twitter @kevinrose. You can also subscribe to either of his two podcasts: Kevin Rose Show Foundation by True Ventures
Fish is one of the most nutritious food sources on the planet, especially when it comes to protein. But I’m usually scared to eat it. That’s because some seafood is at risk for toxicity that can harm our health, not to mention certain aquaculture methods are contributing to declining populations and even the acidification of our oceans. It’s not all bad, but it is complex. There are several important things we should think about in order to reap the health benefits from fish and act as environmental stewards at the same time. To better understand seafood I sat down to talk with Paul Greenberg for this week’s episode of The Doctor’s Farmacy. Paul is the bestselling author of Four Fish, American Catch, and The Omega Principle. A regular contributor to the New York Times and many other publications, Mr. Greenberg is the writer-in-residence at the Safina Center, a Pew Fellow in Marine Conservation and the recipient of a James Beard Award for Writing and Literature. He appears frequently on American and international radio and television programs and is the featured correspondent and co-writer of the 2017 PBS Frontline documentary The Fish On My Plate which, along with his TED talk, has reached millions of viewers.This episode is brought to you by ButcherBox. ButcherBox is committed to humanely raised animals that are never given antibiotics or added hormones and since they take out the middleman you get extra savings. Right now ButcherBox has a special offer, get 2lbs of wild-caught Alaskan sockeye salmon and 2 grass-fed filet mignon steaks for free in your first order PLUS $20 off your first box - just go to ButcherBox.com/farmacy. Make sure you order before February 25, 2020 to take advantage of this great deal.Here are more of the details from our interview: Why I’m scared to eat fish and why Paul is optimistic about our oceans (6:55)Overfishing and the declining fish population around the world (17:57)How our monoculture is leading to the creation of dead zones in our waters (25:48)Pros and cons of aquaculture (27:26)The nutritional value and toxin levels of farmed salmon (31:37)The decline of our oceans from an environmental point of view and the death of phytoplankton (38:36)The most effective way to test for mercury exposure (44:10)The best types of fish for you to eat (53:13)Fish oil, omega-3 deficiency, and veganism (1:00:47)The issue of microplastics in the ocean (1:15:44)Learn more about Paul Greenberg at www.paulgreenberg.org and watch his TED talk at https://www.ted.com/talks/paul_greenberg_the_four_fish_we_re_overeating_and_what_to_eat_instead.Follow him on Facebook @fourfish, on Instagram @4fishgreenberg, and on Twitter @4fishgreenberg. Resources:Marine Stewardship Council (MSC) https://www.msc.org/home Aquaculture Stewardship Council (ASC) https://www.asc-aqua.org/ Best Aquaculture Practices (BAP) https://www.bapcertification.org/ Monterey Bay Aquarium’s Seafood Watch https://www.seafoodwatch.org/Greenpeace’s Carting Away the Oceans Report: 2018 Supermarket Seafood Ranking https://www.greenpeace.org/usa/research/carting-away-the-oceans-10/Seek out a “Community Supporting Fishery” or CSF through www.localcatch.org