show episodes
 
Johns Hopkins Medicine is pleased to present its health and medicine podcast, a lively discussion of the week’s medical news and how it may affect you. This five to seven-minute free program features Elizabeth Tracey, director of electronic media for Johns Hopkins Medicine, and Rick Lange M.D., professor of medicine at Johns Hopkins and vice chairman of medicine at the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio.
 
TopClass, a podcast about global education, brings together OECD authors and researchers to explain and explore emerging education data, and deliver objective insights on education practices worldwide. Each episode focuses on a different issue that’s shaping the landscape of education today, with details on how it’s affecting learners and how governments should respond. Disclaimer: The opinions expressed and arguments employed on the "TopClass" podcast and the recordings contained therein do ...
 
In the Ellevate Podcast you’ll meet real women having a real impact. Female entrepreneurs, authors, business women, and other inspiring leaders share their experience and takeaways from their careers. Ellevate’s mission is to close the gender achievement gap by bringing more women into positions of leadership. Hosts Sallie Krawcheck and Kristy Wallace, Chair and President of Ellevate Network respectively, interview female leaders to showcase the immense talent these women bring to the table. ...
 
Welcome to the Rock Your Bliss podcast with co-hosts Jacki Carr and Mary Beth LaRue. This podcast is an interview series filled with inspirational conversation, self inquiry into how to rock your bliss and storytelling from inspiring humans all over the globe. The intention of each episode is to provide insight, tools and a new way of thinking to make shift happen in your days, weeks and perhaps even your life. Join us on this journey. We'd love to hear from you along the way.
 
Each week, our hosts, Corinne Foxx and Natalie McMillan, cheers to the uncertainty of adulthood. And by “cheers,” they are being quite literal. A glass of wine (or two) makes this life “how to” podcast feel more like casual, after-work drinks with your best friend than a lengthy lecture. Budding business owners and best friends, Corinne and Natalie know first hand how hard it is to navigate life’s biggest milestones, from completing your first tax return to buying your first home. They often ...
 
The One Tough Muther Show is "Real Talk"; once a week we invite everyday women, highly successful business women and celebrities to be guests on our show and share a "REAL" life lesson. Together we listen, learn and comment; aiming to inspire, empower and elevate women around the world. Raw, edgy and honest Tough Muthers will stop at nothing to help another woman in need. Be Afraid, Be Very Afraid, it's about to get "REAL" and remember, you don't have to be a Mother to be One Tough Muther. I ...
 
Anthony Gold from Anthony’s Desk shares his lessons learned from entrepreneurship, building social impact businesses, startup investing, running successful for-profit and nonprofit organizations, and his own personal growth. He’s had the great fortune of being an investor, entrepreneur, CEO, software developer, hardware engineer, and intern - and is still amazed that one of the supercomputers he architected is in the Guinness Book of World Records. Anthony has had his work, including his mos ...
 
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show series
 
Remote monitoring helps people undergoing treatment for cancer cope better with emerging symptoms, a new study concludes. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, says this strategy may be even more important as new cancer treatments are developed. Nelson: One of the things about chemotherapy is we sort of have a […]…
 
If you’re a parent of a child younger than 12 years of age you may be struggling with the simplest of decisions right now regarding their welfare, a recent survey suggests, largely because of concerns about COVID-19. Helen Hughes, a pediatrician at Johns Hopkins, says she is hearing this from parents again and again. Hughes: […]…
 
Im BAAAAACK! In the HOMELAND! I didn’t realize how much I missed these vintage episodes until today, but I am so excited to officially be back! Justine Elizabeth (The Shore Store Podcast, Coast to Coast Cocktails Podcast, Friends of the Countess podcast) joins me to take this giant leap back into the good ol’ days of this crazy show, back when Jene…
 
In this next podcast, Elizabeth Scala and Maddie Whalen discuss a topic that’s specific to Evidence-Based Practice projects which is the difference between a background question and a foreground question. Maddie discusses a project that she helped staff with and their use of a background question in the PICO format. Finally, they wrap up the […]…
 
In this next podcast, Elizabeth Scala and Maddie Whalen discuss a topic that’s specific to Evidence-Based Practice projects which is the difference between a background question and a foreground question. Maddie discusses a project that she helped staff with and their use of a background question in the PICO format. Finally, they wrap up the […]…
 
Join us for a flashback to our Mobilize Women Week "Self Defense Class and Conversation!" Get ready for a discussion of the power we can harness over our bodies, the power of our collective communities, and the power of organizing a movement.
 
OUR HOSTS: Corinne Foxx - @corinnefoxx Natalie McMillan - @nataliemcm What we're drinking: 2019 Fearless Blanc INTRO If you want to submit to Random Advice, you can email us at amidoingthisrightpod@gmail.com or DM us @amidoingthisrightpod Corinne and Natalie discuss how Corinne has never eaten a whole mango. TOPIC Failure is inevitable. However, it…
 
We're back with another Mobilize Women Week replay - this time, it's "Power Dynamics and Equity!" With great power comes great responsibility - and those with power should be accountable. Tune in to hear more!
 
It has been too long! We are excited to be back and meeting new friends. On this episode of the pRETTy happy. podcast, Sarah and Sam invite dads to come be featured on a special October Rett Syndrome Awareness Month episode(s), and they meet Sarah and Lonnie Morrison who have an AMAZING announcement to bring happiness to all newly diagnosed familie…
 
Remote monitoring helps people undergoing treatment for cancer cope better with emerging symptoms, a new study concludes. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, says this strategy may be even more important as new cancer treatments are developed. Nelson: One of the things about chemotherapy is we sort of have a […]…
 
Remote monitoring helps people undergoing treatment for cancer cope better with emerging symptoms, a new study concludes. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, says this strategy may be even more important as new cancer treatments are developed. Nelson: One of the things about chemotherapy is we sort of have a […]…
 
Remote monitoring helps people undergoing treatment for cancer cope better with emerging symptoms, a new study concludes. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, says this strategy may be even more important as new cancer treatments are developed. Nelson: One of the things about chemotherapy is we sort of have a […]…
 
People who used a remote monitoring tool to report daily symptoms as they underwent cancer treatment did better with regard to managing their treatment than those who did not, a new study finds. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, isn’t surprised. Nelson: What they were looking at were symptoms that […]…
 
People who used a remote monitoring tool to report daily symptoms as they underwent cancer treatment did better with regard to managing their treatment than those who did not, a new study finds. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, isn’t surprised. Nelson: What they were looking at were symptoms that […]…
 
People who used a remote monitoring tool to report daily symptoms as they underwent cancer treatment did better with regard to managing their treatment than those who did not, a new study finds. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, isn’t surprised. Nelson: What they were looking at were symptoms that […]…
 
People who used a remote monitoring tool to report daily symptoms as they underwent cancer treatment did better with regard to managing their treatment than those who did not, a new study finds. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, isn’t surprised. Nelson: What they were looking at were symptoms that […]…
 
People who are 75 and older and otherwise healthy reap benefits from continuing colorectal cancer screening, a new study found. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, says that with new fecal screening tests, such a strategy makes even more sense. Nelson: I think for the time being I think what […]…
 
People who are 75 and older and otherwise healthy reap benefits from continuing colorectal cancer screening, a new study found. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, says that with new fecal screening tests, such a strategy makes even more sense. Nelson: I think for the time being I think what […]…
 
People who are 75 and older and otherwise healthy reap benefits from continuing colorectal cancer screening, a new study found. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, says that with new fecal screening tests, such a strategy makes even more sense. Nelson: I think for the time being I think what […]…
 
People who are 75 and older and otherwise healthy reap benefits from continuing colorectal cancer screening, a new study found. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, says that with new fecal screening tests, such a strategy makes even more sense. Nelson: I think for the time being I think what […]…
 
Colorectal cancer screening is recommended to begin at age 45, but at what age should it end? A new study finds that even in many over the age of 75, screening can still be beneficial. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, explains. Nelson: This study looks at what should we […]…
 
Colorectal cancer screening is recommended to begin at age 45, but at what age should it end? A new study finds that even in many over the age of 75, screening can still be beneficial. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, explains. Nelson: This study looks at what should we […]…
 
Colorectal cancer screening is recommended to begin at age 45, but at what age should it end? A new study finds that even in many over the age of 75, screening can still be beneficial. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, explains. Nelson: This study looks at what should we […]…
 
Colorectal cancer screening is recommended to begin at age 45, but at what age should it end? A new study finds that even in many over the age of 75, screening can still be beneficial. William Nelson, director of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Johns Hopkins, explains. Nelson: This study looks at what should we […]…
 
Rates of diabetes are increasing, recent data indicate, and factors related to the pandemic seem likely to be related. Rita Kalyani, a diabetes expert at Johns Hopkins, describes some of them. Kalyani: As we see less face to face interaction during the pandemic, less attention to healthy lifestyle behaviors, for good reason in many cases, […]…
 
Rates of diabetes are increasing, recent data indicate, and factors related to the pandemic seem likely to be related. Rita Kalyani, a diabetes expert at Johns Hopkins, describes some of them. Kalyani: As we see less face to face interaction during the pandemic, less attention to healthy lifestyle behaviors, for good reason in many cases, […]…
 
Rates of diabetes are increasing, recent data indicate, and factors related to the pandemic seem likely to be related. Rita Kalyani, a diabetes expert at Johns Hopkins, describes some of them. Kalyani: As we see less face to face interaction during the pandemic, less attention to healthy lifestyle behaviors, for good reason in many cases, […]…
 
Rates of diabetes are increasing, recent data indicate, and factors related to the pandemic seem likely to be related. Rita Kalyani, a diabetes expert at Johns Hopkins, describes some of them. Kalyani: As we see less face to face interaction during the pandemic, less attention to healthy lifestyle behaviors, for good reason in many cases, […]…
 
The number of people who have diabetes continues to increase but controlling it, along with other common health conditions that can make things worse, has stagnated, a recent study concludes. Rita Kalyani, a diabetes expert at Johns Hopkins, describes the data. Kalyani: Diabetes prevalence increased from about 9.8% to about 14%. Discouragingly risk…
 
The number of people who have diabetes continues to increase but controlling it, along with other common health conditions that can make things worse, has stagnated, a recent study concludes. Rita Kalyani, a diabetes expert at Johns Hopkins, describes the data. Kalyani: Diabetes prevalence increased from about 9.8% to about 14%. Discouragingly risk…
 
The number of people who have diabetes continues to increase but controlling it, along with other common health conditions that can make things worse, has stagnated, a recent study concludes. Rita Kalyani, a diabetes expert at Johns Hopkins, describes the data. Kalyani: Diabetes prevalence increased from about 9.8% to about 14%. Discouragingly risk…
 
The number of people who have diabetes continues to increase but controlling it, along with other common health conditions that can make things worse, has stagnated, a recent study concludes. Rita Kalyani, a diabetes expert at Johns Hopkins, describes the data. Kalyani: Diabetes prevalence increased from about 9.8% to about 14%. Discouragingly risk…
 
The majority of people with diabetes who were only in their twenties had a least one complication of the condition already, a recent study shows. Rita Kalyani, a diabetes expert at Johns Hopkins, says this study points very squarely to obesity as the underlying cause. Kalyani: If we take a step back and ask ourselves […]…
 
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