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I've Had Better. [Contains mature themes] He reached out because a year after the discovery of his affair, they aren’t fighting anymore, but they certainly haven’t moved on. Esther guides them towards a more honest conversation, and a revelation about their communication.
01: John Gottman - How to Be a Master of Relationship. Welcome! My guest today is Dr. John Gottman, one of the world's leading experts on how to have an amazing relationship. He and his wife Julie currently operate The Gottman Institute in Seattle, offering numerous resources and training. Join us for a deep dive into their work! Dr. Gottman’s findings are largely based on the conclusions he has made over many years of research and observations of couples. He and his team have how to be a master (and avoid being a disaster) at relationship. Dr. Gottman discusses the following topics: “The Sound Relationship House” - what is the foundation for a relationship that lasts? Learn the importance of having high expectations in relationship, and also uncover ways in which what you'd *think* would be good for your relationship is actually counterproductive. Dr. Gottman identifies Styles of Confronting Conflict: Volatile, Validating, and Conflict-Avoiding. All of these conflict styles can lead to successful relationships. Learn what to do if you and your partner are mismatched in your conflict style. Dr. Gottman discusses “bids” we make with our partner as an attempt to connect. Are you a "yes" to your partner's bids? Are they a yes to yours? “Bids” that fail are often the beginnings of conflict. How do things change if you start paying attention and responding to your partner's bids in a positive way? Mindfulness is the key to noticing these bids and avoiding conflict. “Small Things Often” - a reminder to turn toward these bids in the small moments of life. Dr. Gottman's concept of startup is a way of thinking about what you bring to your interactions with your partner. Do you start in a place that's already positive, and thinking highly of your partner? Or do you start in a place where you are suspecting the worst of your partner? Build up your emotional bank account with small compliments (deposits). According to John, there are three phases of any relationship: Falling in Love (initial), Building Trust (middle), and Cherishing Your Partner (long-term intimacy). What phase are you in? The key to success is using strategies that are appropriate for where you are in your relationship. The key to more sex is having the freedom to say "no" without being punished for it. If refusing sex can actually have a positive payoff, then it will actually lead to a couple having a more satisfying (and frequent) sex life. Do you ever wonder how to make a good relationship GREAT? Focus on cherishing your partner. What if YOU are the only partner who wants to make changes? Can you make a difference? Absolutely. Learn how shifts in your approach can have a profound affect on your relationship. The key to success in a relationship isn't that nothing bad ever happens. It's how well you as a couple learn how to repair after those things occur. John discusses how you can learn to repair, and the positive effects that has on long-term relationships. Do you know how to decide if you’re in a bad relationship? When you're with your partner, are you at your best? Or are you veering off towards your worst? Gottman offers this simple guideline for how to know whether to stay or go. Also what to think about BEFORE you decide that you're on the wrong path. Join us for these topics and more. Dr. Gottman has practical information that can improve your relationship TODAY! Links and Resources: What Makes Love Last: How to Build Trust and Avoid Betrayal by Dr. John Gottman The Gottman Institute, Seattle www.gottman.com www.neilsattin.com/gottman (visit to download a .pdf of this episode guide along with John Gottman's "Dreams in Conflict" exercise to help couples who seem to have irreconcilable differences. You can also text “PASSION” to 33444 for instructions on how to download the guide. If you download the guide within the first week of this show's airing, you will also qualify for a chance to win a free signed copy of Dr. Gottman’s book "What Makes Love Last".) The Relationship Alive Community on Facebook Amazing intro/outro music provided courtesy of: The Railsplitters - Check them Out!
Episode 26: Living Long Enough to Live Forever. In Episode 6, Peter and Dan described how mindset plays a key role in living a long, healthy life, this time they share stories about how they each arrived at their ambitious longevity goals. In this episode: Peter talks about Ray Kurzweil’s belief that children born today will have the ability to have an indefinite lifespan. Dan describes his thoughts on attitude and why the future is something you must work toward. Peter puts into perspective the amazing times we are living in, citing how the human lifespan has doubled over the last century. Dan mentions his visit to Human Longevity Inc., for the full story, listen to Episode 21 here.
#17 Nick Littlehales - Improve your sleep. Nick is regarded as the leading elite sports sleep coach in world sport. A leading industry expert with over 30 years experience in the world of sleep, sleeping habits, and product design and over 15 years dedicated to elite athletes and professional sport. For more information about Nick visit sportsleepcoach.co.uk For more information about Mind Set Game connect with us on Facebook @mindsetgamepodcast. For more information about James Roberts (the host of the podcast), visit fitamputee.co.uk
Rank #1: Leveraging Science to Keep America Safe. Mindi Levin, founder and director of SOURCE, the Student Outreach Resource Center, discusses the service-learning program she founded a decade ago. The program, which is open to students from Schools of Medicine and Nursing as well as the School of Public Health, combines traditional volunteering with structured learning. For some, the experience has been a career-changer.
Rank #2: The Risk Taker. A global advocate for HIV prevention, Ruben del Prado, MD, MPH ’88 is a country coordinator for the United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS in Nepal and Bhutan. del Prado discusses working on the frontlines of the HIV/AIDS epidemic and the importance of taking risks and remaining fearless in the pursuit of advancing public health.
Rank #1: August 8, 2019: Using music to combat HIV in Zambia. Each year in Zambia, 60,000 people are infected with HIV, and more than 20,000 die of AIDs. In all, it’s estimated that more than 1.2 million people in the country are living with HIV. Research shows that over 90% of Zambians have heard of HIV but less than 40% have a thorough knowledge of the virus or how to protect themselves. In this week's episode, we're talking to the people behind a collaborative project working to fill that knowledge by harnessing the influence of some of Zambia’s most popular musicians.The goal is to produce songs and music videos that can reach youth across Zambia with important messages about HIV prevention. We spoke to three of the people making this possible. Katy Weinberg recently graduated with an MPH from Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health and works in the Global Health Program at Boston Children’s Hospital. She has partnered on the project with her colleague, David Bickham, a research scientist at the Hospital’s Center on Media and Child Health. And we were also lucky to be joined by one of the musicians collaborating with Katy and David—Ephraim "Son of Africa."
Rank #2: This Week In Health, June 24, 2016: Healthy eating habits. In this week’s podcast: The healthy eating habits with significant benefits, plus a new wrinkle in the fight over Obamacare, and the push to improve end-of-life care for those facing serious illnesses.
Rank #1: Deaths From Pregnancy and Childbirth: Why Are More U.S. Mothers Dying and What Can Be Done?. Maternal mortality dropped by almost half over the last 25 years around the world. However, in startling contrast, deaths related to pregnancy and childbirth doubled in the United States between 2000 and 2014, putting the nation second-to-last in maternal mortality among countries in the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development. Further, pernicious racial disparities mean that black women in the United States face a deeply distressing three- to four-times higher risk of pregnancy-related deaths. What factors are driving these increases and disparities? What changes will narrow the survival gap between white and black women? How can health care systems more effectively prevent complications and poor outcomes? And how can mothers themselves and their communities be agents for change for a more equitable and safe delivery of the next generation? Part of The Dr. Lawrence H. and Roberta Cohn Forums, this event was presented jointly with PRI's The World & WGBH on March 4, 2019. Watch the entire series: https://theforum.sph.harvard.edu/
Rank #2: Health Care Inequalities in America: The Need for Continuing Reform . Over the last two years, we have seen major expansions in health care coverage through both federal and state insurance exchanges, as well as by expanding Medicaid coverage. This Forum examined whether these efforts to extend coverage have improved the health care experiences of low-income Americans and have narrowed the gap in access to high-quality care between themselves and other Americans. The discussion drew on the findings of a new poll by NPR, the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, and Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health that looked at patients’ perspectives on health care over the last two years, with a focus on the reported experiences of low-income Americans. Through this discussion, panelists identified a future agenda for eliminating inequalities in care. Presented April 20, 2016, in Collaboration with the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and NPR. Watch the entire series from The Forum at Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health at www.ForumHSPH.org.
Rank #1: Food Nutrition and Politics: A Conversation with Marion Nestle. Marion Nestle (NYU) and Laura Schmidt (UCSF) discuss nutrition policy and research, scientific conflicts of interest, the upcoming Dietary Guidelines, global food systems and more in this conversation about the food industry's influence on scientific research. Series: "Philip R. Lee Institute for Health Policy Studies" [Public Affairs] [Health and Medicine] [Science] [Agriculture] [Show ID: 34565]
Rank #2: Key to Public Health: Epidemiology. Sociologist David Phillips, PhD joins host David Granet, MD to discuss the value of epidemilogical studies. Philips explains how unsafe drinking water was found using the tools of epidemiological research as well as other noteworthy cases. Series: "Health Matters" [Public Affairs] [Health and Medicine] [Show ID: 32668]
Rank #1: Understanding the Global Burden of Disease Part I. In this podcast we will focus on the Global Burden of Disease Study and how it is helping inform health organizations and decision makers as they prioritize environmental factors that need to be addressed.
Rank #2: Demystifying the Common Myths About Lead. Although childhood lead poisoning has decreased over the last four decades, it remains an important public health concern. While the internet offers vast informative resources for parents, landlords, and property owners, there can be a lot of conflicting information, as well as myths, about lead exposure and its health effects. Such misinformation has hampered progress in addressing the issue of pediatric lead exposure.In this podcast, learn about common myths around lead, and the evidence debunking them.
Rank #1: HMF Care Transformed Podcast: Technology to support relational care for people who use drugs at home: Literature review and key informant content. Listen to the podcast by Izabela Szelest and her team as they discuss Canada’s opioid crisis and how it disproportionately affects people who use drugs alone at home. Szelest and her co-authors synthesized recent literature related to technology-enabled harm reduction strategies and corroborated their findings with key informants, including family members of people who use drugs and policy makers in the area of opioid use. To view the article click here.
Rank #2: HMF TRAM Podcast: Trends in mental health system transformation: Integrating youth services within the Canadian context. Listen to a podcast about TRAM, an initiative started by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research and the Graham Boeckh Foundation. TRAM or the Transformational Research in Adolescent Mental Health (TRAM) initiative, was the first of the Strategy for Patient-Oriented Research programs, providing $25 million over 5 years to foster collaboration and placing youth and their families at the centre of integrated youth services. It lead to a pan-Canadian research and evaluation network with 14 sites within six provinces and one territory. Several integrated youth centres have developed out of this initiative, recognizing the need to connect people in these communities. To view the article, click here. To learn more about TRAM, click here.
Rank #1: Tracking resources for women's and children's health. A newly formed Commission on Information and Accountability for Women's and Children's Health will track resources pledged to actual results. The Commission will provide evidence of which programmes are most effective in saving the lives of women and children and ensure that the money doesn't get swallowed up through inefficiency or corruption.
Rank #2: World Health Report 2010: the path to universal coverage. The World health report 2010 focuses on how to pay for health care. The report looks at how to raise sufficient funds, how to raise funds fairly and how to get better value for money by becoming more efficient.
Rank #1: Using music to combat HIV in Zambia. Each year in Zambia, 60,000 people are infected with HIV, and more than 20,000 die of AIDs. In all, it’s estimated that more than 1.2 million people in the country are living with HIV. Research shows that over 90% of Zambians have heard of HIV but less than 40% have a thorough knowledge of the virus or how to protect themselves. In this week's episode, we're talking to the people behind a collaborative project working to fill that knowledge by harnessing the influence of some of Zambia’s most popular musicians. The goal is to produce songs and music videos that can reach youth across Zambia with important messages about HIV prevention. We spoke to three of the people making this possible. Katy Weinberg recently graduated with an MPH from Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health and works in the Global Health Program at Boston Children’s Hospital. She has partnered on the project with her colleague, David Bickham, a research scientist at the Hospital’s Center on Media and Child Health. And we were also lucky to be joined by one of the musicians collaborating with Katy and David—Ephraim "Son of Africa." You can subscribe to Harvard Chan: This Week in Health by visiting iTunes or Google Play and you can listen to it by following us on Soundcloud, and stream it on the Stitcher app or on Spotify. If you’re a fan, we’d appreciate you leaving a rating and review wherever you listen.
Rank #2: Eat, drink, and be healthy. In this week's episode we discuss two decades of nutrition science with one of the leading experts in the field. Walter Willett, former chair of the Department of Nutrition, recently released an updated version of his book Eat, Drink, and Be Healthy , which compiles decades worth of evidence about the components of a healthy diet. During an in-depth conversation with Willett, we talk about what's changed in nutrition since the book was first released in 2000 and the topics that will dominate the field in the years to come—including obesity—and how climate change will force us to change how we eat. You can subscribe to this podcast by visiting iTunes, listen to it by following us on Soundcloud, and stream it on the Stitcher app. Learn more Visit the Harvard Chan School's Nutrition Source Tips for sustainable eating (Harvard Chan School Nutrition Source)
Rank #1: PHEC 043: A "Typical" Work Day of an Epidemiologist. This episode summarizes a discussion from our community, where a member wanted to learn more about the role of an epidemiologist. She has just completed her undergraduate degree in life sciences and is interested in pursuing her master of public health, specifically in epidemiology. She asked for feedback, comments, and feedback from other epidemiologists in the group. This was a popular discussion, and one that I felt everyone could benefit from in the form of this podcast episode. It is so important to have an understanding of the role of epidemiology, even if you’re not an epidemiologist.
Rank #2: PHEC 008 How to Prepare for and Transition into a Public Health Career. In this episode, I continue sharing strategies that will help you prepare for and transition into a public health career. The information in this episode will be helpful for graduate students, as well as recent graduates who are trying to secure their public health career positions. There is a great deal of valuable information shared here, and I encourage you to listen to the full episode.
Rank #1: AJPH SEPTEMBER 2019: “2019 YEAR IN REVIEW” (ENGLISH). This is the SEPTEMBER 2019 podcast of the American Journal of Public Health. I review what happened in public health over the last 12 months as reflected in the columns of the journal and in its monthly podcast. I replay some snippets of old podcasts, AND conclude with statistics about the journal’s performance last year.
Rank #2: AJPH AUGUST 2019: “CENSUS 2020 or CATCH 22” (ENGLISH). Last week the Supreme Court has prevented the Census Bureau from adding a question about the citizenship of the respondents in the coming 2020 US census. But the decision has not entirely clarified what will happen next year in terms of participation. I review the importance of the census for public health and what is at stake next year with my two guests, Prof Margo Anderson,(Uni of Wisconsin Milwaukee), and Prof Nancy Krieger (Harvard School of Public Health.)
Rank #1: Richard Doll: his revolutionary life . Conrad Keating, biographer of Richard Doll, lectures on the life of the cancer epidemiologist and lifelong socialist who contributed much to our understanding of the effects of smoking and changed the way we regard smoking and public health.
Rank #2: Chris Patten on Politics and Public Health . Lord Patten, Chancellor of the University of Oxford, discusses his political perceptions of epidemiology in the UK, and in developing and emerging countries.
Rank #1: SCI Open Evening 2015: Future Plans - Dr Wendy E Harrison. SCI hosted its 2015 annual Open Evening on 30 September at Imperial College London. The theme of the event was 'Partnerships'. The agenda can be downloaded here: http://bit.ly/1PwMwpW
Rank #2: SCI Open Evening 2015: Partnerships for treatment at scale - Dr Peter M Jourdan. SCI hosted its 2015 annual Open Evening on 30 September at Imperial College London. The theme of the event was 'Partnerships'. The agenda can be downloaded here: http://bit.ly/1PwMwpW
Rank #1: Jay Nixon: "Practical Ways to Confront Hyper-Partisanship in Health". Jay Nixon, Visiting Menschel Senior Leadership Fellow and former Governor of Missouri, spoke with Prof. Kimberlyn Leary on Friday, April 12, 2019. Listen to hear Governor Nixon’s advice on how to effectively move health policy through legislation in contentious times. The archived video of this webcast can be found at hsph.me/nixon.
Rank #2: Belén Garijo: “From Physician to CEO: Leadership Insight for Success”. Belén Garijo, Member of the Executive Board of Merck KGaA, Darmstadt, Germany, and CEO Healthcare, on Tuesday February 9. Dr. Garijo’s session was entitled “From Physician to CEO: Leadership Insight for Success.” Belén Garijo is a Member of the Executive Board of Merck KGaA, Darmstadt, Germany, since January 2015. She is responsible for the Healthcare business sector, comprising the businesses of Biopharma, Consumer Health, Allergopharma and Biosimilars. Since 2013 she also acts as President and CEO of Biopharma, where she started in 2011 as Chief Operating Officer. Before joining Merck KGaA, Darmstadt, Germany, Belén Garijo was employed by Sanofi-Aventis as Senior Vice President Global Operations Europe, serving as a member of the Management Committee of the Sanofi-Aventis Group and of the Management Board of the Sanofi-Pasteur vaccines joint venture with MSD. In 2011, she took on the additional role of Global Integration Leader for the Genzyme acquisition. From 2003 to 2006, Belén Garijo was General Manager of Aventis Spain, subsequently leading the merger of Sanofi-Aventis in 2004. From 2000 to 2003 she served as Global Vice President Oncology at Aventis and from 1996 as Director of the Oncology Business Unit in the predecessor company Rhône-Poulenc Rorer. Prior to this she worked in R&D for eight years, initially as the Medical Director of the Abbott Laboratories Spanish affiliate, before moving to lead International Medical Affairs at the Abbott headquarters in Illinois, USA. Belén Garijo is a medical doctor, specialized in clinical pharmacology. She worked as a practicing physician for six years, before moving to the pharmaceutical industry. Belén Garijo is married and has two daughters.
Rank #1: Interview With Gaelle Groux About the Zika Virus. Meghan McGee and Chenoa Cassidy-Matthews interview with Gaëlle Groux,a Post-Bachelor Fellow with the Global Strategy Lab at the University of Ottawa’s Centre for Health Law, Policy & Ethics, and author of, "3 Ways Canada Can Help Stem The Spread Of The Zika Outbreak," in the Huffington Post Canada.
Rank #2: Interviews with Anna Don, Janet Kemer and Noberthe Jean-Baptiste. Ottawa student Meghan McGee speaks to three emerging health researchers: Anna Don ("Exploring health and social service barriers experienced by children with intellectual disabilities: A Foucauldian discourse analysis"), Janet Kemer ("Nursing Management of Postpartum Care in Rural Kenyan Communities") and Noberthe Jean-Baptiste ("Effet de la consommation de boissons sucrées sur le statut pondéral d’enfants en situation minoritaire vivant à Ottawa : Résultats préliminaires").