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Cancer and Oncology Podcasts

Cancer and oncology podcasts

Latest Episodes

[BONUS] Vax On: Elura Nanos Goes Full Lawyer on Dobbs v. Jackson

Vax On host and lawyer Elura Nanos explains what legally happened when the Supreme Court overruled Roe v. Wade in Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health Organization. Listeners will learn what the justices decided and what it all means for abortion and other areas of law as we move forward into a post-Roe world.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
July 2, 2022
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Vax On: Cootie Boosters, COVID Copywriters, and Insurance Inanity

The CDC overhauled its Covid-19 risk rating system. A WHO official says the more you're re-infected with COVID-19, the more likely the person is to be "unlucky" and contract long-Covid. Free COVID-19 testing is now in insurers' hands. https://offscrip.com/shows/See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
June 30, 2022
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Share Your Story: Joel Nagelbush

Joel Nagelbush is a life coach and speaker at The Change Management Company, where he teaches people how to find purpose in change. Joel is on the National Speakers Bureau and a Wish Granter for the Make a Wish Foundation®. Helping others is what he does! 02:27: I noticed that I had a lump in my throat. 03:57: I also struggled with self-image issues. 06:19: Whatever is in my neck is growing.  08:33: He needs a liver transplant.  11:27: After the surgery, what was the plan?  13:35: I couldn't even chew through a peanut butter and jelly sandwich, the muscles in my mouth cramping up.  16:08: What happened after you did the radiation? 18:56: What was your worst moment? 20:14: What was your best moment?  22:41: I don't believe in coincidence. 24:44: I was a cancer survivor.  25:46: What's one thing you wish you had known at the very beginning?  27:45: If you could only do one thing to improve healthcare in the U.S., what would it be and why? 29:59: Thriver Rapid Fire Questions. 31:30: Aside from Cancer U, what's one resource you would recommend for cancer patients and caregivers?  Resources Joel on InstagramLife Coach JoelMake-A-Wish Foundation
June 28, 2022
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Amelia Randolph Campbell's Recipe for Hope

Today, I speak with actor turned thought leader and coach Amelia Randolph Campbell.  Amelia has crisscrossed the country, from her childhood in New Mexico to college in New England and an acting career in New York City. She made her way from the stage to sales and now back to the stage as an inspirational speaker. And that’s just her point — to live is to take on different roles. In her forthcoming book, “The Conscious Actor,” Amelia talks about how the actor’s mindset can serve as an effective personal growth tool. It can also help one cope with health crises. Amelia’s here today to tell how, take on life's big questions, and share her recipe for hope.For more information, visit https://OffScrip.com and follow @MatthewZachary, @VaxOnPod, and @OffScripHealth on Twitter. See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
June 28, 2022
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Share Your Story: Jaimie Sherling

Jaimie Sherling is a joy seeker, drag ambassador, and memoir author. She lives in Wisconsin with her two kids. When she’s not working at her day job or trying on piles of clothes at thrift stores, you can find her screaming YAASSSS surrounded by a bunch of queens. 01:44: I was diagnosed in April of 2018. 03:22: What was your first thought?  05:23: I had invasive ductal carcinoma.  06:58: What did the rest of the treatment regimen look like? 09:36: How old were your kids and how much did they understand about what was going on?  12:00: Did you have some support?  14:25: I spent a lot of time with my drag queen friends and enjoyed that. 16:46: What was your worst moment? 18:43: There was a fair amount of sexting which I was not okay with.  20:27: We're no longer married anymore.  21:11: What was the best moment? 25:30: I think you might have cancer again and turns out he was right. 28:11: I did radiation on my back before I had the official cancer diagnosis because my oncologist was worried that I'd be paralyzed. 30:42: How do you look at your life differently now versus when you had no idea you were ever going to have cancer? 32:08: What's one thing you wish you had known at the very beginning?  35:33: If you could only do one thing to improve health care in the US, what would it be and why? 36:56: Thriver Rapid Fire Questions.  38:09: Aside from Cancer U, what is one resource you would recommend for cancer patients and caregivers?  Resources Jaimie's website YDY SweetsYDY Sweets Facebook pageJaimie on LinkedInJaimie on InstagramEmail Jaimie
June 24, 2022
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Vax On: With Avisha Nessaiver!

Tik Tok, immunity, misinformation, and more!See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
June 23, 2022
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Share Your Story: Tess Deveze

Tess Deveze is an occupational therapist, somatic sexologist, and she is fighting stage three breast cancer. Personally experiencing the severe impacts that treatments have on our intimacy and how this topic is so often ignored, Tess’s goal is to help as many as they can. 02:08: I was diagnosed with stage three breast cancer at the age of 36. 04:17: How big was this lump? 05:58: What surgeries did you have in terms of lumpectomy or mastectomy?  07:58: They used my lower back tissue to rebuild a breast and then there were complications. 10:45: I would show up to my appointments with a list of questions. 13:33: I had a Facebook group for anyone that wanted to join, and I used to give updates.  15:46: I also had a GoFundMe. 17:24: What shifted in your treatment regimen that has given it a much more positive optimistic outlook? 19:21: I have chronic genital pain, which has been so bad that I haven't been able to walk for like three days at a time. 22:35: Things like chemo would change completely changed my orgasm experience.  24:38: I studied semantics sexology while I was on treatments. 27:45: Sex is this weird thing that we can't talk about.  29:29: Our primary sexual organ is our brain, but we associate sex with our genitals.  32:23: I've seen so many women who have gone through menopause and completely lost touch with their sexuality.  35:15: All these factors contribute to loss of libido. 37:49: People think they don't have libido, but it’s just that their arousal responses have changed.  40:38: People also might need a little extra help with what I call intimacy aids.  42:44: What is one thing you wish you had known at the very beginning of your cancer journey?  44:05: If you could only do one thing to improve health care in Australia, what would it be and why? 45:24: I would appreciate for the Australian medical system to acknowledge intimacy as a contributor to quality of life. 46:56: Thriver Rapid Fire Questions.  48:22: Aside from Cancer U, what is one resource you would recommend for cancer patients and caregivers?  Resources Tess' website Connectable TherapiesTess's book A Better NormalTess's private Facebook groupTess on FacebookIntimacy and Cancer (Tess's YouTube channel)
June 21, 2022
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The Right Kind of Medical Nerd: Dr. Maulik Majmudar

Today, I welcome Dr. Maulik Majmudar, a cardiologist, Chief Medical Officer, and Co-Founder at Biofourmis, a rapidly growing virtual care delivery and digital therapeutics company. He dropped by the studio to bond over fathering boy/girl twins like me and to dive further down the rabbit hole of the modern-day train wreck that is America's fabulous healthcare system. Before his current position, Maulik was Medical Officer for a small, relatively unknown company named Amazon, where he led the development and launch of Amazon's first health membership service. As an Assistant Professor at Harvard Medical School, he was responsible for the identification, validation, and implementation of digital health solutions to improve care delivery and the patient and provider experience. That sounds like mumbo-jumbo, but we really do get into what this means in our conversation. Follow Maulik on Twitter @mdmajmudar and enjoy the show.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
June 21, 2022
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Vax On: Bieber Fever!

Novavax delays, Ramsay Hunt syndrome 101, and unexpected Covid excuses.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
June 16, 2022
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Share Your Story: Rachel DeSpain

Rachel DeSpain is a breast cancer survivor, author, global adventurer, and entrepreneur. She lives in Hawaii with her husband and daughter. She wrote a book titled A Wild Ride: Reclaiming my Edge after Cancer to convey hope to survivors that it's possible to find joy after cancer. 02:17: I have been to more than 40 countries.  03:41: Take us back to the beginning of your cancer journey.  05:15: I woke up and looked down and I had no breasts. 07:10: I felt this incredible, strong shooting pain from my left breast, something I had never felt before.  09:35: You know, no one told me anything.  11:57: I think I would have been okay with radiated reconstructed breasts.  14:21: There's no road map when you're finished with your treatment. 14:56: What was your worst moment? 17:40: How about your best moment? 19:34: We lived in Alaska for 10 years together, where we started and operated a zip line tour. 21:38: It's not an easy dream to pull off.  23:45: How old was your daughter when you were diagnosed, and how did that impact her?  25:30: What is the one thing you wish you had known at the very beginning of your cancer journey?  27:10: If you could only do one thing to improve health care in the US, what would it be and why? 30:48: Thriver Rapid Fire Questions.  32:12: Aside from Cancer U, what's one resource you would recommend for cancer patients and caregivers?  Resources Rachel on LinkedInRachel on InstagramEmail Rachel
June 14, 2022
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Jessica Firger and That Time I Was on the Cover of Newsweek

Remember that time I was on the cover of Newsweek? Great. If not, well, you do. Several people were responsible for taking the risk of bringing the young adult cancer movement's cause to the national spotlight, and Jessica Firger sits on that "Mount Rushmore." At the time, Jess was a senior health writer at Newsweek, but this award-winning health journalist has a storied career, having held posts at CBS News, CNN, Everyday Health, and others. On today's show, Jess joins me live in-studio for a genuine conversation about our current state of healthcare journalism, her perspective on society living with COVID-19, and the enormous burden patient advocates have laid in front of them to make healthcare suck less. Jess' writing has been featured in numerous national media outlets, including The Wall Street Journal, newyorker.com, Elemental, TIME, New York Times, Marie Claire, Elle and Salon, and others. And she made appearances as an expert on MSNBC, BBC News, Fox & Friends, and NPR. In her time, she's covered a significant range of topics: The heavy burden of infectious diseases on public health; research that's altering how we understand and treat chronic medical conditions; the innovations that prove the future of medicine is happening right now; the social determinants of health; and the science behind wellness. Follow Jess on Twitter @JessFirger and enjoy the show.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
June 14, 2022
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Vax On: Dysfunctional Data and Target Missing Targets

Florida's COVID data audit, long COVID disabilities, and overstocked shelves.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
June 9, 2022
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Meet The Expert: Dr. Louise Lubin

Dr. Louise Lubin, a clinical psychologist, has practiced adult, marital, and family therapy for forty years. Her book, Your Journey Beyond Breast Cancer-Tools for the Road as well as her programs and website, Many Paths to Healing offer individuals the life skills to cope with the ongoing challenges of cancer. 01:51: I played a therapist role in my family. 03:59: I enrolled in graduate school in Richmond and got my master's degree. 06:35: Changing your breath is the quickest, easiest, and cheapest way to calm down.  08:22: I started my private practice in 1981, and I was always sort of a dinosaur.  10:11: She taught me that everybody is an individual and not a statistic. 12:10: We're all seeking healing, but it is different than cure.  14:10: Part of what I am grateful for is that my patients have been my teachers. 17:25: How has aging benefited you? 19:12: I think at the root of almost every single fear is fear of change.  21:24: The only control we have is in the present moment. 23:31: What was or has been your worst moment working as a therapist? 26:15: There was a woman that I had worked with who had stopped seeing me for a while. 29:20: What is one thing that you wish you had known at the very beginning of your career? 31:21: If you could only do one thing to improve health care in the U.S., what would it be and why?  32:59: I started practicing when people wouldn't even say the cancer word. 34:46: Thriver Rapid Fire Questions. 36:20: Aside from Cancer U, what is one resource you would recommend for cancer patients and caregivers?  Resources Many Paths To Healing (Dr. Lubin's website)The Conversation ProjectThe Greater GoodSounds True (website may not be available)
June 7, 2022
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A Much Belated Celebration Autoimmune Awareness Month

In a belated episode channeling March being Autoimmune Awareness Month, my dear friend Erin Moriarty Wade drops by the show today to talk about channeling her inner parental beast mode as a caregiver to her incredible daughter Ansley who lives with a rare autoimmune disease. Erin is also a long-standing freelance healthcare writer, journalist, on-air reporter, and weekend anchor. Our conversations break down the insanity of healthcare communications, how stupid they can be, what works, what's broken, and what you can do about it. Follow Erin on Twitter at @EMoriartyWade and Enjoy the show.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
June 7, 2022
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A Very Special Episode of Family Ties

So my buddy Marty Keiser happened to be in NYC and dropped by OffScrip Health Studios, and we decided to turn on the mics and bromance out since we hadn't seen each other in person in over a year. #ThanksPandemic. Consider this "Very Special Episode of Family Ties" a mental exercise in friendship, camaraderie, purpose, frustration, intent, and belief that the good in the world far outweighs the bad in the world. Yogi Bera said, "If life were easy, we'd all do it." Truer words were never spoken. So that about sums up the episode. I hope you enjoy it.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
June 3, 2022
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Vax On: Grapefruits, Kiddie Caregivers, and Gen Z

From dysgeusia to Y10K...See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
June 2, 2022
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#5 – Transforming diagnostics through spatial biology – Déborah Heintze – Lunaphore

Transforming our understanding of how our immune system works and how certain pathologies like cancer unfold: that is the mission to which Lunaphore has committed since 2014. Through a cutting-edge platform capable of accelerating complex staining and imaging procedures, the Swiss startup is pioneering what is now named “spatial biology”, recognized by the journal Nature as Method of the Year 2020. Applicable to many disease areas, the field carries great hopes in bringing to light new insights that will accelerate drug discovery and drive the development of personalized therapies in the long run. Its power resides in the possibility to analyze multiple biomarkers in parallel, while preserving the spatial properties of the tissue studied. Alongside Ata Tuna Ciftlik and Diego Dupouy, Déborah Heintze is one of the three co-founders of Lunaphore. She joined the adventure soon after the completion of her curriculum in biomedical engineering, the same day that an offer was made to her by a large company for a position that would have been synonymous with stability and comfort from the outset. The gamble paid off, as she now leads as Chief Marketing Officer the product and marketing efforts of the startup, which has been recognized many times as one of the most innovative and promising emerging companies in the Swiss ecosystem. She takes us through the origins of the project, explaining how the opportunity to co-found the startup arose, how the technology they developed functions, and how spatial biology will revolutionize the way we understand immunology and the promises it holds in the fight against many diseases. Timeline: 01:50 - Déborah’s background and evolution within Lunaphore since its creation 04:48 - How Lunaphore emerged from a PhD thesis 06:49 - How the opportunity co-found a startup emerged 10:22 - What the technology from Lunaphore is about 12:27 - Paving the way of spatial biology for diagnostic purposes 16:48 - The promise that spatial biology holds in our understanding of pathologies like cancer and how Lunaphore is supporting it 20:04 - The features and functioning of LabSat® and COMET™ 22:50 - Dealing with the analysis of large pathology data volumes 25:24 - Transitioning from research applications to clinical ones 27:50 - Deploying LabSat® and COMET™ in labs while making sure the onboarding remains flawless for users 29:29 - The time and efforts required to build these platforms from scratch up to their market launch 33:37 - Moving towards new applications and disease areas 35:08 - How the technology from Lunaphore is transforming the staining and imaging workflows from labs 38:39 - Evolving as a woman in the medical technology entrepreneurial sphere What we also talked about with Déborah : EPFL Technology Transfer Office Harvard-MIT Health Sciences and Technology CHUV Spatial biology Immunostaining Microfluidics Cytometry Omics DistalMotion Sophia Genetics We cited with Déborah some of the past episodes from “Impulse - Meeting Healthcare Pioneers”: #2 - Treating liver cancer with surgical robotics - Lucien Blondel - Quantum Surgical If you want to know more about Lunaphore, we invite you to consult their website. As mentioned in the episode, we strongly recommend you to check out their blog which aims to democratize spatial biology and all of its aspects in a simple yet informative manner. We also invite you to follow their activities on LinkedIn or through their newsletter (subscription link available through the company website). You can contact Déborah through LinkedIn or by email: [email protected] If you want to give me feedback on the episode, ask questions or suggest potential guests, feel free to do so through LinkedIn or by email: [email protected] And if you liked the episode, don’t hesitate to share it, subscribe to the podcast and leave a positive review on streaming platforms!
May 31, 2022
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[EXTRACT] – Déborah Heintze on spatial biology and its potential applications in diagnostics

To discover the whole episode type "#5 - Transforming diagnostics through spatial biology - Déborah Heintze - Lunaphore" on your streaming platform.
May 31, 2022
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Share Your Story: Liz Curran

Liz Curran lost her sister to aggressive breast cancer. This changed her life in so many ways and led her down a path to become a holistic cancer health coach. 01:15: Tell us a little bit about your sister.  03:21: The nurse still thinks I might have breast cancer.  05:05: What was your sister's prognosis given that it was a very aggressive type of breast cancer? 08:47: It's interesting to me that your sister underwent chemotherapy first.  10:19: She had a dear friend who lived across the street from her who was an energy therapist. 12:05: She never talked like she was going to die. 13:03: My hardest moment was sitting there receiving that for her.  16:02: Her cancer had spread everywhere. 19:02: I just want you to know her cancer was remarkable, and there's absolutely nothing I could have done for her at all. 21:25: She did not have clinical trials available to her at that time. 22:09: All of those things play such an immense role in the ability of your medications to work.  24:42:  Did you have a best moment during this time? 26:57: I didn't know that she was going to die two days later. 30:02: What is one thing you wish you had known at the beginning?  31:06: If you could only do one thing to improve health care in the U.S., what would it be and why?  32:20: Thriver Rapid Fire Questions34:56: Aside from Cancer U, what is one resource you would recommend for cancer patients and caregivers?  Resources Health Navigators websiteLiz on InstagramEmail LizCall Liz 215.760.6672
May 31, 2022
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What's in a Story with Annie Brewster

Today I chat with Annie Brewster, an assistant professor at Harvard Medical School and a practicing internist at Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston. She’s also a patient, diagnosed with multiple sclerosis in 2001 at age 32.In response to the problems she experienced in healthcare, both as a patient and a provider, Dr. Brewster founded Health Story Collaborative in 2013. It’s a nonprofit organization committed to empowering patients and their loved ones, building community, strengthening patient-provider connections, and transforming healthcare through storytelling. Dr. Brewster recently published The Healing Power of Storytelling: Using Personal Narrative to Navigate Illness, Trauma, and Loss, which tells her own story as a physician and MS patient, the science behind narrative medicine, and tips on how to heal and manage health issues through storytelling. For more information, visit https://OffScrip.com and follow @MatthewZachary, @VaxOnPod, and @OffScripHealth on Twitter. See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
May 31, 2022
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Share Your Story: Lauren Parrish

Lauren Parrish is a wife, mother, business professional, and yoga lover. She was diagnosed with breast cancer at 38 with no family history. So, needless to say, Lauren was surprised by her diagnosis. It has been really tough on her family but it has brought them closer. Gratitude has been their motto. 01:30: How did you find out that you had breast cancer?  03:25: I kind of knew it wasn't normal to have all this happening.  05:19: What did they recommend as far as your treatment?  06:36: At that time, we didn't think I would have to do chemo or radiation. 09:04: How was it for your family?  11:12: You have kids, correct?  13:31: I know that I'm estrogen-progesterone positive. 16:18: I would say sometimes I'm a sappy positive person. 18:15: I think the first day of chemo I had a tough time. 19:31: What about your best moment?  23:43: What is one thing you wish you had known from the very beginning? 25:24: If you could only do one thing to improve health care in the US, what would it be and why?  28:15: Thriver Rapid Fire Questions.  30:22: Aside from Cancer U, what's one resource you would recommend for cancer patients and caregivers?  Resources Lauren on LinkTreeLauren on FacebookLauren on InstagramEmail LaurenCall Lauren at 972.400.2929
May 27, 2022
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Vax On: To Test or Not to Test

Bar Mitzvahs, Death penalties, and monkeypox.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
May 26, 2022
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Meet The Expert: Dr. Patrick Vickers

Dr. Patrick Vickers is an expert on the indisputable, cellular science behind health and disease and the face of Gerson Therapy worldwide. He was trained by Dr. Gerson's family and is one of the few people to have studied Dr. Gerson's handwritten files. He continues to carry on Dr. Gerson's legacy through his clinic, The Advanced Gerson Therapy Clinic, in Rosarito, Mexico, the world’s premier clinic for the natural treatment of cancer and advanced disease. Dr. Patrick Vickers is also featured in the epic documentary series, The Truth About Cancer: A Global Quest, and one of his patients is also chronicled in the classic documentary, The Beautiful Truth. 01:55: I wanted to be a chiropractor ever since I was 11 years old.  05:34: I didn't quite understand that the human body could reverse advanced terminal cancer if you give it what it needs.  08:29: He would experiment in his grandma's backyard with her soil.  10:34: What does that tell you about our society at that time?  15:06: He refused to treat her for her cancer with his tuberculosis treatment.  18:13: It was designed to give 100 million dollars in funding to anyone who could show promise in the realm of cancer research.  20:37: Could you imagine the red flags that went off when he started opening his mouth.  23:33: He became a marked man and became prohibited from publishing in all major medical journals around the world.  24:28: What was it like for you at the very beginning? 26:46: There's an ugly side to treating advanced diseases and cancer in the bible. 28:23: Those laws of nature will no longer defend us today.  30:34: When you start to restore the nutrient status to the body, you restore the immune system.  32:15: The coffee enema is the most potent way to detoxify the human body.  33:47: How many times have you heard obesity is a predominant risk of getting cancer? 35:37: We've addressed the issue of toxicity with the coffee enemas. 37:40: He went on to describe how the body’s main ability to utilize oxygen was an alkaline diet.  39:15: That cell membrane has an electrical charge. 41:47: There's no such thing as a good salt. 44:03: She comes into the Gerson Clinic in 2004 with terminal ovarian cancer.  46:03: She's alive and well, completely cured.  49:18: Blood disorders shouldn't be named cancers because they're not; they're blood disorders.  50:32: If you could only do one thing to improve health care in the U.S., what would it be and why? 51:37: Thriver Rapid Fire Questions.  54:21: Aside from Cancer U, what's one resource you would recommend for cancer patients and caregivers?  Resources Patrick on LinkedInPatrick on FacebookEmail Patrick Gerson Clinic websiteGerson Clinic on InstagramGerson Clinic on YouTubeHealing the Gerson way (book)
May 24, 2022
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The Exact Science Behind Trying Not to Get Cancer

Today's ad-free episode of Out Of Patients is made possible by our friends at Exact Sciences, changing lives together through earlier detection and smarter answers. You know, I always love being the dumbest guy in the room because it bodes well that our discussions will be of the highest caliber of authenticity, trust, and the occasional 80s reference. I am grateful to welcome two genius humans who have uniquely accomplished insanely great things that have changed the world for the better. Dr. Paul Limburg is the Chief Medical Officer at Exact Sciences, and Dr. Nickolas Papadopoulos is a Professor of Oncology and Pathology at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. Our conversation ranges from "meditainment" and a poor Sean Connery impression to a future where it may be possible for there to be something called MCED, or "Multi-Cancer Early Detection." We've been talking about cancer prevention for decades, but soon it may be possible to nip it in the bud before it gets awful—a future where one test can detect more than one type of cancer. That's progress. And, of course, it wouldn't be an episode with Exact Sciences without mentioning their groundbreaking diagnostic too, Cologuard. Strap in for a lesson on how the sausage is made (pun intended), along with a trip to the past, an examination of the present, and a look into the future. Enjoy the show.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
May 24, 2022
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What Will Variant Sigma Look Like? with Michael T. Osterholm, Ph.D., Regents Professor, Division of Environmental Health Science; Director, Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy (CIDRAP) University of Minnesota