Podcast: How to Stay on Track to Make Lasting Change
When it comes to making big changes in our lives, most of us fail. Oh, the change might stick for a while, but eventually we go back to our unchanged selves. Why is that? Why can’t we maintain change for the long-term? In this episode, you’ll learn different reasons for this, but even better, how to make the long-term changes stick. Subscribe to Our Show! And Remember to Review Us! About Our Guest Eric Zimmer is a dad, serial entrepreneur, podcast host, behavior coach, and author. He is endlessly inspired by the quest for a greater understanding of how our minds work and how to intentionally create the lives we want to live. At 24, Eric was homeless, addicted to heroin, and facing long jail sentences. In the years since, he has found a way to recover from addiction and build a life worth living for himself. He currently hosts the award-winning podcast, The One You Feed, based on an old parable about two wolves at battle within us. With over 200 episodes and over 10 million downloads, the show features conversations with experts across many fields of study about how to create a life worth living. In addition to producing the show, Eric works as a behavior coach and has done so for the past 20 years. He has coached hundreds of people from around the world to make real, lasting change in their lives. www.oneyoufeed.net www.ericzimmer.coach email@example.com Twitter Facebook Instagram LinkedIn LASTING CHANGE SHOW TRANSCRIPT Ed...
ConclusionsThe results demonstrate that even subtle changes in vessel morphology can be noninvasively quantified. This is of great interest for AD, but also to other models of neurodegenerative diseases involving macrovascular dysfunction.
CONCLUSION: Children with NB reported significantly more problematic behaviors compared to children without NB. Children with specific personality profile demonstrated higher tendency for problematic behavior irrespective of the frequency of NB. Therefore, accompanying personality profiles should be considered when assessing behavioral problems in children with NB. PMID: 32450625 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
CONCLUSION: The prevalence of psychiatric disorders among NKD was quite higher than in the general population of South Korea. PMID: 32450622 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
What do we currently know about the costs associated with hepatitis A-related hospitalizations?Emerging Infectious Diseases
CONCLUSION: Lung function abnormalities, psychological impairment and reduced exercise capacity were common in SARS and MERS survivors. Clinicians should anticipate and investigate similar long-term outcomes in COVID-19 survivors. PMID: 32449782 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
A new study looking at hundreds of LGBTQ youth who died by suicide finds that many were bullied before their death, adding to a growing body of evidence showing how bullying can result in deadly consequences.
Publication date: Available online 25 May 2020Source: Brain, Behavior, and ImmunityAuthor(s): Fangping Chen, Dan Zheng, Jing Liu, Yi Gong, Zhizhong Guan, Didong Lou
Publication date: Available online 25 May 2020Source: Brain, Behavior, and ImmunityAuthor(s): Bo Yuan, Weixin Li, Hanqing Liu, Xin Cai, Shuo Song, Jia Zhao, Xiaopeng Hu, Zhiwen Li, Yongxin Chen, Kai Zhang, Zhiyong Liu, Jing Peng, Cheng Wang, Jianchun Wang, Yawen An
Authors: Filipčić I, Šimunović Filipčić I, Sučić S, Milovac Ž, Gereš N, Matić K, Čelić-Ružić M, Zečević Penić S, Orgulan I, Požgaj V, Bajić Ž Abstract Accelerated repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS) protocols are being increasingly studied because of their potential to provide quicker and enhanced treatment efficacy. However, there is a lack of accelerated deep TMS with H1-coil (adTMS) treatment research. This randomized pilot study investigated the efficacy and safety of adTMS protocols. Twenty-eight TRD patients received 20-min sessions twice daily for 10 or 15&nbs...
This study aimed to explore how adolescents in Indonesia (a populous and rapidly developing country) conceptualise mental health and what they identify as important determinants. Eight focus group discussions (FGDs) were conducted with 86 Indonesian adolescents (aged 16-18 years), sampled from schools and community settings from Jakarta and South Sulawesi. FGDs were recorded, transcribed, translated and thematically analysed. Mental health was recognised as a significant concern by adolescents in Indonesia. Good mental health was conceptualised as emotional wellbeing and happiness. By contrast, poor mental health was predo...
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