Once upon a time, healing was considered an art. Healing was understood by all to be a complex interaction between the patient, the healer, the community of living people, the communities of the plants and animals (and insects and rocks and fish), the communities of the non-living people (such as ancestors, spirit guides, and archetypes) and that mysterious movement known by so many names: Creator, God/dess, All High.
The healing arts included a keen knowledge of human behavior, a thorough knowledge of plants, a flair for the dramatic arts, especially singing/chanting and costuming/body painting, and a comprehensive knowledge of anatomy, physiology, and biochemistry. (If you think these areas are not arts, look at the system used by Traditional Chinese Practitioners, which includes such "organs" as the triple heater and a dozen different pulses.)
Art does not preclude or oppose science. Science is, after all, only the honest testing of ideas and the ability to observe clearly the confusing relationship of cause and effect. The best of science is deeply indebted to art. Art understands that science is left-brained and art is right-brained, and a whole brain includes both.
Science, however, is not so easy with art. Science believes art is superstition. Science believes art is fuzzy, soft, not replicable, and therefore untrustworthy. (It is interesting to me that the Liberal Arts University I attended - UCLA - required students to take a variety of science courses, but the Science College I turned down - MIT - did not require students to study the arts.) Science defines itself as factual and art as fantastical.
Truly great scientists understand the need to honor intuition along with information. But the world is rarely run by the truly great. So bit by bit, the art of healing is denigrated and the science of healing is venerated. The healer spends more and more time interacting with machines and drugs and technology, and less and less time with the patient; more and more time studying books and less and less time learning about the strange, symbolic, provocative powers of the psyche. The healer focuses more and more on fixing the sick individual and less and less on the patient's need for wholeness in self, family, and community.
The herbalist becomes a biochemist. The pharmacist no longer needs to know botany. Herbs are presented as drugs in green coats. And the active ingredient is the only one worth mentioning.
Is this what I want? Is this what drew me to herbs? Is this what fascinates me about herbal medicine? My answer to all these questions is absolutely NOT. While acknowledging the usefulness of science, I maintain the right-brain's superior abilities in the art of healing. I defend the rights of the miracle-workers, the shamans, the witch doctors, the old-wife herbalists, the wise women, those who have the skill, the personal power, and the courage to midwife the changes - large and small, from birth to death and in between - in the lives of those around them.
Herbal medicine. Magical plants. Psycho-active plants. There is a thread here, and it goes a long way back. At least 40,000 years. The plants say they spoke with us all until recently. Forty thousand years ago we know our ancestors were genetically manipulating, hybridizing, and crossbreeding specific psychedelic plants. And using them in healing. Maria Sabina, one of the 20th Century's most renowned shamanic healers, went into the forest as a small child and ate psilocybin mushrooms because they spoke to her. She healed only with the aid of the "little people" (mushrooms) and she healed not just body but soul. In the Amazon, the students of herbalism, of healing, are apprenticed to psychoactive plants as well as to human teachers.
There is a lot of talk lately about the active ingredients in plants. I've had many a chuckle as product ads claim to have the most of this or that only to be superseded by the announcement that a new, better, more active, active ingredient has been found.
For example, when Kyolic Garlic was shown by Consumer Reports to have virtually no allicin (the "active" ingredient), Kyolic countered with an ad campaign claiming superiority because it contained a different, stronger, active ingredient.
For instance, most standardized St. John's/Joan's Wort tinctures are standardized for hypericin. But the latest research shows that hyperforin is the real active ingredient!
To illustrate: an article several years ago in JAMA on use of Ginkgo biloba to counter dementia explained that no active ingredient from among the several hundred constituents present had been determined and it was, in fact, likely that the effect resulted from a complex, synergistic interplay of the parts. An article in the New York Times, however, cautioned readers not to use ginkgo until an active ingredient had been established.
It happened to me: An MD on a menopause panel with me told the audience that no herb was safe to use unless its active ingredient was measured and standardized. What can I say? To me the active ingredient of a plant is the very part that cannot be measured: the energy, the life force, the chi, the fairy of the plant, not a "poisonous" constituent. To the healer/artist/herbalist, the active part of the plant is that part that can be used by the right brain to actively, chaotically, naturally, "jump the octave" and work a miracle. This active part is refined away in standardized products, for the real active part is the messy part, the changeable part, the subtle part, and the invisible part.
Does science have anything to do with it? Certainly! The process of identifying specific compounds in plants, replicating them in the laboratory and mass-producing them as drugs cannot be replicated by or superseded by any healer or herbalist. Preparation of standardized drugs protects the consumer (usually) and protects the plants from over-harvesting (although the net effect on the environment may be detrimental).
If we put into the lap of science anything having to do with measuring and certifying, then surely I beg science to be the guardian of the purity of the herbs we trade in our commerce, knowing that art is the guardian of the purity of the herbs we gather ourselves. (A tip from the apprentice book: When harvesting, put only one kind of plant in a basket. This allows one to quickly and easily notice if an interloper has been mistakenly introduced.)
This story doesn't have an ending, for it is ongoing. The dance of health and illness, of art and science (and don't forget commerce) has no pause. So the ending of our tale is not happy, but neither is it sad. Take a look; the real ending of the rainbow is in your own heart.
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What's science got to do with it??
Just a Question: What's science got to do with it??
Michael Mauboussin - The Science of Success: What's Luck Got To Do With It?
We all know that both skill and luck are important in shaping outcomes in life. But how, exactly, should we think about the relative roles of each? In this lecture, Michael will define skill and luck, offer some quick and useful lessons, examine the shapes of skill and luck, and will finish with how we can work to improve skill and manage luck. The points will be made clear and concrete using vivid examples from sports, entertainment, and business. Fun and illuminating, this talk will change how you think about skill and luck.
(Recorded 13 May 2015)
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Relapse: What’s Science Got To Do With it?
Eric Webber, MA, CADC, ASAT, CCPG, Clinical Director of Relapse and Men’s Phase II Programs, Caron Treatment Centers and Dr. Dean Drosnes, MD, Associate Medical Director, Caron Treatment Centers
Eric Webber and Dr. Drosnes discuss how the brain function plays a vital role in addiction treatment, and why addiction is a chronic disease.
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Health Science Videos for Kids #2 - What's Snot Got To Do With It? | Snack Science
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Health Science Videos for Kids #2 - What's Snot Got To Do With It? | Snack Science
In this video your kids can learn at home about the lymphatic system and how it keeps our bodies healthy with HealthStart Sharon!
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Science with Dr. d: What's Air Got to do with it!
Physical Science: Can Crusher Mystery Solved
How Does Do Science? │ Figuring out what's true
About... how we can learn about the world, how to test hypothesis, and the basics of science. What is science?
What's Behavioral Science have to do with business?
Curious about what Behavioral Science is? Why it's important? Hear form leading Behavioral Management trainers and experts about how behavioral science has helped people around the world create the right environment for success.
Why Psychology Will Never Be a Science (University Lecture)
The important elements of testability, verifiability, refutability, falsifiability, and repeatability – are all largely missing from psychological theories and plots. No experiment could be designed to test the statements within the plot, to establish their truth-value and, thus, to convert them to theorems or hypotheses in a theory.
There are four reasons to account for this inability to test and prove (or falsify) psychological theories:
1. Ethical – Experiments would have to be conducted, involving the patient and others. To achieve the necessary result, the subjects will have to be ignorant of the reasons for the experiments and their aims. Sometimes even the very performance of an experiment will have to remain a secret (double blind experiments). Some experiments may involve unpleasant or even traumatic experiences. This is ethically unacceptable.
2. The Psychological Uncertainty Principle – The initial state of a human subject in an experiment is usually fully established. But both treatment and experimentation influence the subject and render this knowledge irrelevant. The very processes of measurement and observation influence the human subject and transform him or her - as do life's circumstances and vicissitudes.
3. Uniqueness – Psychological experiments are, therefore, bound to be unique, unrepeatable, cannot be replicated elsewhere and at other times even when they are conducted with the SAME subjects. This is because the subjects are never the same due to the aforementioned psychological uncertainty principle. Repeating the experiments with other subjects adversely affects the scientific value of the results.
4. The undergeneration of testable hypotheses – Psychology does not generate a sufficient number of hypotheses, which can be subjected to scientific testing. This has to do with the fabulous (=storytelling) nature of psychology. In a way, psychology has affinity with some private languages. It is a form of art and, as such, is self-sufficient and self-contained. If structural, internal constraints are met – a statement is deemed true even if it does not satisfy external scientific requirements.
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Elon Musk’s Neuralink: what’s science and what’s not
Elon Musk showed off the latest progress on his Neuralink brain interface last month. But his biggest claims — telepathy, merging brains with AI — weren’t exactly thought through. So what will it take to connect the latest tech to arguably the most mysterious thing in the universe: the human brain?
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2004 study on recording navigational brain activity in fish:
2006 study on human neural control of a computer interface:
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The Jarring Science Club is a special subscription club that helps children find answers through science to the questions they are already asking.
“Hey Bill Nye, What’s Science Good for Outside of School?” #tuesdayswithbill
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What’s Love Got To Do With It? – The Science of Kabbalah [audio] ????
Now that we have left the days of mourning behind us and come into the days of comfort, tonight we will celebrate the minor holiday of Tu B’Av. The 15th of Av has a connection to biblical times as well as a connection to a modern world. In some ways it is viewed as the Israeli version of Valentine’s Day. What do the Jewish sources teach us about this little known holiday and what we can learn about love and elevation?
What's inside Science+Nature?
Science+Nature is a brand new magazine packed with all the incredible information, amazing images and must-know facts that you would expect from the team behind The Week Junior — with extra wonder and marvels!
Science Sunday: Experimenting with leftover New Year's celebration supplies 1/3
This weekend, we're experimenting with some left over New Year's celebration supplies
What's Up With Fall Colors? - Ask a Science Teacher - Ms. Frizzle Explains
Why do leaves change color in the fall?
Here we talk about the pigments that are present in leaves, and how the break down of the photosynthesis apparatus causes the leaf to break apart the chlorophyll itself, revealing the other colors present in the leaf!
To demonstrate this, I also do a little experiment showing that the other pigments are mostly alone, but a bright green leaf will have other pigments underneath.
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What's The Role Of Science In The Fight Against COVID-19?
What's the role of science in the fight against COVID-19?
Coronavirus disease (COVID-19) is an infectious disease caused by a new strain of coronavirus (SARS-CoV-2). It has rapidly become a global pandemic and is continuing to spread across the globe.
Since treatments and vaccines for COVID-19 are still being researched, different procedures have been used to limit the widespread infections of the virus while a proper cure is being developed.
Countries around the globe are taking measures to contribute to protecting people.
The most effective way to minimize and prevent the spread of the COVID-19 is to adopt social distancing, quarantine, frequent hand washing and use of hand sanitizer.
Indeed, all of these quality recommendations are only possible because of the science that came before.
The scientists are currently working together in the fight against the ongoing pandemic, using their knowledge and resources to provide solutions.
Astronomers, astrophysicists, physicians and engineers from all over the world are working on it, too.
Do you think it's weird?
Well, it is not.
Follow me on this journey to discover what's the role played by them in the fight against the COVID-19 pandemic and its impact on development!
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All of us know that engineers, physicians and astronomers are...pretty good at math.
Also, everybody knows that COVID-19 disease affects the respiratory system.
Most of the technologies that we are going to discuss start from these two points:
1) forecasting the future evolution of COVID outbreak by studying mathematical models.
A mathematical model is a description of a system using mathematical concepts and language. The process of developing a mathematical model is called mathematical modelling.
A model may help to explain a system and to study the effects of different components, and to make predictions about behaviour.
2) Developing modern ventilators.
A ventilator is a machine that provides mechanical ventilation by moving breathable air into and out of the lungs, to deliver breaths to a patient who is physically unable to breathe, or breathing insufficiently. Modern ventilators are computerized microprocessor-controlled machines, but patients can also be ventilated with a simple, hand-operated bag valve mask. Ventilators are chiefly used in intensive care medicine, home-care, and emergency medicine (as standalone units) and anesthesiology (as a component of an anaesthesia machine).
So let's get deeper into this: we are going to show you how useful science could be in the fight of the COVID global pandemic.
The South Africa Radio Astronomy Observatory is working in collaboration with other astronomer and engineer teams at SAAO (South African Astronomy Observatory) and SALT (South African Large Telescope), scientists and engineers of the United Kingdom’s University of Cambridge on the process to manage the National Ventilators Project for the local design, manufacturing of 10000 ventilators, and up to 50000 more if necessary. The aim is to help patients get oxygen by pumping air into their lungs with no need for electricity. This will help to treat the majority of hospitalised stricken cases in South Africa and across sub-Saharan Africa. The ventilator project is based on the experience that the SARAO team has gained in the development and construction of the 64-dish MeerKAT radio telescope, a precursor to the world’s largest radio telescope SKA (Square Kilometre Array).
As you can see, SARAO's team experience was necessary for developing this new ventilator technology.
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What Will Happen in 2021?
Lets take a sneak peak into the future and seen what will happen in the next year.
5. Exascale Computers: Exascale computers can perform 10^18 operations per second and quickly analyze massive volumes of data. Allowing researchers to perform large-scale simulations.
4. India's first manned space flight: Only Russia, US and China have launched humans into space. In 2021, India will conduct their first manned flight.
3. China's first mission to Mars: China will be sending their first probe to Mars. It would consist of an orbiter, lander and a rover.
2. James Webb Space Telescope: JWST is the successor of aging Hubble Telescope. NASA will finally launch JWST on 31 October. JWST will not only look deeper into the Space but also observe the signs of life on other planets.
1. World's First Artificial Kidney: Every year, millions of people die from Kidney related issues but scientists have developed an artificial kidneys. This device will have an indefinite lifespan unlike real kidneys, which last 10 to 12 years.
What Happened in 2020?
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Science in India: What's the problem?
Why are careers in science not an exciting option in India? Scientists in India have the ability - but do they have the opportunity? A debate on this special programme.
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Science vs. Engineering: What's the difference? - November 19, 2020
You've taken science courses in high school, but whether it is biology, chemistry, or physics, did you know you can also focus on these areas in engineering? Whether your interests are in sustainability, design and technology, or preserving our earth, engineering can open up doors for you. Join us for this 30-minute session to dive into what the difference between science and engineering is at both the university setting and in the industry.
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Why study A SCIENCE at University? Maths? Physics? Engineering? Computer Science? What's the point?
Maths? Physics? Engineering? Computer Science? Chemical Engineering? Well let me tell you why choosing to study the hard sciences at University are extremely good education decisions! I've got three great reasons to help you be more confident in the decision you'll be making!
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Science Saturday: What's Wrong With String Theory | Peter Woit & Sabine Hossenfelder
00:54 The aftermath of Peter's book, Not Even Wrong
14:02 Jobs in particle theory: safe, legal, and extremely rare
22:00 Why shouldn't millionaires bankroll theoretical physics?
44:44 How young physicists get stuck in the string-theory rut
01:00 The effect of public discussion on what physicists do and think
01:09 The future for physics and math blogs
Peter Woit (Columbia University, Not Even Wrong) and Sabine Hossenfelder (Perimeter Institute, Backreaction)
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Comtacs Science: What's The Difference?!? || Escape from Tarkov Science
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I spend far too much time doing both amplitude and frequency analyses to compare the Peltor Comtacs vs. GSSH vs. Sordins. This data is applicable to patch 0.9 and should not be referenced in future patches unless it is verified that nothing has changed.
I stream every day live on Twitch - come say hey!
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What's the Difference Between Dry and Dehydrated Skin? | Skincare Science
Is your skin dry, or dehydrated - or both? Cosmetic scientists Lorna Radford and Chris Smith explain how to understand the difference, and how to treat your skin effectively. Your skin will look and feel so much better, and you can stop wasting money on products that don't work.
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#Skincare Science #MERUMAYA #beauty skincare expert
Join us for more No BS. No Judgement. Just Great Skin! Convo's here:
Hi everyone. I am Maleka. For 39 years I grafted my way up the beauty industry, reaching GM of UK/ROI and finally Senior Vice President/General Manager for North America. I created MERUMAYA based on decades on conversations with women just like you to provide skincare that delivers on the promise that your perfectly imperfect self is accepted just the way you are.
I have a lot of experience and knowledge to share with you, and I will do it honestly - sometimes making your toes curl - as I uncover Beauty- Full Bullshit, bring brainiac scientists to the screen to nix myths, How-to's and How-not-to's. It will be honest, audacious, provocative, irreverent, challenge beauty bullshit, and anything that serves to undermine women generally... and did I say honest?
I firmly believe that:
- products should work and not rip you off
- that you should have the confidence to be your true self, and be accepted just the way you are
- you should find inspiration to realise your potential and happiness
- you should be given straight forward information that allows YOU to make YOUR decisions armed with all the facts.
Please be sure to like, share and subscribe for all the latest videos. And importantly, comment with your experiences, your views (be respectful please), and let's make this a better world.
Data Science vs Machine Learning – What’s The Difference? | Data Science Course | Edureka
** Python Data Science Training: **
In this video on Data Science vs Machine Learning, we’ll be discussing the importance of Data Science and Machine Learning and we’ll compare them based on a few key parameters. The following topics are covered in this session:
(00:47)What Is Data Science?
(02:32)What Is Machine Learning?
(04:06)Fields Of Data Science
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Edureka’s Data Science Course on Python helps you gain expertise in various machine learning algorithms such as regression, clustering, decision trees, random forest, Naïve Bayes and Q-Learning. Throughout the Data Science Certification Course, you’ll be solving real life case studies on Media, Healthcare, Social Media, Aviation, HR.
During our Python Certification Training, our instructors will help you to:
1. Master the basic and advanced concepts of Python
2. Gain insight into the 'Roles' played by a Machine Learning Engineer
3. Automate data analysis using python
4. Gain expertise in machine learning using Python and build a Real Life Machine Learning application
5. Understand the supervised and unsupervised learning and concepts of Scikit-Learn
6. Explain Time Series and it’s related concepts
7. Perform Text Mining and Sentimental analysis
8. Gain expertise to handle business in the future, living the present
9. Work on a Real Life Project on Big Data Analytics using Python and gain Hands-on Project Experience
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Programmers love Python because of how fast and easy it is to use. Python cuts development time in half with its simple to read syntax and easy compilation feature. Debugging your programs is a breeze in Python with its built-in debugger. Using Python makes Programmers more productive and their programs ultimately better. Python continues to be a favorite option for data scientists who use it for building and using Machine learning applications and other
Python runs on Windows, Linux/Unix, Mac OS and has been ported to Java and Dot NET virtual machines. Python is free to use, even for the commercial products, because of its OSI-approved open source license.
Python has evolved as the most preferred Language for Data Analytics and the increasing search trends on python also indicates that Python is the next Big Thing and a must for Professionals in the Data Analytics domain.
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Introducing Whiteboard FARM SCIENCE!
Hello! In ADDITION to my normal videos of me outside with the sheep/chickens/rabbits/garden I will be starting this new series of Farm Science.
Since I did not grow up on a farm or in a homestead-type setting, I've had to do a lot of research. Turns out that the conventional wisdom isn't always correct and we either have to go further back in time to get the wisdom we've lost or we have to follow where science points us to. AKA the future.
This series will cover things in detail and explain things like:
Why should I grow clover in my pasture?
How does a ruminant's stomach work?
What are the benefits of no till farming?
The science behind regenerative farming!
In addition to topics like:
How much can I profit with small-scale sheep keeping?
As the playlist builds, my hope is that you'll explore topics that peak your slightest interest. If there's one thing I learned this last year, it's that there's a lot to learn! And the more informed we are the better a system we can create for our livestock and ourselves.
What's the problem with women and science?
As part of Aberystywth University's International Women's Day events, you can tweet about this using the hashtag #aberIWD, and we'll try to pick up any pertinent questions during the event.
Women make up 51% of the UK, but only 3% of Aberystwyth science professors. Why do so few girls make it to the top of the science world? Join members of the Aberystwyth University Athena Swan self assessment team in the Arts Centre Bar for an evening of talks and debate, looking at the scientific world of women and girls, from childrens' toys to academic promotion.
18:30: A series of short talks looking at aspects of gender and science
- Hannah Dee, Lecturer, Computer Science: Girls toys and science: pink stinks
- Rachel Horsley, Lecturer, Psychology: School Science: it's a girl thing
- Grace Burton, Education Officer, Aberystwyth Students' Union : The undergraduate and underrepresented
- Carina Fearnley, Lecturer, DGES: Early Career Challenges: facing the glass cliff
- Chris Thomas, Pro-Vice-Chancellor, IBERS: Senior Science: bumping against the glass ceiling
1930 there will be a break, and then a panel session, which we may not be able to stream for audio reasons, but we will try!
WHAT’S INSIDE THE LONDON SCIENCE MUSEUM (2020)
Join us on this walking tour of the famous London Science Museum.
The Science Museum is a major museum on Exhibition Road in South Kensington, London. It was founded in 1857 and today is one of the city's major tourist attractions, attracting 3.3 million visitors annually.
Like other publicly funded national museums in the United Kingdom, the Science Museum does not charge visitors for admission, although visitors are asked for a donation if they are able. Temporary exhibitions may incur an admission fee.
Filmed on 11/01/2020.
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Globe Op-Talk: What's At Stake When We Don't Trust Science?
Eric Lander, president and founding director of the Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard and former Obama science adviser, will join Globe editorial page editor Bina Venkataraman in this Op-Talk. They will explore how to renew the compact between science and society, what's at stake in the coming election, and how to navigate the road ahead as a citizen of this brave new planet. Like us on Facebook Follow us on Twitter Follow us on Google+
Introduction | what's for? |What science says
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Science on Station: What's New in Aerospace
For over 20 years, scientist astronauts have been conducting incredible science on the International Space Station — after all, it is the only laboratory available for long-duration microgravity research. In this What's New in Aerospace presentation, join astronaut TJ Creamer and NanoRacks project manager Brock Howe, and Sarah Quasny from NASA program integration to talk about how science is conducted on the station.
This live chat is part of our What's New in Aerospace series and is made possible by the support of Boeing.