DiscoverSomething You Should KnowHow to Ask For and Get Anything You Want & How Medicine Has Changed in 100 Years
How to Ask For and Get Anything  You Want & How Medicine Has Changed in 100 Years

How to Ask For and Get Anything You Want & How Medicine Has Changed in 100 Years

Update: 2018-12-1323
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Do attractive people really get the best tables at a restaurant? Did you know menus are designed to steer you to particular dishes? These are just a few of the things I cover as we kick-off this episode. It turns out there are a lot of fascinating things going on behind-the-scenes at restaurants that are helpful for you to know. http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2363861/The-restaurant-secrets-diners-know-Huge-mark-upswine-dishes-containing-chefs-saliva-blacklist-rude-customers.html

My father used to tell me, “You have to ask for what you want.” While that is good advice, it is hard for many people to ask for what they want and even harder to negotiate to get it. With some very practical advice is Dr. Meg Myers Morgan, an assistant professor at the University of Oklahoma and author of the book, Everything is Negotiable The 5 Tactics to Get What You Want in Life, Love, and Work (https://amzn.to/2SFdnW3). Meg joins me with some unique and actionable steps that will help you get what you want. 

If you want to appreciate how great medical care and knowledge is today, all you have to do is look back 100 years ago or so to see what medicine was like back then. Medical historian Thomas Morris author of the book The Mystery of the Exploding Teeth and Other Curiosities from the History of Medicine (https://amzn.to/2Lbjqiy) joins me to explore some of the curious oddities, treatments and miracles from 100 years ago that seem so strange today – just 100 year later. It makes you wonder what people will think of our medical practices 100 years from now!

Choosing the right hospital is always important – but it also turns out that choosing the right day to check-in to the hospital also matters. Studies of hospitals all over the world conclude there are some days you might want to avoid. Listen and I’ll tell you which days those are. http://www.today.com/health/why-hospital-weekend-effect-dangerous-t30581

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Comments (4)

Carlos Perez

nice

Dec 14th
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Carlos Perez

good episode

Dec 14th
Reply

Carlos Perez

Carlos Perez n

Dec 14th
Reply

Tech Hassle

The weekend effect is because if they are sick enough to check in on a Friday they are actually sick. Compared to the masses that should be using urgent care and not the er for their splinters and coughs.

Dec 13th
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How to Ask For and Get Anything  You Want & How Medicine Has Changed in 100 Years

How to Ask For and Get Anything You Want & How Medicine Has Changed in 100 Years