joe rogan and michael osterholm covid-19 – joe rogan and michael osterholm Coronavirus
This Joe Rogan podcast with Michael Osterholm is EASILY the most comprehensive interview pertaining to the coronavirus issue. Nothing to panic over… but simply something we should take heed to in understanding resource availability.
Infectious disease epidemiologist Michael Osterholm joined the ‘Joe Rogan Experience’ on March 11, 2020 to discuss the coronavirus pandemic. Osterholm is the director of the Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy. and the author of, ‘Deadliest Enemy: Our War Against Deadly Germs.’
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This is Michael Osterholm, he is the director of the Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy at the University of Minnesota. We reached out to him to try to cut through all the bullshit regarding the coronavirus and walk us through the facts. It’s very eye opening to say the least. Podcast goes up today at 12pm PST.
joe rogan michael osterholm Coronavirus Awareness
Public awareness about the ramifications of the coronavirus reached a tipping point in the United States on Wednesday night, from the government’s new restrictions on European travel to the suspension of sporting events and the confirmed COVID-19 diagnoses of Tom Hanks and wife Rita Wilson.
While some people prefer to soothe their anxiety by practicing tips to remain grounded, others deal with it by voraciously consuming as much information as humanly possible about the virus. Each approach has its pros and cons. There’s probably a middle ground that minimizes panic without sacrificing thirst for knowledge.
One of the best ways to learn about the broader concerns of the coronavirus pandemic — and infectious diseases more generally — is to absorb the wisdom of epidemiologists and other experts who have dedicated their lives to the study of these bugs. In rapidly developing situations, they tend to be able to see both the minutiae and the bigger picture in a way that the public struggles to comprehend under the weight of new information.
On Wednesday on the “Joe Rogan Experience” podcast, the everyman host brought in University of Minnesota professor and epidemiologist Michael Osterholm, who’s also the director of the Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy. Osterholm has served as an advisor to multiple presidential administrations and closely followed the previous SARS and MERS pandemics, as well as other potentially dangerous pathogens that could present future threats.
In a wide-ranging interview, Osterholm discusses all things coronavirus: How can public policy and individual actions shape the trajectory of the pandemic? Why is COVID-19 a particularly troubling illness, and how does it compare to past pandemics, both in the U.S. and around the world? How can medical systems handle the volume of patients in need of care over the coming weeks and months?
Osterholm’s perspective, dispelling myths and highlighting dangers, is one of many that can help make sense of the crisis as it progresses. His opinions, whether they concern cruise ships or the closing of schools, underscore the thought processes and cost-benefit analyses that policymakers are dealing with in a fluid situation.
“My job isn’t to scare you out of your wits, it’s to scare you into your wits,” Osterholm told Rogan.
The full interview, which runs more than 90 minutes, is worth a listen for anyone in need of a sobering, yet honest examination of what’s happening in the world today.
Who is Michael Osterholm Wiki Bio
Michael Osterholm Full Name Michael T. Osterholm is an American public-health scientist and a biosecurity and infectious-disease expert. Osterholm is the director of the Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy (CIDRAP) at the University of Minnesota and a Regents Professor, the McKnight Presidential Endowed Chair in Public Health, a Distinguished Teaching Professor in the Division of Environmental Health Sciences, School of Public Health, a professor in the Technological Leadership Institute, College of Science and Engineering, and an adjunct professor in the University of Minnesota Medical School, all at the University of Minnesota. He is also on the Board of Regents at Luther College in Decorah, Iowa.
Michael Osterholm Career
From 1975 to 1999, Osterholm served in various roles at the Minnesota Department of Health (MDH), including as state epidemiologist and Chief of the Acute Disease Epidemiology Section from 1984 to 1999. While at the MDH, Osterholm strengthened the departments role in infectious disease epidemiology, notably including numerous foodborne disease outbreaks, the association between tampons and toxic shock syndrome (TSS), and the transmission of hepatitis B and human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) in healthcare workers. Other work included studies regarding the epidemiology of infectious diseases in child-care settings, vaccine-preventable diseases (particularly Haemophilus influenzae type b and hepatitis B), Lyme disease, and other emerging and re-emerging infections.
From 2001 through early 2005, Osterholm, in addition to his role at CIDRAP, served as a Special Advisor to then–HHS Secretary Tommy G. Thompson on issues related to bioterrorism and public health preparedness. In April 2002, Osterholm was appointed to the interim management team to lead the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), until the eventual appointment of Julie Gerberding as director on July 3, 2002. Osterholm was asked by Thompson to assist Gerberding on his behalf during the transition period. He filled that role through January 2003.
Osterholm was appointed by Michael Leavitt, Secretary of the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), to the National Science Advisory Board on Biosecurity in 2005.
Michael Osterholm Biosecurity
Osterholm has been particularly outspoken on the lack of international preparedness for an influenza pandemic. Osterholm has also been an international leader against the use of biological agents as weapons targeted toward civilians. In that role, he served as a personal advisor to the late King Hussein of Jordan. Under Osterholm’s leadership, CIDRAP has served as a partner in the Department of Homeland Security’s BioWatch program since 2003.
Michael Osterholm Personal life
Osterholm, a native of Waukon, Iowa, lives in Minnesota and has two adult children. His son, Ryan, is a lawyer at OFT Food Safety and Injury Lawyers, a firm that represents people sickened in food poisoning outbreaks. His daughter, Erin, is a neonatologist and the Medical Director of the Newborn Intensive Care Unit (NICU) at the University of Minnesota Masonic Children’s Hospital.
Deadliest enemy : our war against killer germs. Washington County Library ISBN 9780316343695
Who is Joe Rogan Wiki Joe Rogan Bio
Joe Rogan Full Name Joseph James Rogan (born August 11, 1967) is an American comedian and podcast host. He has also worked as a mixed martial arts color commentator, television host, and occasional actor.
Rogan began a career in comedy in August 1988 in the Boston area. After relocating to Los Angeles in 1994, Rogan signed an exclusive developmental deal with Disney and appeared as an actor on several television shows including Hardball and NewsRadio. In 1997, he started working for the Ultimate Fighting Championship (UFC) as an interviewer and color commentator. Rogan released his first comedy special in 2000. In 2001, Rogan put his comedy career on hold after becoming the host of Fear Factor and would resume his stand-up career shortly after the show’s end in 2006. In 2009, Rogan launched his podcast The Joe Rogan Experience. In various episodes of the show as well as other platforms, Rogan has advocated for “long-form media.”
Joe Rogan Early life
Joseph James Rogan was born on August 11, 1967, in Newark, New Jersey. His grandfather had moved his family there in the 1940s. He is of three-quarters Italian and one-quarter Irish descent. His father, Joseph, is a former police officer in Newark. Rogan’s parents divorced when he was five; he has not been in contact with his father since he was seven. Rogan recalled: “All I remember of my dad are these brief, violent flashes of domestic violence … But I don’t want to complain about my childhood. Nothing bad ever really happened to me … I don’t hate the guy.” From ages 7 to 11, the family lived in San Francisco, California, followed by a move to Gainesville, Florida when he was eleven. They settled in Newton Upper Falls, Massachusetts, where Rogan attended Newton South High School and graduated from in 1985.
Rogan participated in Little League Baseball but developed an interest in martial arts in his early teens. He recalled being “terrified of being a loser” as a child, and martial arts “gave me not just confidence, but also a different perspective of myself and what I was capable of. I knew that I could do something I was terrified of and that was really difficult, and that I could excel at it. It was a big deal for me”. Martial arts were “the first thing that ever gave me hope that I wasn’t going to be a loser. So I really, really gravitated toward it”. At fourteen Rogan took up karate and a year later, started taekwondo. At nineteen, he won the US Open Championship taekwondo tournament as a lightweight.[disputed – discuss]. He was a Massachusetts full-contact state champion for four consecutive years and became a taekwondo instructor. Rogan also practiced amateur kickboxing and held a 2–1 record; he retired from competition at 21 as he began to suffer from frequent headaches and feared worse injuries.
He attended University of Massachusetts Boston but found it pointless and dropped out early. He lived in the Boston area until he was 24, then moved to New York City.
Joe Rogan Personal life
Rogan married Jessica Ditzel, a former cocktail waitress, in 2009. They have two daughters; the first was born in 2008 and the second in 2010. Rogan is also a stepfather to Ditzel’s daughter from a previous relationship. The family lived in Boulder, Colorado, before they relocated to Bell Canyon, California, where Rogan had lived following early 2003. They purchased a new home in the area for almost $5 million, in mid-2018.
He has vitiligo on his hands and feet.
Rogan became interested in jiu-jitsu after watching Royce Gracie fight at UFC 2: No Way Out in 1994. In 1996, Rogan began training in Brazilian jiu-jitsu under Carlson Gracie at his school in Hollywood, California. He is a black belt under Eddie Bravo’s 10th Planet Jiu-Jitsu, a style of no-gi Brazilian jiu-jitsu, and a black belt in gi Brazilian jiu-jitsu under Jean Jacques Machado.
Rogan was raised Catholic, having attended Catholic school in the first grade, but has since abandoned following any organized religion and identifies as agnostic. He is highly critical of the Catholic Church and, drawing from his experiences as a former member, believes it is an institution of oppression.
In October 2019, during an episode of The Joe Rogan Experience podcast, Rogan confirmed that he is a cousin of My Chemical Romance lead vocalist Gerard Way, although they never have met.
Joe Rogan Diet
In January 2020 Joe Rogan went on an all-meat diet called the carnivore diet.