‘Outrage’ in global media

‘Outrage’ in global media higher than anytime this century

Previous benchmark was in aftermath of 9/11 attacks

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Austin, TX March 24, 2009 – The Global Language Monitor has found that the word ‘outrage’ has been used more in the global media this week than anytime this century. The previous benchmark was in the immediate aftermath of the 9/11 terrorist attacks.  The analysis of the global printed and electronic media was concluded earlier today. 

“There is a feeling that the outrage is unprecedented, and the numbers certainly demonstrate the fact.  The amount of anger and outrage as reflected in the media is, indeed, unprecedented,” said Paul JJ Payack, president and chief word analyst of the Global Language Monitor.

In particular, the word has been quoted in association with the uproar over the AIG bonuses, as having been used by President Obama, his senior staff, members of congress, commentators, and ordinary citizens at large.  The GLM analysis included global print and electronic media since the turn of the 21st century. 

GLM examined word usage in the seven days following significant events including, the 9/11 terrorist attacks in 2001, the start of the Iraq War in 2003, and the week after the Hurricane Katrina disaster in September 2005.  The analysis included global print and electronic media. 

The ranking of ‘outrage’ usage in the media: 

1. AIX Bonuses, 2009

2. the 9/11 Terrorist Attacks, 2001

3. Hurricane Katrina, 2005,

4. Iraq War, 2005

Earlier GLM had reported that words of despair and fear have been drowning out those of ‘Hope’ in the Global Media since Obama’s election as president of the United States on November 4, 2008, with examples abound, including  catastrophe,  depression, as in full-blown or impending disaster, collapse, and crisis, among many others.



ENGLISH AND ITS ODDITIES; The word factory keeps producing

ENGLISH AND ITS ODDITIES ; The word factory keeps producing

Editorial, March 4 2009

One million. These days, with billions in bailouts and trillions in debts, a million of anything doesn’t seem like all that much.

But a million English words? Hat and cat and poll and prestidigitation?

Sure, the dictionary’s full of words. But a regular Webster’s has only about 200,000 words in it. And the gold standard of English dictionaries, the Oxford English Dictionary, which comes in volumes, contains only about 600,000. And the average American’s vocabulary? 20,000 words. Ouch

Obviously, the Global Language Monitor knows more than the Oxford folks. That’s the organization contending English will add its one millionth word sometime next month

The group can’t, of course, foretell what that word will be. Maybe it’ll be a kid word, like “janky,” also sometimes spelled “jainky” or “jinky.” (These things are always fluid.) It apparently means anything from “substandard” to “weird” and often relates to other people. “That guy is sure janky!”

Superlatives are often expressed in new-slang: “Wooka,” for instance, is said to be the hottest way to say “Wow!” And “nang” means “absolutely fantastic!”

The Urban Dictionary, an online and hard-bound resource for slang- sensitive people, tries to keep current as the vernacular evolves. This is not easy; it offers a new word each day. “Gank,” it says, means “to steal.” “I didn’t have any money, so I ganked it.”

“Yinz” is the new way to say “y’all,” “you guys” or “you.”

“Janhvi” is a really amazing person who knows how to be a great friend

English has absorbed a variety of computer geekisms: “lol,” meaning “laugh out loud,” and, a kid-related warning, “prw,” meaning, “parents are watching.” And, by the way, “geek” itself is so far “out” of the argot that it has turned up in the dictionary. And it has a possible origin: It might be an alteration of the Low German “gek.” That’s pretty establishment

Of course, most of the words mentioned here have undoubtedly vanished from the patois, never to pass young lips again. As soon as adults become aware of a new slang word, you can bet it’s no longer “in,” “hot,” “with it.”

It’s sooooo lame, as nobody would say anymore.



The Hills Medical Group Becomes Austin’s First Christian Medical Clinic

The Hills Medical Group (THMG) Becomes Austin’s First Christian Medical Clinic  

Now Associated with Deep River Ministries

 

Austin, TEXAS, March 6, 2014 – The Hills Medical Group is Austin’s first Christ Medical Healing Center through its new association with the Deep River Ministries (DRM) of San Antonio. DRM is a Christian interdenominational church founded by Rev. Dr. Jack Sheffield. Specifically, because of its association with DRM’s Christ Healing Center, The Hills Medical Group (THMG) is now able to bring God deeper into the healing process to help combat the spiritual component of any illness.

“The Hills Medical Group has long been associated with innovative and breakthrough healing techniques, including alternative, naturopathic, and holistic health treatments as well as complementary conventional treatments,” said Dr. Ted Edwards, known as the Father of Wellness in Texas. “With this new association with the Christ Healing Center we now have another point of distinction: the first Medical Healing Center appointed by Deep River Ministries.

This makes The Hills Medical Group not only a leading holistic health & alternative treatments clinic, but also a medical group where prayer becomes an even more active, integral part of the healing process.

THMG uses patients’ own biochemical information to develop a course of treatment that will allow the body to heal itself. The goal is to limit chronic use of prescription drugs and to use nutrients and natural detoxifiers to promote natural healing.

As alternative treatment and modalities become increasingly widespread, THMG works to treat the whole patient –body, mind and spirit. Since stress on the mind, causes stress on the body, HMG’s treatments are designed to identify and address those areas of weakness.

In addition to their professional specialties, all three associated in the practice are ordained Christian ministers.

Hills Medical Group Staff:

Ted L. Edwards, Jr., M.D., has been treating patients in Austin since 1964. He is an internist with extensive training in Internal Medicine, Anti-aging Modalities and Gastroenterology. He has served the medical profession and Austin community over the years as Chairman of the Texas Medical Association Section on Digestive Disease, Team Physician and Chairman of Sports Medicine for the U.S. Cycling Federation, Chief of Staff at Holy Cross Hospital and Chairman of the Texas Governor’s Commission on Physical Fitness.

His pioneering concept of “Wellness” led to the honorary title of “The Father of Wellness in Texas” during his tenure as Chairman of the Texas Governor’s Commission on Physical Fitness. In addition to serving the community, he is an acclaimed author and radio talk show host. Dr. Edwards has written two books, Power Aging and Weight Loss to Super Wellness. He has educated the public through his radio show and has been a featured speaker on the topics of Alternative Medicine, Gastroenterology and Wellness.

Dr. Edwards is ordained and believes deeply that the power of prayer, gratitude and forgiveness is essential to healing. Prayer is offered and encouraged as part of the healing process.

Terri M. Beim, N.D. is a certified Naturopathic and Holistic Healthcare Practitioner and has been in practice since 2001. The goal of her consultation is to help the whole person in identifying their particular health challenge and then re-establishing the body’s balance by removing the obstacles to health & encouraging the body’s natural healing process. She is first and foremost an educator, spending an extensive amount of time with each client on their particular body chemistry, toxic loads, diet, lifestyle, and the subsequent health challenges faced by that person.

Specialties include food sensitivities/allergies, gluten sensitivity, and candida overgrowth. She is able to offer the most effective protocols available for dealing with these issues as well as providing the required education to the patient in order to insure a successful outcome. Additionally, she is able to assist with natural hormone balancing, optimizing immune function, nutritional deficiencies, detoxification, and various other therapies aimed at helping the human body return to the natural state of homeostasis.

She is ordained and believes in the power of prayer and offers prayer as well as spiritual guidance as part of the healing process.

I. Harrison Moore, M.D. is a board certified Family Practice Physician, eligible with the Board of Clinical Metal Toxicology and a member of the Institute of Functional Medicine and DAN certified for autism spectrum disorders. Dr. Moore has provided care for over 30 years to adults and children. In years of practicing, he has treated entire families from birth to end of life in the fields of obstetrics, gynecology, pediatrics, geriatrics, internal and hospital medicine.

Dr. Moore’s care is patient centered, meaning that he focuses on the person, not the diagnosis or disease. Many patients come in with vague, unusual and often chronic symptoms that their doctors have not been able to figure out. They are often worn out and discouraged from just trying to get someone in the medical establishment to listen to them. Dr. Moore often hears that “all my labs are normal’ but they don’t feel “normal.” He listens to his patients and values their input. He feels it’s important to establish a good rapport and a trusting relationship with a patient.

Specialties include thyroid disorders, natural hormone balancing, persistent fatigue, anti-aging, insomnia, GI issues, toxic metals, high blood pressure, cardiovascular health, osteoporosis, autism, ADD/ADHD, low immunity, chronic illness, and optimum well child visits.

Additionally, he is ordained and offers prayer as part of the healing process upon request.

About the Hills Medical Group

The Hills Medical Group is Austin’s premier naturopathic holistic health & alternative treatments clinic and also a house of healing prayer, where prayer becomes an active, integral part of the healing process.

The Hills Medical Group | Center for Health and Healing,
4201 Bee Caves Road, Suite B112, West Lake Hills, Texas 78746
Website: http://www.centerforhealthandhealing.org
Phone: 512-327-4886. Email: info@poweraging.com

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