Category Archives: Deep Mind

DeepMind cofounder warns governments seriously need to find solutions for people who lose their jobs to A.I. – Fortune

Governments will have to find a solution for knowledge sector workers whose jobs are automated away thanks to the advent of artificial intelligence, a leading expert in the field warned.

Mustafa Suleyman, who cofounded the London-based lab DeepMind, later sold to Google in 2014, told attendees of the GIC Bridge Forum event in San Francisco on Tuesday that policymakers needed to step up and provide some form of aid, such as universal basic income (UBI).

That needs material compensation, said Suleyman, according to a report by the Financial Times. This is a political and economic measure we have to start talking about in a serious way.

In March, Goldman Sachs argued generative A.I. that can create content almost indistinguishable from a human, like Midjourney and ChatGPT, could leave 300 million full-time workers across the U.S. and Europe out of a job.

Unquestionably, many of the tasks in white-collar land will look very different in the next five to 10 years, Suleyman continued.

The warning from the DeepMind cofounder, who has since gone on to launch a new startup called Inflection with the aid of LinkedIn billionaire Reid Hoffman, is not the first from a leading mind in the field of tech.

In March, Elon Musk added his name to Steve Wozniaks and a long list of other distinguished signatories pushing for a delay in advanced A.I. research.

They arguedthat decisions about A.I. must not be delegated to unelected tech leaders and that more powerful systems should only be developed once we are confident that their effects will be positive and their risks will be manageable.

OpenAI CEO Sam Altman, meanwhile, has attempted to assuage concerns about his ChatGPT and DALL-E products, arguing a lot of people will be made very rich by A.I. in the process.

Just how many people could also be made extremely poor is the real question that could prove explosiveparticularly for the two countries that DeepMind effectively calls home: the U.K. and the United States.

Should tens of millions of knowledge sector workers or more lose their job through generative A.I., without any real plan to cushion the blow, the resulting upheaval could prove significantly disruptive.

There are going to be a serious number of losers [that] will be very unhappy, very agitated, warned Suleyman.

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DeepMind cofounder warns governments seriously need to find solutions for people who lose their jobs to A.I. - Fortune

DeepMind Cofounder: Old-School Google Search Will Be Gone in a Decade – Business Insider

DeepMind co-founder Mustafa Suleyman has a chilling warning for Google, his former employer: The internet as we know it will fundamentally change and "old school" Search will be gone in a decade.

"If I was Google I would be pretty worried because that old school system does not look like it's gonna be where we're at in 10 years time," he said during a recent episode of the No Priors podcast.

Suleyman started DeepMind, a pioneering artificial intelligence company, with Demis Hassabis and Shane Legg, in 2010. Google bought it in 2014, and the firm went on to develop ground-breaking inventions, including AlphaFold, an AI model that can predict protein structures. Suleyman left Google a couple of years ago and co-founded a startup called Inflection AI, which recently launched its first product, a personalized chatbot called Pi.

In 2019, Suleyman switched from DeepMind to a VP role at Google. The move followed an internal investigation at DeepMind into allegations that Suleyman had bullied staff.Insider reported that complaints over Suleyman's behavior had been raised for several years. He has apologized and has said that he "really screwed up."

During his final period at Google, Suleyman worked onLaMDA, a large language model. He said he and other colleagues tried to launch a conversational, interactive product using this model, but couldn't persuade Google.

"It wasn't the right timing for Google for various reasons," he said, laughing ruefully. "And I was just like, you know, this has to be out there in the world. This is going to clearly be the new wave of technology."

"The way I positioned LaMDA at Google is that conversation is the future interface. And Google is already a conversation. It's just an appallingly painful one," Suleyman added.

There's a lot for Google to lose if its search engine is forced to change radically. The company is the gatekeeper to the web, crawling, indexing and ranking millions of sites. It makes almost all its profit from running ads alongside search results. It is now experimenting with its own chatbot, Bard, and weaving some of this technology into Search. But no one really knows how it will make as much money from this new format.

With or without Google, the search experience will evolve to be conversational and interactive, Suleyman said on the No Priors podcast. The has huge ramifications for the future of the web and everyone who relies on it to access information and make a living. Here are more highlights from Suleyman's comments:

You say something to Google, it gives you an answer in 10 blue links. You say something about those 10 blue links by clicking on it. It generates that page. You look at that page. You say something to Google by how long you spend on that page, what you click on, how much you scroll up and down, etc, etc. And then you come back to the Search login and you update your query and you say something again to Google about what you saw. That's a dialog, and Google learns like that, and the problem is, it's using 1980s Yellow Pages to have that conversation. And actually now we can do that conversation in fluent natural language.

And I think the problem with what Google has, I guess in a way accidentally, done to the internet is that it has basically shaped content production in a way that optimizes for ads, and everything is now SEO-ed to within an inch of its life. You go on a web page and all the text has been broken out into sub-bullets, and subheaders, and separated by ads, and you spend 5 to 7 or 10 seconds just scrolling through the page to find the snippet that you actually want. Most of the time you are just looking for a quick snippet. And if you are reading, it's just in this awkward format and that's because if you spend 11 seconds on the page, instead of 5 seconds, that looks like high quality content to Google and it's quote-on-quote engaging. So the content creator is incentivized to keep you on that page, and that's bad for us because what we as humans clearly want is high quality succinct fluent, natural language answers to the questions that we want. And then crucially we want to be able to update our response without thinking how do I change my query? We've learned to speak Google. It's a crazy environment. We've learned to Google. That's just a weird lexicon that we've co-developed with Google over 20 years. No. Now, that has to stop. That's over. That moment is done, and we can now talk to computers in fluent natural language and that is the new interface.

We think that in the next few years everyone is going to have their own personal AI. There are going to be many different types of AI. There will be business AIs, government AIs, nonprofit AIs, political AIs, influencer AIs, brand AIs. All of those AIs are going to have their own objective aligned to their owner. Which is to promote something, sell something, persuade you of something. And my belief is that we all as individuals want our own AIs that are aligned to our own interests and on our team and in our corner. And that's what a personal AI is. And ours is called Pi, personal intelligence. It is there to be your companion. We've started off with a style that is empathetic and supportive and we try to ask ourselves at the beginning what makes for good conversation.

I think it's going to change fundamentally. I think that most computing is going to become a conversation. And a lot of that conversation is going to be facilitated by AIs of various kinds. So your Pi is going to give you a summary of the news in the morning. It's going to help you keep learning about your favorite hobby, whether it's cacti or motorcycles. Every couple of days it's going to send you new updates, new information in a summary snippet that really suits exactly your reading style and your interests and your preference for consuming information. Whereas a website, the traditional open internet just assumes there's a fixed format and that everybody wants a single format. And generative AI clearly shows us that we can make this dynamic and emergent and entirely personalized. If I was Google I would be pretty worried because that old school system does not look like it's gonna be where we're at in 10 years time. It's not going to happen overnight. There's going to be a transition but these kinds of succinct, dynamic personalized interactive moments are clearly the future.

An AI is kind of just a website or an app. Let's say you have a blog about baking. You can still produce super high quality content with your AI and your AI will be a lot more engaging and interactive for other people to talk to. So to me, any brand is already kind of an AI. It's just using static tools. For a couple of hundred years, the ad industry has been using color, shape, texture, text, sound and image to generate meaning. It's just they release a new version every six months or every year. Now, that's going to become much more dynamic, and interactive. So I really don't subscribe to this view that there's going to be 1 or 5 AIs. I think this is completely misguided and fundamentally wrong. There are going to be 100s of millions of AIs or billions of AIs. And there will be a line to individuals. So what we don't want is autonomous AIs that operate completely independently and wander off doing their own thing. That doesn't end well. If your blogger has their own AI that represents their content, then I imagine a world where my Pi will go out and talk to that AI and say yeah my Mustafa is super interested to learn about baking, he can't crack an egg, so where does he need to start? And then Pi will have an interaction and be like oh that was really kind of funny and interesting. Mustafa will really like that. And then Pi will come back to me and be like hey I found this great AI today. Maybe we could set up a conversation, you'll find something super interesting. Or they recorded this little clip of me and the other AI interacting and here's a 3 minute video, or something like that. This will be how new content, I think, gets produced. And I think it will be your AI, your Pi, your personal AI that acts as interlocutor accessing the other world. Which is basically, by the way, what Google does at the moment. Google crawls other essentially AIs that are statically produced by the existing methods and has a little interaction with them, ranks them, and then presents them to you.

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DeepMind Cofounder: Old-School Google Search Will Be Gone in a Decade - Business Insider

NRx Pushing Deep into the Mind Science Space BioBuzz – BioBuzz

BioBuzz by Workforce Genetics

By Mark TerryMay 16, 2023

Radnor, Penn.-based NRx Pharmaceuticals is pushing hard on the development of its lead compound, NRX-101, which is currently in a Phase IIb/III clinical trial for Suicidal Treatment-Resistant Bipolar Depression.

Stephen Willard, Chief Executive Officer and Director of NRx, said in a conference call discussing the companys recent quarterly report that the company was off to a great start as we continue to build our brain health franchise.

Among the quarters milestones, the company met with the FDA to discuss its plan to expand the intended use of NRX-101 from the original patient population with acute suicidality who might be treated in the hospital to a broader population with what the company calls Treatment-Resistant Bipolar Depression, or is technically dubbed subacute suicidal ideation. These patients are treated in the outpatient setting and are the target population of the ongoing study.

The risk of suicide is very high in this population, and to the best of his knowledge, NRx is the first company to try to bring therapy to people whose only treatment option is electroshock therapy, Willard said.

The drug is an oral, fixed-dose combination of D-cycloserine and lurasidone. NRX-101 targets the brains N-methyl-D-aspartase (NMDA) receptor. The Phase II STABIL-B trial of the drug in Severe Bipolar Depression with Acute Suicidal Ideation & Behavior (ASIB) showed a significant improvement over existing therapy in decreasing depression and suicidality compared to placebo when patients received the drug after a single dose of ketamine.

Based on the STABIL-B results, the FDA granted a Special Protocol Agreement and Breakthrough Therapy Designation for NRX-101 in patients with Severe Bipolar Depression with ASIB.

The company also received a Biomarker Letter of Support. These letters describe the FDA Center for Drug Evaluation and Research (CDER)s thoughts on the potential value of a biomarker while encouraging continued evaluation. It doesnt qualify the biomarker or endorse a specific biomarker test or device. The goal is to enhance the visibility of the biomarker, encourage data sharing, and potentially stimulate more studies.

Willard indicated they believe there is potential for commercial launch in 2024 and were on track for Phase IIb/III data later this year.

The companys meeting with the FDA in the quarter also resulted in guidance from the agency for the completion of NRxs manufacturing for Phase III/commercial stage investigational product. This resulted in the Phase IIb/III trial to be upgraded, with the potential for use as a registrational filing.

In the first quarter, the trials independent Data Safety Monitoring Board (DSMB) reviewed safety and unblinded efficacy data in the first 50 patients. Willard said, There was no futility signal at this time. And the DSMB recommended that the trial continue as planned.

In addition, NRx refined the way it validates the psychometric rating used to evaluate the efficacy endpoint in the trial. It depends upon a team of veteran rates who train independent site rates as well as monitor the technical quality of each rating. It set a standard of 90% or better concordance between its veteran rating team and site raters. The standard was met for all study participants whose ratings were obtained in their primary language and management believes that this standard can be maintained for the duration of the trial.

In April, NRx contracted with 1nHealth to broaden recruitment, Willard said. The recruitment could cover up to 45 U.S. states as part of the enlarged study. It also broadened its previously disclosed relationship with RTP-based Science 37, a CRO that focuses on decentralized clinical trials. This agreement plans to enroll participants identified via 1nHealths recruitment initiative and randomized them for inclusion in the broadened study.

Willard also reported the company is planning to study NRX-101 in post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). It hopes to begin planning for a Phase II trial in the second quarter for this indication, with plans to open enrollment this year.

Jonathan Javitt, company Founder and Chief Scientist, said in the conference call, We do anticipate filing the IND this year and from a registration perspective, in other words, sample size, we wont know until we have discussions with the FDA.

He added that the endpoints in PTSD are different than for bipolar depression, but there were overlaps in symptoms, including depression and suicidality.

For the first quarter, NRx reported $3.7 million in R&D expenses compared to $5.5 million in the same period in 2022. The drop of $1.8 million was primarily due to a reduction in clinical trials and development expenses associated with Zyesami. Zyesami was provided under the FDAs Expanded Access Protocol to treat Critical COVID-19 patients with respiratory failure. In May 2022, the DSMB recommended halting analysis of the drug in this patient population due to futility.

Seth Van Voorhees, Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer of NRx, said, that at the end of the quarter, the company had $16.5 million in cash and cash equivalent, which is expected to fund the companys operations through readouts in the fourth quarter.

Willard concluded, saying, The past quarter has been incredibly productive, and we are uniquely positioned for success in 2023.

Mark Terry is a freelance writer, editor, novelist and ghostwriter. He holds a degree in microbiology & public health and spent 18 years in infectious disease research and clinical and research genetics prior to his transition to a writing career. His areas of expertise include biotechnology, pharma, clinical diagnostics, and medical practice management. He has written literally thousands of articles, as well as market research reports, white papers, more than 20 books, and many other written materials. He currently lives in Michigan with his family.

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Google is throwing generative AI at everything – MIT Technology Review

Google is stuffing powerful new AI tools into tons of its existing products and launching a slew of new ones, including a coding assistant, it announced at its annual I/O conference today.

Billions of users will soon see Googles latest AI language mode, PaLM 2, integrated into over 25 products like Maps, Docs, Gmail, Sheets, and the companys chatbot, Bard. For example, people will be able to simply type a request such as Write a job description into a text box that appears in Google Docs, and the AI language model will generate a text template that users can customize.

Because of safety and reputational risks, Google has been slower than competitors to launch AI-powered products. But fierce competition from competitors Microsoft, OpenAI, and others has left it no choice but to start, says Chirag Shah, a computer science professor at the University of Washington.

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Its a high-risk strategy, given that AI language models have numerous flaws with no known fixes. Embedding them into its products could backfire and run afoul of increasingly hawkish regulators, experts warn.

Google is also opening up access to its ChatGPT competitor, Bard, from a select group in the US and the UK to the general public in over 180 countries. Bard will soon allow people to prompt it using images as well as words, Google said, and the chatbot will be able to reply to queries with pictures. Google is also launching AI tools that let people generate and debug code.

Google has been using AI technology for years in products like text translation and speech recognition. But this is the companys biggest push yet to integrate the latest wave of AI technology into a variety of products.

[AI language models] capabilities are getting better. Were finding more and more places where we can integrate them into our existing products, and were also finding real opportunities to provide value to people in a bold but responsible way, Zoubin Ghahramani, vice president of Google DeepMind, told MIT Technology Review.

This moment for Google is really a moment where we are seeing the power of putting AI in peoples hands, he says.

The hope, Ghahramani says, is that people will get so used to these tools that they will become an unremarkable part of day-to-day life.

Googles announcement comes as rivals like Microsoft, OpenAI, and Meta and open-source groups like Stability.AI compete to launch impressive AI tools that can summarize text, fluently answer peoples queries, and even produce images and videos from word prompts.

With this updated suite of AI-powered products and features, Google is targeting not only individuals but also startups, developers, and companies that might be willing to pay for access to models, coding assistance, and enterprise software, says Shah.

Its very important for Google to be that one-stop shop, he says.

Google is making new features and models available that harness its AI language technology as a coding assistant, allowing people to generate and complete code and converse with a chatbot to get help with debugging and code-related questions.

The trouble is that the sorts of large language models Google is embedding in its products are prone to making things up. Google experienced this firsthand when it originally announced it was launching Bard as a trial in the US and the UK. Its own advertising for the bot contained a factual error, an embarrassment that wiped billions off the companys stock price.

Google faces a trade-off between releasing new, exciting AI products and doing scientific research that would make its technology reproducible and allow external researchers to audit it and test it for safety, says Sasha Luccioni, an AI researcher at AI startup Hugging Face.

In the past, Google has taken a more open approach and has open-sourced its language models, such as BERT in 2018. But because of the pressure from the market and from OpenAI, theyre shifting all that, Luccioni says.

The risk with code generation is that users will not be skilled enough at programming to spot any errors introduced by AI, says Luccioni. That could lead to buggy code and broken software. There is also a risk of things going wrong when AI language models start giving advice on life in the real world, she adds.

Even Ghahramani warns that businesses should be careful about what they choose to use these tools for, and he urges them to check the results thoroughly rather than just blindly trusting them.

These models are very powerful. If they generate things that are flawed, then with software you have to be concerned about whether you just take the generated output and incorporate it into your mission-critical software, he says.

But there are risks associated with AI language models that even the most up-to-date and tech-savvy people have barely begun to understand. It is hard to detect when text and, increasingly, images are AI generated, which could allow these tools to be used for disinformation or scamming on a large scale.

The models are easy to jailbreak so that they violate their own policies against, for example, giving people instructions to do something illegal. They are also vulnerable to attacks from hackers when integrated into products that browse the web, and there is no known fix for that problem.

Ghahramani says Google does regular tests to improve the safety of its models and has built in controls to prevent people from generating toxic content. But he admits that it still hasnt solved that vulnerabilitynor the problem of hallucination, in which chatbots confidently generate nonsense.

Going all in on generative AI could backfire on Google. Tech companies are currently facing heightened scrutiny from regulators over their AI products. The EU is finalizing its first AI regulation, the AI Act, while in the US, the White House recently summoned leaders from Google, Microsoft, and OpenAI to discuss the need to develop AI responsibly. US federal agencies, such as the Federal Trade Commission, have signaled that they are paying more attention to the harm AI can cause.

Shah says that if some of the AI-related fears do end up panning out, it could give regulators or lawmakers grounds for action with the teeth to actually hold Google accountable.

But in a fight to retain its grip on the enterprise software market, Google feels it cant risk losing out to its rivals, Shah believes. This is the war they created, he says. And at the moment, theres very little to nothing to stop them.

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The biggest risk AI poses to the NHS is failing to harness its benefits – Health Service Journal

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Diana Gabaldon, mind behind the ‘Outlander’ series, to speak at … – KUNM

Diana Gabaldon, the mind behind the popular "Outlander" and Lord John Grey series of novels, will be a featured speaker at the Santa Fe International Literary Festival, which runs May 19-21.

Gabaldon spoke with KUNM about the connections between fiction and reality and her familys deep roots in Belen, New Mexico.

DIANA GABALDON: My dad was born in Bethlehem [Beln, NM] as the youngest of 13 children to a very important New Mexico dirt farmer who died three months after he was born. So, he grew up in what you might call dire poverty, as they didnt have enough to eat. He ended up being the only member of his family to go to college and graduate and then later became a state senator in Arizona.

KUNM: I want you to tell me a little bit about your wildly different life you had before writing fiction.

GABALDON: I was a biologist and a scientist in general. At the age of eight, I knew better than to tell my parents that I wanted to write novels, because my father, from his upbringing and so forth, was deeply conservative. He would have said, you know, "Don't do that! You could never make any money doing that! Do something else!" I wasn't going to put up with that, so I just didn't tell him. So, I went into science. I liked science. I was good at it. I enjoyed it. But I knew I was supposed to write novels.

At the age of 35, I had been thinking about it casually for several years, I was going to start writing a novel. Just to learn how. This is not for publication. I'm not going to show it to anyone and tell anyone what I'm doing, let alone my husband because he would have tried to stop me.

KUNM: Well, to be fair to you, your "Outlander" series is now a big hit across the US and even across the pond. Why do you think people are so captivated with tales of romance and fantasy like yours?

GABALDON: Oh, well, those are both very, very old story forms. And it's reasonable enough these both deal with: What are we? How do we complete ourselves? What are we looking for in life? Most people are looking for a stable relationship, whatever it's for, maybe they want to have families whatever form those take.

KUNM: What connections do you make personally, when you look back at your writing, and what's currently going on right now?

GABALDON: Human chaos is basically something that I deal with all the time. And, you look at what's going on on television. You know, aside from the introduction of technology, things have not changed that much. People still want to stone each other for believing the wrong thing. People still want to shriek and carry on and gibber. I mean, watching people on TV having protests in the street, and so forth. It's not that different from what you see in the jungle. Human behavior is instinctive, rather than reasoned. It's all too easy for people to abandon their reason, and just behave instinctively. And instinct is a very short fuse kind of thing.

KUNM: What do you think your take-home message is for someone when they pick up one of your novels?

GABALDON: I would hope they take from it a sense of the innate goodness of people. I get people who see something in the book and frequently, it speaks to them on a very deep and visceral level.

I wrote the first book, as I say, for practice, I wasn't planning to publish it. So when it did get published, I was wondering how people would respond to it. Because I didn't pull any punches at all. I said, "If you're gonna write this book, it's got to be honest," and so I was honest. And consequently, it's a very powerful book. It has some very dark substances in it here and there. I wondered what people were going to do about this... Were they going to burn the book? Ban me, etc?

I got an immense number of messages and letters from people who had had terrible sexual experiences Who had suffered, rape, torture, or whatever. But what they all said was: "Thank you so much for writing this." They said, "It is immensely cathartic to see this approached in this way so honestly, and I could see myself in the story, and it relieved me of my guilt... I realized it wasn't my fault"

So, it's very moving when people respond that way. But, it's not something that I could have foreseen happening. When you write a book, you just go into it as honestly as you can. And you tell the truth.

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Diana Gabaldon, mind behind the 'Outlander' series, to speak at ... - KUNM

The Deep State stabbed Donald Trump in the back during the 2016 election – New York Post

The Deep State stabbed Donald Trump in the back during the 2016 election  New York Post

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The Deep State stabbed Donald Trump in the back during the 2016 election - New York Post

Mars In Scorpio: What This Astrological Placement Really Means … – mindbodygreen

Nowadays,Scorpio is ruled by Pluto, but back in the Hellenistic astrology days, it was actually ruled by Mars. That said, Mars feels right at home in Scorpio, and it makes senseScorpio is the sign that rules sex, and Mars is definitely a passionate planet.

Then take Pluto, the planet of transformation and rebirth, and we start to get a clear picture on how having a Scorpio Mars results in intensity and unmatched depth.

As astrologerDesiree Roby Antilapreviously told mindbodygreen, folks with Mars in Scorpio are relentless, with an ability to get through, around, over, and under any obstacle. "They have a really strong drive, but again, they're fixed, so whenever Mars is in a fixed sign, it tends to make the person pretty stubborn," she notes.

This can look like having a hard time letting things go, holding grudges, being vengeful, etc., which is telltale Scorpio energy. They also have a tendency to push themselves to the point of burnout, which is something to watch out for.

And according to astrologerMolly Pennington, Ph.D., a Scorpio Mars placement will likely fly under the radar with an air of mystery. "People might just walk up to them not knowing that they're dealing with a Scorpionand it's about to sting," she explains.

This is all part of the Scorpio Mars strategy of protecting and guarding itself against vulnerability. "They have this deep, emotional side, almost like wars of the heart that are deep down underneath it all," Pennington says, adding that those wars are often long lasting, and they bring a "battlefield" mindset into all areas of their life.

Take Taylor Swift as a classic example of Scorpio Mars energy. She has a Scorpio Mars, and her insistence on rerecording all of her music to get the rights under her own name is a prime example of this placement's willingness to win at any cost.

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From Our Desk: Changing Minds and Reflections on God – Spectrum Magazine

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From Our Desk: Changing Minds and Reflections on God - Spectrum Magazine

Gisele Bndchen’s Mega-Toned Booty Is Hella Fierce In New IG … – Women’s Health

One of the many fun traditions on Mother's Day is all the social media love shared for, and by, moms on the special day. ICYMI, Gigi Hadid shared an adorable photo dump of her daughter's dinners; Reese Witherspoon shared a sweet selfie with all her kiddos on the beach; Gisele even shared a photo dump of throwbacks to honor the occasionand not that it's a contest, but I think she might have won!

Gisele is certainly mothering in the photos, and not just because they feature her kids. The supermodel shared a sweet tribute to all mothers out there on her Instagram, and included several bikini photos where she was totally serving.

In a few of the photo's from her latest dump, Gisele's mega-toned abs, legs and arms were on total displayand some photos even showed a peek of her super sculpted booty. The pics also showed very real and sweet #mom moments, featuring the Brazilian model's three children: Jack, Benjamin, and Vivian Lake. Commenters were sending Gisele lots of well wishes, "," and, of course, "" emojis.

In one of the throwback bikini photos, Gisele truly embodies motherhood by standing on one leg in a leopard print bikini, while holding her daughter in one arm. It's all about balance! Gisele was also super confident and glowing in the pic, flaunting her washboard abs. Not to mention, her leg muscles were popping off!

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If you're wondering how Gisele kept her balance, it might be because of her dedication to yoga. The Brazilian model has practiced the activity for many years, and even wrote that it "gave [her] back [her] life" in her book, Lessons: My Path To A Meaningful Life.

Gisele updates her followers on her yoga journey quite frequently. She even included a slide of her doing a cobra pose with her son in her latest post. The supermodel has noted the meditative qualities of the workout, but she also loves how it tones her body.

Gisele also pursues Pilates, swimming, and even Brazilian jiu jitsu to get her exercise fix, per British Vogue. The 42-year-old mother of three regularly gets up at 5 a.m. (!!) to meditate and workout, per British Vogue.

"Gisele is a true athleteshes physically strong and has an incredible, deep mind-body connection," Nonna Gleyzer, Giselle's Pilates instructor, told British Vogue in 2022.

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As for her diet, Gisele has a mainly plant-based diet (though she does eat meat and fish from time to time), per Marie Claire. She also partakes in intermittent fasting twice a week, per her book, and drinks a morning juice with fresh fruits, veggies, and coconut milk.

I guess you can blame this post on her juice ( la the Lizzo song). Keep slaying, Gisele!

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Olivia Evans (she/her) is an editorial assistant at Womens Health. Her work has previously appeared in The Cut and Teen Vogue. She loves covering topics where culture and wellness intersect. In her free time, she enjoys cooking, running, and watching rom-coms.

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