35 Burst results for "300%"

May 20: Expanded Release by Popular Demand of '2000 Mules'

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:03 min | Last week

May 20: Expanded Release by Popular Demand of '2000 Mules'

"I've got some big news about 2000 meals, guys, so this Friday, may 20th. The movie is going to be in the theater. It's going back into the theater, but it's going back into the theater in a new way. The first time we were in the theater, we rented out theaters about 300 of them. And the movie showed for just two days on a 7 p.m. showing. And essentially what we did is we bought out the theater. We recovered some of our costs through by selling tickets. This is not like that. What happened is with the success of the movie, everyone talking about the movie. A lot of independent theaters began to call us. Hey, why can't we have this movie in the theater? And we were like, you know what? This is fantastic. A lot of our people love to see the movie in groups. Love to see it in the theater. In fact, we've been bombarded with people trying to organize groups. Hey, how do we organize a group showing? And of course, organizing a group showing both privately or in theaters really difficult. Because if you're doing it privately, how do you get the acoustics to work? If you're doing it with a theater, you got to negotiate with that theater manager. It becomes an unbelievably complex operation. So this is wonderful. This Friday, may 20th, about 400 theaters are going to open 2000 meals as a normal release and what I mean by that is for showings a day. And this is not a case where you have to go at 7 p.m.. You can go whenever you want, and you buy tickets also the normal way. So what you do is you go to our website, which is 2000 meals dot com, and it will connect you to the ticket buying sites like Adam or Fandango, there are a couple of others. And then when you go to Fandango, you sort of search the local theater near you, it'll pop right up. You buy tickets and this is a way. So you don't need now to organize special screenings per se, just organize you and your friends, organize you and your women's Republican group. You can kind of go as a group and you can see it in the theater, starting this Friday in a normal

Fandango Adam
Today Is a Very Big Day for '2000 Mules'

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:05 min | 3 weeks ago

Today Is a Very Big Day for '2000 Mules'

"Today is a very big day for me and well, W two for us. The release of the documentary film 2000 mules. This is the first day that people will be able to see it tonight, 7 p.m. in 300 or so theaters. And then again, a second showing on Wednesday this is May 4th, same time, same theaters. Now, you know, I was always gratified because in my earlier films, certainly the last few people would often tell me, at the end of the movie, people stand up and they're fired up and they're moved and they're teary eyed and they applaud and they would say, we've never seen that in a movie. But I predict that with this movie, that will not be the reaction. In fact, that would be a little bit of an inappropriate reaction I predicted as the movie ends and the credits start rolling up. People will sit down and they will be silent and they will be motionless and they will be taking in in a sense digesting the full implications of what they've

Dinesh Reveals Different Ways to See and Share '2000 Mules'

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:56 min | 3 weeks ago

Dinesh Reveals Different Ways to See and Share '2000 Mules'

"It's so exciting with the movie right around the corner, basically next week is our premiere week. And I kind of want to go over some ways in which you can watch the movie. And I also hope that you'll help us get the word out about the movie. Remember, we're releasing this movie in a very novel way because we're in an age of censorship. And so the normal places that I put movies, which as you find them in Apple, iTunes, and Amazon Prime, no. This movie is not going to be available in those ways. Now, it is in limited theater is 300 or so theaters, and you can go to the website 2000 meals dot com, put in your state, it'll tell you the theater is now a lot of our theaters are filling up really fast. So if you want to see this movie in the theater, kind of act now. But don't be disappointed if you can't because we might do another one day theatrical, a little later in the month. And moreover, there is a virtual premiere, a virtual premiere is basically an in home premiere. So what do you do? You basically buy a ticket, you have sent an access code, you log in, you click on the access code, and this is all happening on Saturday, may 7th. At 8 p.m. eastern. And it's fantastic. There'll be an introductory program W is actually going to sing live. Then we're going to show the movie, and then there's a live Q&A with some of the key figures in the movie. So this is actually a full program and exciting program out of a magnificent 360° round studio in Las Vegas. We'll be there in person. You'll be watching online, and it's for the same price as a movie ticket. It's a fantastic deal. So if you go on the website just so you'll see the little tab for virtual premiere, click on that. By the way, a small number of people can be there in person. It's more expensive, but if you feel like going to Las Vegas that weekend, this is not this weekend, but next weekend, then you can come in

Amazon Apple Las Vegas
Dinesh D'Souza Describes the Upcoming Virtual Premiere of '2000 Mules'

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:20 min | 3 weeks ago

Dinesh D'Souza Describes the Upcoming Virtual Premiere of '2000 Mules'

"We're talking to dinesh d'souza, the film is 2000 mules. You can go to 2000 mules dot com, find out where it's playing near you. There will be on the fourth, a premiere at Mar-a-Lago. I have the privilege to be there and also a virtual premiere on the 7th of May in Las Vegas. Tell us a little bit about that. Well, that's important because we have a limited theatrical release. It's 300 theaters just two days, may 2nd and may 4th at the 7 p.m. showing. So there's going to be some people who won't find a theater near them. Well, the good news is on Saturday May 7th, you can essentially buy a ticket on the website and log in. It's kind of like a Zoom call. You'll be able to be part of this great event in Las Vegas. There's a program that's going on in the film will be screened and then there's a live Q&A to follow and all of that for the same price as buying a movie ticket. So it's a great deal. It's the virtual premiere. You'll find a tab about it on the website. Check it out. And that will enable anyone in the country to see the movie on May 7th. And then it will also, by the way, be available after that for digital download on Salem now dot com and on the rumble owned platform called locals. Notice Eric, we're putting it on uncan syllable platforms where the left and take it

Dinesh D Souza Las Vegas Eric
Everything You Need to Know About '2000 Mules' With Dinesh D'Souza

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:03 min | Last month

Everything You Need to Know About '2000 Mules' With Dinesh D'Souza

"With us is the man behind the project, the most important movie to come out this year. I'm honored to be in the movie, and we are going to be promoting it with events across the country. Dinesh d'souza dinesh, welcome back to the program. Charlie, it's a real pleasure. Great to be with you. So we are just days, hours away from this movie being out. Tell us how you think the final version kind of the final cut, if you will, has turned out and just give us a little insight into some things we can expect coming up on May 2nd and May 4th. Well, I'm very excited and I'm also watching with great interest to see the reaction on the part of the media on the part of the Democrats and on the part of the GOP. This is going to be an interesting test of the Republican Party because to a considerable degree, the problems that are identified in this movie have a Republican remedy if the Republicans have the will to carry it out. The movie is looking fantastic. We have trimmed it a little bit tightened it. Obviously we've added the final color music sound. It's gorgeous to look at. And it's really fun to see it in the theater. That's why I'm thrilled that we have it in 300 theaters on many second. And also on May 4th at the 7 p.m. showing, we also have a virtual premiere coming out of a great studio in Vegas, and you can join that in effect online through a kind of zoom. You get an access code, you kind of log in. And it will be not only the movie, but a live Q&A, to follow the movie. And then the movie is going to be available for digital download. And we're putting it on uncan syllable platforms, notably Salem now, which is the sale of media platform, Salem now dot com. And then it'll be available through the rumble owned platform called locals. As you know, that's a free speech platform, and it's not going to be possible for the left to take it down. And this way, everyone who wants to see this movie will be able to do it and the left will not be able to stop

Souza Dinesh Dinesh Charlie Republican Party GOP Vegas Salem
Prof. James Lindsay Describes the Frankfurt School of Critical Theory

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:47 min | Last month

Prof. James Lindsay Describes the Frankfurt School of Critical Theory

"This before, but I have to do it again for the record across all of the stations, the 300 stations we broadcast to the millions of listers and viewers because it really, to this day I find it shocking James that you really, and I did this in my second book. You can really map the thinkers of the new left. You can map the individuals who came up with these dastardly ideas. They have names. They have schools. They have institutions that they penetrated. So let's start with the basics. Who peopled the Frankfurt school and what did they believe in? So give us some of the big names and what they thought of western civilization. Okay, so the Frankfurt school for the listeners who don't know is that the institute for social research that was set up at guard to university in Frankfurt, Germany. That's why it's called the Frankfurt school. Its original name was the institute for Marxism, but its financiers like Felix veal thought that that was a little bit too on the nose. And so they changed the name to the institute for social research. The kind of big players at the time would have included in the formative years before it actually came together. And he went to prison. Antonio gramsci, the Italian Marxist who basically outlined the idea of the long march to the institutions as it later got named, but he was only kind of tangential. The other big names that have been Gustav von schmoller, for example, and George Lucas laying the architecture, working with max horkheimer, who became one of the most significant directors in the late 1920s through the 1940s, Theodor adorno, Herbert marcuse, these are major influential names and figures in 20th century Marxism. And their goal was to reinvent Marxism to take over the western context rather than peasant societies like Russia and China. Because and correct me if I'm getting this wrong, but people like gramsci and others saw this success of Marxist ideology in very backward third world nations very agrarian post feudalistic ones like China in 48 and saris thrasher in 17, but they saw an incapacity of Marx's amox marxian ideas to gain traction in well developed a first world nations with a strong judeo Christian basis. So their idea was, there isn't going to be a class consciousness suddenly erupting in a revolution, therefore we have to subvert existing institutions from the outside. Is

Frankfurt School Institute For Social Research Institute For Marxism Felix Veal Gustav Von Schmoller Max Horkheimer Antonio Gramsci Frankfurt James Theodor Adorno Herbert Marcuse Germany George Lucas Saris Thrasher Gramsci China Russia Marx
Things Look Different (MM #4046)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | Last month

Things Look Different (MM #4046)

"The NASA minute. With Kevin mason if you visit the mason minute website, you'll notice that things look different. Kind of had my hand forced. When we started the mason minute, 11 years ago, I don't know why I picked the website look that I picked. They just kind of fit. I went with it and well they're gone with it for 11 years. But recently I've had some problems. The guys who created that template for the podcast hadn't been updating it in a long time, so I knew I was going to have to make some changes. So I've been looking at new templates, and then everything started falling apart. I was having problems with my web host. I was having problems with my podcast host. I was having problems with people being able to read things. And find things, and then when Apple and Spotify couldn't find my podcast on my podcast page, I knew I had to make a change. So in the middle of the night we took the plunge and made the change and now things look a whole lot different. If you don't visit the mason minute website, you may not notice a difference. I don't think you will. You can still find it wherever you find your podcast, but I encourage you to stop by because I truly believe it's the only place you'll find all 4046 episodes. Most places just hold onto about 300 of them and move on.

Kevin Mason Nasa Spotify Apple
Things Look Different (MM #4046)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | Last month

Things Look Different (MM #4046)

"The NASA minute. With Kevin mason if you visit the mason minute website, you'll notice that things look different. Kind of had my hand forced. When we started the mason minute, 11 years ago, I don't know why I picked the website look that I picked. They just kind of fit. I went with it and well they're gone with it for 11 years. But recently I've had some problems. The guys who created that template for the podcast hadn't been updating it in a long time, so I knew I was going to have to make some changes. So I've been looking at new templates, and then everything started falling apart. I was having problems with my web host. I was having problems with my podcast host. I was having problems with people being able to read things. And find things, and then when Apple and Spotify couldn't find my podcast on my podcast page, I knew I had to make a change. So in the middle of the night we took the plunge and made the change and now things look a whole lot different. If you don't visit the mason minute website, you may not notice a difference. I don't think you will. You can still find it wherever you find your podcast, but I encourage you to stop by because I truly believe it's the only place you'll find all 4046 episodes. Most places just hold onto about 300 of them and move on.

Kevin Mason Nasa Spotify Apple
Things Look Different (MM #4046)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | Last month

Things Look Different (MM #4046)

"The NASA minute. With Kevin mason if you visit the mason minute website, you'll notice that things look different. Kind of had my hand forced. When we started the mason minute, 11 years ago, I don't know why I picked the website look that I picked. They just kind of fit. I went with it and well they're gone with it for 11 years. But recently I've had some problems. The guys who created that template for the podcast hadn't been updating it in a long time, so I knew I was going to have to make some changes. So I've been looking at new templates, and then everything started falling apart. I was having problems with my web host. I was having problems with my podcast host. I was having problems with people being able to read things. And find things, and then when Apple and Spotify couldn't find my podcast on my podcast page, I knew I had to make a change. So in the middle of the night we took the plunge and made the change and now things look a whole lot different. If you don't visit the mason minute website, you may not notice a difference. I don't think you will. You can still find it wherever you find your podcast, but I encourage you to stop by because I truly believe it's the only place you'll find all 4046 episodes. Most places just hold onto about 300 of them and move on.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Nasa Spotify Apple
Did Elon Musk Just Save Free Speech?

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:59 min | Last month

Did Elon Musk Just Save Free Speech?

"Elon Musk has become the largest shareholder in Twitter. In fact, he's bought, it seems overnight, a 9% stake in this public company, Twitter. He now owns about 73 and a half million shares. And his stake is worth close to well, 2.89 billion close to $3 billion. And by the way, that's not a whole lot of money for Elon Musk because he has something like 300 billion. So this is money he's taking almost, you can say out of his back pocket. But it's caused a sensation at Twitter the stock actually has surged 25%. By the way, Twitter has been down. Some 50% roughly. Partly as people who have recognized this is not really a free speech platform anymore. And so it's lost a lot of its value and it's lost some of its some of its spice, the interest in Twitter was you had people from different sides of the spectrum who were able to go back and forth. And some of that kind of vibrant energy is no longer on Twitter. And of course, the most vibrant energetic tweeter of all time, Donald Trump is no longer on the Twitter platform, and that alone I think is a, it's an absence that is felt on Twitter. Now, very interestingly with Elon Musk. Now Elon Musk has taken kind of a passive stake by which I mean he hasn't announced yet that he's trying to remake the company, he's going to fire this guy, the fellow that Jack Dorsey put in his place to be the CEO of Twitter, so Musk is moving cautiously. At this stage, he merely owns a big stake and that means they're aware of him, but he hasn't moved actively to affect the management of Twitter, but he could do that next. There's nothing to stop him from increasing his stake, and of course with increasing his stake, he would increase his influence.

Twitter Elon Musk Donald Trump Jack Dorsey Musk
Live updates: Officials say 300 died in Mariupol airstrike

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | 2 months ago

Live updates: Officials say 300 died in Mariupol airstrike

"The government of the Ukrainian city mayor you poll says three hundred people died in a Russian airstrike on March sixteen over theater being used as a bomb shelter the post on the city government telegram channel sites I witnesses for the toll of about three hundred it was not immediately clear with the emergency workers who finished excavating the site or how the eye witnesses arrived at the horrific death toll when the theater was struck an enormous description reading children was posted outside in Russian intending to be visible from the skies above soon after the strike you cranes human rights commissioner said more than one thousand three hundred people have been sheltering in the building I'm Charles Taylor that's my

Charles Taylor
Zelenskyy to Congress: Is a No Fly Zone Too Much to Ask For?

Mike Gallagher Podcast

00:47 sec | 2 months ago

Zelenskyy to Congress: Is a No Fly Zone Too Much to Ask For?

"This is a terror that Europe has not seen, has not seen for 80 years, and we are asking for a reply for an answer to this terror from the whole world. Is there a lot to ask for to create a no fly zone zone over Ukraine to save people? Is this too much to ask? Humanitarian no fly zone. Something that Ukraine that Russia would not be able to terrorize our cities. If this is too much to ask. We offer an alternative. You know, what kind of defense systems we need as 300 and other similar systems. You know how much it depends on the battlefield. On the ability to use aircraft.

Ukraine Europe Russia
Contributing to the War Effort Now Means Buying EVs

Mark Levin

01:11 min | 2 months ago

Contributing to the War Effort Now Means Buying EVs

"Now you people out there you could really contribute to the war effort You know in the past contribute to the war effort meant buying war bonds right Or doing with less contributing metal or something like that we could build tanks World War II and so forth Here you can contribute to the war effort they tell us if you pony up 60 to a $100,000 and buy an electric car Now that's how you know how much BS we're dealing with Listen you want to contribute to the war effort Yes I do Then buy an electric car Wait a minute My car's 40 grand that's 60 grand basic Basic Then I can get up to a hundred 120 grand You'll want a truck it's even more And every 300 miles I got a charge of damn thing and hey look you want to contribute to the war effort or not Buy an electric car Don't make a donation to a bond effort to raise funds for the freedom fighters in Ukraine And that's what they are And that's what we need to start calling them Backbenchers on TV and radio You ready Start calling them the Ukrainian freedom fighters Though they will just a matter of time

Ukraine
The Dollar Only Works When You Trust the Paper It's Written On

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:57 min | 2 months ago

The Dollar Only Works When You Trust the Paper It's Written On

"Most Americans have not experienced a currency reset you wouldn't have unless you're a 190 or a 109, and you remember what happened back then. That our dollar has been so constant, our dollar has been so strong, our dollar has been so, let's say, exceptional for years, that we haven't really thought much about it. Well, our dollar bill is not based in anything. It's based purely on the full faith and credit of the United States government. So in simple economics, we know that dollars or money replaces the barter system. So the barter system is what very inefficient, and also it does not allow the needs and wants problem to be solved. So for example, if producer Connor is a chicken farmer and he wants to be able to trade with me, but I don't want chickens and I'm a cantaloupe farmer. And we want to be able to trade chickens for cantaloupes, but he doesn't want cantaloupes, and I don't want chickens, then we can't trade together. The other problem is that Connor has to sell his chickens before they perish. So he has to find a buyer of chickens in time. Dollar bills are value solve all of these problems, right? So I can convert my cantaloupes to dollars, and then I can go to Connor and trade for chickens or whatever else he might have. So it's a replacement, and it also allows perishing goods such as time and talent and things that you put on shelves that decrease with value over time, such as pastries or whatever, things that have expiration dates, you can immediately capture the value in an instance because then it becomes somebody else's responsibility. By definition, it makes an economy a hundred, 200, 300 times more efficient, almost immediately. But it only works if you trust the piece of paper that is replacing the value itself.

Connor United States Government
Should the US Repair Its Relationship With Venezuela?

The Trish Regan Show

01:08 min | 2 months ago

Should the US Repair Its Relationship With Venezuela?

"You can't blame Putin for this inflation right now. We need to we need to be logical. We need to be thoughtful. About where we're heading. And we can't just have our head in the clouds and say that we just want green energy. I've got nothing against green energy. Elon Musk for goodness sakes, who's all about green energy and his future depends on those EVs. He's saying, you got to drill here in the U.S.. I mean, let's have some consistency. We need that consistency. There's another thing that we can do that we should do, and that's open up our relationship with Venezuela. Repair our relationship with Venezuela work with Venezuela. To have a democracy there to get the Russians the heck out of there, and by the way, to open up the oil fields there, they're sitting on 300 billion. The largest number of proven reserves, 300 billion barrels of oil in the ground. Three hours from Miami. I mean, this makes sense, people. We need to start thinking about what makes sense because if not, we have more inflation coming. Lots of inflation coming.

Venezuela Elon Musk Putin U.S. Miami
Charles Blow Criticizes Joe Biden's State of the Union Speech

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:37 min | 2 months ago

Charles Blow Criticizes Joe Biden's State of the Union Speech

"Here's the anchor of black news channel, Charles blow. Railing about the insensitivity and the damage of Biden's speech. Incidentally, is this clip from black news channel? Oh, it is. All right. Well, I give you a clip from the I never heard of it, but now we know. Here's the black news channels Charles blow. If you were paying attention, Biden not once mentioned black black people, African Americans Negro anything in that speech. And I was kept thinking to myself what a difference 300 days makes. When Biden gave his speech on a 100 100th anniversary of him taking office, there was a huge section in there about speaking to quoting George Floyd's daughter about my dad's going to make history and really hammering home. I think his quote was, we have all seen a knee of injustice on the neck of black America. That is how strong that passage was in Biden's speech of two black people and about these issues supporting black people in the 100 day speech, not one word in this piece, even when he was speaking about historically about college universities, he used the acronym. Now, I understand if you're a the main anchor on black news channel, you want a lot of content in the State of the Union about black Americans.

Biden Charles Blow George Floyd Charles America
Victor Davis Hanson Wishes Obama Hadn't Dismantled Nuclear Defenses

The Dan Bongino Show

01:30 min | 3 months ago

Victor Davis Hanson Wishes Obama Hadn't Dismantled Nuclear Defenses

"I wish we didn't do You remember the hot mic and Seoul South Korean march of 2012 and I really wish Obama had and I've had that quid pro quo where we dismantle the missile defense ostensibly It was to protect Eastern Europe against Iran but right now we have a joint missile defense to hit missiles on their initial trajectory and Eastern Europe That would have been a deterrent We just gave that up for nothing I shouldn't say nothing We gave it up So for Obama's request to have flexibility in space so that he after he could get reelected then I guess he was saying that Putin could do what he wanted but not in 2012 And he was willing to dismantle what had been a pretty good project that had just started to be But I think we have enough deterrence U.S. nuclear strategic doctrine is a little different We have the ability and accuracy and multiplicity of platforms that the Russians as the Soviets knew that we could take a first strike and they could not So I think what the generals will tell them if you were to be so stupid to send a missile or a lot of them to take out American sites They have the ability to wipe us off the map And that's not counting the 250 or 300 nukes at France And the UK have So I don't think it's a serious threat but any time you even mention that you got to take it seriously

Eastern Europe Barack Obama Iran Putin U.S. France UK
Dennis Prager: Rituals Are Dead in America

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:18 min | 3 months ago

Dennis Prager: Rituals Are Dead in America

"And it's a big theme in the book is rituals have kept Jews alive for 3500 years. And America may not survive because it's rituals or dead. Oh. There's no more July 4th. No more memorial. You know you're speaking my language. No, but this is. In every segment. I'm going to refer to one of my books. In my book, if you can keep it, I talk about this issue, that that is exactly what's happened in the last 50 years since the 60s and I know you agree violently. We have dispensed more and more and more with these traditions and rituals. It is fatal to a culture fatal to a people. Just survive 3000 years, a 2000 of them outside of their own land. America may not survive 300 years inside its own land. And the ritual issue is a major reason. July 4th used to be a big day. Now it's hot dogs and barbecue. Memorial Day used to visit the grave sites of those who died protecting this country. Veterans Day likewise, Thanksgiving has become turkey day. That's if it's anything. If the left has its way, it will be genocide day.

America
"300%" Discussed on The Essential Oil Revolution

The Essential Oil Revolution

05:54 min | 5 months ago

"300%" Discussed on The Essential Oil Revolution

"To Eric Z on a recent interview and he told me about the recent study on our enjoy was it orange and orange and vanilla. I remember that. Yeah, in the study they did about the strangers in the rooms that had to solve racism in 20 minutes. And group a is like just a freaking out and totally despondent and like, oh my God, this is impossible. We can't even try and then Group B who had orange and Manila diffusing in the room, were like, well, obviously we're not gonna solve racism in 20 minutes. But, you know, let's do our best. Yeah. I know, I wish I had in my fantasy life when I'm a millionaire. I want to defusing system that is in kind of like an AC system where it's actually diffusing through like points holes in the wall and all the rooms. And you can have a stockpile of oil bottles connected to the system and a few different scents. Oh my God. I think we're on to the next $1 million ideas. Oh my gosh, I love it. Oh my gosh, now I could go on forever, yes. So let's move on. I want to say that one of my favorite episodes is Peggy rusk talking about the dog selling cats. And I think we should do more animal episodes. More animal. If you agree with Michelle, then let me know via an email or on social media be like more animal episodes because I don't own any pets. So it's just not something that comes to mind for me. I don't believe that person also people should send in their DIY animal recipes, like things they've used on their animals that have been successful. I want to see those. Yeah. So I think you've already talked enough about what you love about podcasting. It seems like the people that you created this for that you get to interact with seems like your favorite thing about podcasts and correct me if I'm wrong. But what is your least favorite thing about podcasting? Let's see. My favorite thing is just getting to talk to so many amazing people and ask questions I love asking questions. But my least favorite thing would be probably just when things go wrong on the technology side. I strive to create a podcast that has really great sound quality. I try so hard. And then there's just little things that happen that are just unless you're going to retake a whole interview. There's just things kind of out of your control. You know, for a good solid month, I didn't realize my mic I was using got bumped and the game, there's a button called the gain on it and the gain accidentally got bumped to like max and oh no, it wasn't the game. It was the record pattern got bumped to take in the sound of the whole room instead of just right in front of them. And I didn't realize it. And I thought it was because I was right when we moved to. That's probably how it got bumped. And I didn't realize and I was like, oh, I guess it's just the new room that I'm recording. And that's so just so echoey or something. And I was like, oh, so there's a good, you know, month or two of episodes that just sound terrible. You know? I hate that. Sometimes your guest just can't quite get their mics figured out. Or you think that the recording is really good and then you listen back and you're like, oh, they're Mike's blown. Dang. Wait, remember when the commercials were like three times the volume of the episode? We didn't notice. Yeah, we didn't know that for a while. And it was like, oh my gosh, why didn't somebody tell us you guys can always write us of something? Yeah. The commercial ads like ten times louder than your episodes. It's like, I didn't know. I didn't know. Yes. Well, let me ask you, let me ask you one or two more questions. If you have more time, I do. If not essential oils, what would your podcast be about? Oh my gosh, I have a new podcast idea, every day. It feels the latest. What's the latest and greatest in the mind of mantha? So I secretly dream of being a really great investigative journalist. You know, like, you know, someone that could work for this American life or radio lab or something like I want to be, I want to be one of those people. So I live in a very small town. And one of our local local figure heads here celebrities is our state senator. Her name is Virginia Fox. And I just hear just like the most bonker stories about her. And she's like this really key figure in politics and stuff, and I like how fun would it be to do a mini series about Virginia Fox. My friend wants to do it to she wants to call Fox Fox News, but with two exes. There you go. I know we'd like jump out and surprise Virginia Fox and be like, hey, we got a question for you. Yeah. I just think it would be so fun to do a miniseries that deep dives into a local issue for my time. I think that would be really, really cool. Just don't get tackled by a bodyguard. Yeah, right. It could definitely happen. You could just throw, you could spray essential oils in their eyes. I come in peace and calming. Not so peaceful now. Oh my gosh, that's great. Okay, Smith. If there was one thing, just one thing that you could have your guests take away from your show when it comes to using essential oils, what would it be? Empowerment. It's the first line of our show intro that has stayed the same for this many years empowerment and education..

Eric Z Peggy rusk Manila Michelle mantha Virginia Fox Fox News Mike Smith
"300%" Discussed on The Essential Oil Revolution

The Essential Oil Revolution

05:38 min | 5 months ago

"300%" Discussed on The Essential Oil Revolution

"Does, they get rid of that first SAP and then allow a second SAP to come through because it's even more therapeutic that way. Collect that SAP and then go cure it in a cave for like a year or something, I can't remember how long. And then with that resin, distill it and turn it into an essential oil, but some people use the resin itself in like a burner or something, that's traditionally what churches would do a lot. Where does it grow? The tree. So a sacred frankincense, which is the most revered species of frankincense, boswellia, sacra, is in Oman. It's a place in the Middle East, called Oman, and it's a very difficult region to access. So I get really geeked on the politics of essential oils and how because if you say or a frankincense is from Oman, you can sell it at a much higher profit margin because everyone knows how special it is. So what a lot of companies do is they'll create their frankincense somewhere else from, let's say a boswellia tree or some other species of frankincense, they'll ship it, they'll ship the essential oil bottles into Oman, have them sit in the port side for like a day and then ship them back out and then they can say from Iran. Oh my gosh, that's crazy. What is young living do for their frankincense? Well, they get this freaking sense the sacred frankincense directly from Oman in fact. I don't know the full story, but it was many years ago like 30 years ago or so that Gary young was traveling to that area specifically to research frankincense and he started to get to know the farmers and the places there. And he was given a very special license to extract the frankincense from Oman, which is very, very difficult to do. So now that he was going to respect the trees, he was going to be sustainable with the trees. He wasn't going to just cut down a bunch of frankincense and be disrespectful about it and stuff. So, yeah, that's the extent of my knowledge on that story. That's so cool. Now I feel like I'm gonna go. I might have sacred frankincense at home. I'm gonna go hold the bottle and give it a little hug. Yeah. Even if you don't have sacred frankincense, I really feel like frankincense the boswellia one is almost equally as amazing to me. They smell very similar and that to me they get that same effect for me that you're just so grounding so peaceful. It is a magical, yeah. And it's powerful too, not just psychologically and emotionally, but just putting it on your skin anywhere on your skin, like add it to your face cream, put it on a scar for babies like thieves can be a little bit strong for kids. Frankincense and lemon as a combination of alternative to thieves is a little bit milder. So like rubbing that down the spine for a kid or a baby diluted would be a good alternative. It's a very, very powerful oil. And for compliance reasons, I can't really say more, but I encourage people to research sacred frankincense and its effects on your DNA. I'll just say that. Okay. We'll have to do that. Maybe if I find a good article about it, I'll put it in the show notes. Yeah. And I'll just quickly say my other go to oils are a lemon peppermint lavender and stress away, so those are just I couldn't live without it seems like every week one of them has saved my life. That's great. Yay. So I want to switch a little bit about just talking about podcasting because it really what you've accomplished is it's hard, right? I mean, getting to 300 episodes all by yourself really bootstrapped. You didn't have any funding. Nobody paid you to make this podcast. So knowing what you know now about creating and sustaining a podcast, you know, if you had to do it all over again, would you still create this show? Oh my gosh, I've never even thought about that. Absolutely. A 1000%, yes, yeah. There's not a day that I'm not just so incredibly grateful that I get to call this my job. It's amazing. And it's such an honor. And it's still exciting to me every time I get to have a conversation with someone about health and wellness, about essential oils. And I've absolutely loved it every there are days where I'm like, I'm tired. I don't want to interview, you know? Well, you're human. Yeah. I'm human. I have my days, but overall it's amazing. Why podcasting, though, that's what there are so many other ways to. Become a speaker and learner and educator about essential oils, you know, and popular platforms like YouTube and Instagram. And so what really attracted you to podcasting? Yeah. Well, I guess I'll say I started a whole year straight of just teaching about essential oils via classes. I would drive to people's homes. Hey, who wants to host an oil class, you know, get some friends together? I would make brownies, I'd bring them and..

Oman SAP Gary young Middle East Iran Instagram YouTube
"300%" Discussed on This is Today

This is Today

02:40 min | 9 months ago

"300%" Discussed on This is Today

"The birthday of ray. Bradbury was born on that day. Nineteen twenty passed away in two thousand twelve. Forty amos is fifty eight james or have. You can go sing karaoke with him. He turns forty three on sunday. And do a leap is twenty six. That is your look at your weekend. Let's now take a look at some of our. That's today let's start eighteen. Sixty six the end of the civil war. Wait what yeah. you're thinking. Maybe the civil war was real right. We'll watch in many ways actually back in eighteen sixty five but news was slowed us. Read back then you know why. No radio no podcasting. It was it was slow to spread. You see even after the south surrendered biting actually continued in some parts for quite some time confederate troops. Even we're still winning battles for some time and there a lot of issues in texas going on for quite some time as well. So even though robert e lee surrendered on april ninth. Eighteen sixty five today in eighteen. Sixty six was the official end of the civil war. But that's not what you're going to see in the history books. You're going to see that. April ninth date in there. Because i guess they celebrate the surrendering not the actual official announcement of it. Okay we'll speak in a radio. I got to throw this out. The what are the first commercial radio stations. It's now w w j. It began operations on this day in detroit and got to talk about this one. Nelson rockefeller became vice president on this day. In nineteen seventy four. Okay check this out. Gerald ford appointed him as vice president. Gerald ford who had himself been appointed vice-president and then with the resignation of nixon he became president and then he appointed his own vice president. Well interesting times back in the seventies by the way some of the other possible options for him donald rumsfeld the i was thinking about it was also thinking about this guy george h w bush could have been vice president way before he was is president. Alright born today. Al roker turns sixty seven fred. Durst is fifty one. Andrew garfield is thirty eight. That is your look at august twentieth. Thanks for listening to this. Is today if you listen to all three hundred episodes please do. Listen all three hundred. It'd be great if you did. Yeah all right. I hope you enjoy learning about today. I hope you have a fantastic weekend. And i can't wait to talk to you get on monday..

Bradbury robert e lee Gerald ford james Nelson rockefeller george h w bush texas detroit nixon donald rumsfeld Al roker Andrew garfield Durst fred
"300%" Discussed on This is Today

This is Today

07:10 min | 9 months ago

"300%" Discussed on This is Today

"Okay so somehow we're now three hundred episodes on this is today so i can start out the show saying thanks for listening. Let's do another three hundred shall we. This is welcome to this. Is today the podcast that features the stories that make this day unique. It's friday august twentieth. Twenty twenty one. I'm russ and here's what you need to know about today. Yeah it's hard to believe that. I've said that line three hundred times different day every time i got that going for me but yeah i have said that line three hundred times now and actually if you count mistakes. I've probably said at four thousand times did a lot of mistakes there. In the beginning as a listen to some of those early episodes. I'm like wow. Thank you for listening. Thank you for putting up with those early episodes and you know in a year. Hopefully i'm saying thanks for putting up with these episodes. 'cause i the the goal of this podcast is to entertain inform and just make myself a better podcast or every single day and i hope i'm doing that. I think i am at least in listening to this. I feel more comfortable doing this. It's more fun than ever before. And i thank you again for listening okay. Let's get in to the national days today while it is national lemonade. Day today and that goes back to ancient egypt at five hundred. Ad is when they first started drinking lemonade and then in sixteen thirty paris. Yeah the french. They started to mix sparkling water along with lemon juice. Trae into a bubbly drink. That was sweetened with honey. Actually sounds amazing. And i'm going to try that later today. Also frozen lemonade. That's one of the like a baseball park. I love having frozen lemonade at a baseball park. I don't know why. But that's my thing and that comes from italy back in eighteen forty. How lemonade stands. Will those go back to new york back in eighteen seventy three and then you know there's kids that are probably doing some of those today now that they found out that it's national lemonade. Day has a lot of kids that listen to this show. Maybe may not. It doesn't have the east so they can anyway The fastest time to drink one leader of lemon aid. How actually when leader of lemon juice. So this is unsweetened. This is gross. They drank it through a straw one leader in sixteen seconds. The sky andrei or orlov in germany. Did that yeah back in twenty twenty there you go just last year. Breaking that record rose okay. National radio day today as well. Which makes it kinda cool that i'm celebrating. Podcast number three hundred today. Because that's where. I got my start back in radio and i loved it and so it's kind of fun to get to talk to about radio today yet. Radio is like my passion from early on. I loved it. I wanted to do it forever. Let's not talk about me in this. Let's talk about the early days of radio. Well it started out as just a theory yet. Mathematician basically figured out that electromagnetic signals could travel through air. They did that back in eighteen. Seventy three but it wasn't until eighteen ninety four when these things started to really happen fact. A guillermo marconi built the first telegraph. So we weren't sending voice at this point just sending you know dots and dashes and whatnot. But then it started to happen. The vacuum tube was created thereby making voice possible. We're going to skip ahead a little bit. More to the golden age of radio twenties through the fifties or so. It was amazing back then back then. The airwaves were filled with comedy drama. Music news people tune into here. Jack benny jack. Benny one of the funniest people. Just ever burns and allen Red skeleton. Bob hope they would listen to those folks relapse. And then you know they tune into the shadow or dragnet or superman for some drama and adventure. They had children's programming game shows. Basically all the stuff that you see on tv. Yeah now is back in radio but tv came along and a lot of that programming and a lot of listeners moved over to video. Okay fast forward. Even more satellite comes along. It was a threat to radio but it wasn't quite a killer. The real threat to radio was the internet. An aunt in one thousand nine hundred ninety six because radio stations. Oh about fifty percent of them or so or in the red they needed help. The fcc deregulated radio allowed people to own more stations. Now back then prior to this rather they only own a handful of stations after this act really. It became a handful of companies owning a majority of the radio station. So in a way the act saved radio in a way hurt radio or at least changed it. But see. that's the thing when you think about radio or at least when i think about radio i think about it as ever evolving. It's been changing and you know what the podcast that you're listening to right now. It's about the content right. It's about not really the distribution. I look at it as it's the content and now radio lives on in podcasting in our iphones or samsung devices. Or whatever it is and there you go radio still very much alive by the way the radio airwaves. Yeah they actually reach about ninety. Three percent of the united so radio is far from god. Hey you know what though is gone my time to talk here because we've got to talk about the weekend. Yeah there's no show on the weekend as you know so. We got to tell you what's going on this weekend. Well this weekend is brazilian blowout day. Yeah it's time for you to go do that. It's also national senior citizens day. Those events take place on saturday. So i suggest going to find a senior citizen and giving them the brazilian blowout hair. We'll just look amazing. Then take them mony afterwards because it's also national spin mony day now on sunday. We've got a whole different set of days here national surgical oncologists day. They get their own nationals. Be an angel day and national to perry day as well as national econ towards day of that become toward the probably. See a tooth berry. Yeah it's pretty sugary rusher teeth. People saturday we celebrate the birth of callous. Yeah turning forty. Two brody jenner is thirty. eight hussein. bolt is thirty. Four and hayden. Sanitaire is thirty two sunday. It's.

baseball guillermo marconi Trae russ Jack benny jack allen Red orlov egypt paris italy germany Benny new york united so radio Bob fcc samsung perry
"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

She Podcasts

04:45 min | 1 year ago

"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

"Can i get out of this immediately so like i i you know. I steve the madness of it because he wants to look. Here's all the first aid. Here's all the hair shit. Here's all the medicine you know. I got that but it didn't include anything on the point there shell over the floor and sh- aleta brundage invited me to come talk to her network. They were celebrating a year of network. Yesterday and i was invited to be on their thing so to get in the shower so i get ready for the shower. I step over one thing instead over everything. I'm actually almost in the shower. And i turn around and grab something step on something on the floor. That rolls try to catch myself another thing. That rolls landed like all my ass bone. Because then i go. I'll just go to the toilet right. So like i run the toilet only to blake near miss it you know and like and like hit my lower back and my god on my hand and my ankle and stuff like it was the most and skies in the chair going no because he can't stop he and is both were like. Oh my god. I'm like falling down anyway. I've now been sitting in this chair for an hour and look my lower back is starting to really like what is happening right now. I know know apologize but it's just like it just so happens i never fall through the first thing you said to me when i stopped falling was if you don't take dance classes. You never would've been able to do that. You'd be done on the floor. But but apparently you know i still have a skill of being like okay this. What's not working. Let me go to this one. This hands not working. Let me go to this. One kinda watched me like i don't usually fall. It's just say that. I trip plenty but i very rarely fall and land so happens like a once a year..

Yesterday both an hour one thing first thing One first aid once a year
"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

She Podcasts

04:58 min | 1 year ago

"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

"Else keeping me awake. Am i getting up and down and up and down. I've learned a lot like an actually. Since the pandemic i've only slept like four or five hours a night used to sleep at least six or seven and it's for various different reasons like it must be stressed. Although i'm trying i try really hard to keep my stress level down but i get up a lot and then i can't go back to sleep or i wake up early and then i sleep during the day. Like is a mess right now so i monitor that i also. There's a walkie talkie app. That i use for scott so we're in different parts of the house. I don't have to yell or call his own cool. That's smart yeah. You can do it with anyone. I can do it with you if you had to watch we could. We could just walk talk each other. It's yeah i do with my sister too. Yeah so that's cool and then the weather I use it for that. I use it to pay starbucks in my car. You just over to the heating and yeah. There's all kinds of fun stuff. I would use it primarily for health reasons like literally for working out and for monitoring my heart. That's really what. I want it to be able to monitor that kind of stuff. Not sure i would want to wear it to go to sleep. But i do want to put it on when i'm more for like movement oriented things but i really like this idea. I really liked the idea. That apple is getting behind. They put some little tiny things. Like the whole washing of your hands thing and the ability for the watch to tell you to stand up like it has a few things that are thoughtful in in trying to help people. I guess not be totally tech focused and not be in their bondings but so in that respect kudos to them but i do feel that all of us need to be moving around a little bit more. I mean i feel the same way to like i'm now. I'm no winner in this category. Like it takes like i. That's why i got so anxious inside. Because i'm like i am so i have never been the sedentary in my entire life in my whole life and i feel it my entire body feels it. And here's the worst part. The inertia to not do anything is massive. Welcome to my world yet. Because i don't have any number one by myself. It is a nurse. Show once you slow down and stop. It's very hard. It's very hard. And you and i have no momentum from the world like nobody other than internally and you know internal momentum is the hardest thing to build for yourself..

four apple starbucks seven five hours a night talkie six at least scott one
"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

She Podcasts

03:49 min | 1 year ago

"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

"The best trainers new workouts added every week now with time to walk and audio walking experience. That's yeah it is cool. It's extremely first of all. Just the shows the first of all just the trainers and the courses are cool. I don't know the trainers but the classes are cool. I mean shawn mendez is going to be talking with you for sixteen minutes. Sure and then i zero. Hey i'm up for walking dolly parton. It's all who wouldn't who wouldn't i mean. Yeah that audio. It's totally do it. This alone would actually make me wanna buy it. What it doesn't make me wanna buy an apple watch. I love my apple. Watch so much. Though i don't i don't and actually it's only for fitness that i would buy it but then this seems really interesting because just the conversation i think the concept of it. And it's like you know. I don't want to talk about this for too long. Meaning 'cause i'm gonna mentioned clubhouse here but one of the ways. That i mentioned that i wanted to use clubhouse was to do like walk with elsie where i would just going to clubhouse and say come walk with me and we would just walk the walk and we would talk because what i have found is and i saw an article the other day justin i. I was really really like sort of panicked disappointed. Scared at the same time about the fact that this pandemic has caused the majority of us to even even those of us who are in quote a little bit more fit to really lose our ability to move in the world as an enormously meeting. We don't have to get in and out of the car. We don't have to reach into the back seat. We don't have to like walk down to the in the grocery store. We don't have to randomly go up and down stairs. We don't have to do all the basic nor like picking up your heavy bag pudding. I wear backpacks all the time. I don't have to wear a backpack anymore. I used to wear that all the time. And all of those little movements in the day. Make your body stay healthy in some way even if it's not about working out and because of the pandemic now we have like literally zero every day mobility for your body. You're not doing much of anything at all. And so it is so hard for us. To walk with elsie as well. I think that'd be so fun. In fact i was thinking about whether or not i would do it..

shawn mendez sixteen minutes apple one elsie first zero every ways parton
"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

She Podcasts

05:48 min | 1 year ago

"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

"Yeah for sure. Go to his more info just see. I know it's update but like he has way more episodes than us. It's only been three years for him to get that He put his daily and also. I wonder if this is a thing where you can send this to potential sponsors right like i in other words await look. I'm a podcast claim. Your podcast get started. it's free. Hey hey one moment please one moment. Oh no come on. Let's just see let's do it so for those of you. Who are watching jen. Just mentioned she said is this info connected to the you might also on apple podcasts. And yes you know it is. It is connected to that specific data. And i think that we mentioned that in one of the episodes of if i have time if i have time folks i will go ahead and link that in our show notes to the episode where we talk about that because the unfortunate aspect of this is that we don't know exactly what that algorithm is for that. There's no way to make that yours. Meaning there's no way for you to go like ooh. I don't want that show to come up at the bottom of my. You might also like thing. I want this show in this show or these types of shows to come up because my show is more like that. This is actually based on and i think that this is something. That's really apple podcasts. Centric meaning that in apple podcast. It really does a lot of the historical compilation of data since apple. Podcast began or itunes as it were way back in the day and so that data is compiled from years upon years upon years of being there. So let's pretend the data that justin. I have in apple. Podcast was removed. And you only got from twenty eighteen to now. Let's pretend just from eighteen to now. I can guarantee that the the connections that you see on the screen for that would be completely different because when we started. There's a lot of those shows that were actually happening at that time. And i'm sure a lot of them are no longer even recording anymore. They're just not working anymore. But all of that information still part of the database. So so. I don't know if you guys are able to take a look at this but it gave me all the information about my show. So this is our estimated reach. This is our engagement score out of one hundred. That's not very impressive but might come on whereas we look at the growth. A new listener reviews and ratings across multiple apps over the past three days. So yeah our audience does not grow. It's very consistent. I mean like during the times when there's like a podcast conference like even not ours but like podcasts movement or other ones are stuff will grow but then it goes back to a steady stream until it grows again etc. So that makes sense to me. Here's our engagement. This is all out of one hundred per makes perfect sense to me. And then here's related. Shows which i thought was interesting that the top ones. There's no women in their whatsoever. There's a first one it's me it's me but yeah there are look at that and then having a lot like us you have kind of gone away right meaning like there's a couple of them that have been pot faded Yeah it's interesting so so if you are pond castor you can go and claim your show. You get your info. That's really neat is need. I kind of really..

itunes one hundred three years first one Centric one moment jen apple one hundred per twenty eighteen one of the episodes past three days eighteen justin years
"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

She Podcasts

05:48 min | 1 year ago

"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

"Dot com. You can search for show and then it generates all these relationships with other shows. It does not explain what they're based on. No no yes it does let me. Can i tell you wish demographics yeah yes. Eighty s based on. This is the only thing that i don't really care for. It's based on the recommendations through apple. Podcasts the apple podcast database so whenever. Somebody's subscribes to your show in apple podcasts. At the bottom of the list and apple podcast. It has this thing and also also listened to section at the bottom which you cannot in any way. Do yourself like. There's no way to even find out what the heck that algorithm is but this tool has capitalized on whatever that algorithm is and it gives you all of the relationships and for those of you who are watching you can see jessica move around in this dc three d. multidimensional yeah. I don't even know what it is. Where all the people who listen or have subscribed to our show or listened in apple podcasts to our show and also subscribed to and then it provides you with this like these other podcasts. That folks listening in apple podcasts also. Lci to how do you feel about the fact. Both the free podcasts. I from john lee dumas ann. Cates take our one bounce away from us any feelings about that whatsoever but then again it mind you. You have to remember that. This is oily in apple podcasts. So if if like let's say your podcast happens to be of either a demographic or psychographic that is primarily listening on spotify this is not going to reflect that audience for you. So if if spotify for you wins if google podcasts for you wins pandora wins if your if your audience is outside of the apple podcast ecosystem. This doesn't help you because this is a specific type of psychographic. This is somebody who only uses who listens to podcasts. Only an apple. Podcast say an advertiser wants people who listen to my favorite murder. Or let's just say she podcast right. Okay they go here and they click here and if they want to go to more info about our show they can they click on this and then they will see if it's active when it was founded. How many episodes what categories and then how much actual reach what. Our engagement score is. What kind of presence. We have elsewhere on the web. That's a credible amount of data. It is an incredible amount of data. And then let's go back like it's not just because it's my show. I just want to show you like good. Cates take same thing. Wow this about any. Oh it's not active though oop seen. That's all right. We'll see that's what that's what really good because then folks can actually look at that. Ooh look number. she's the venue is very exciting Okay so like yeah. Here's here's jody women. If i go back to hear me click show women take on the whites all selected. I wish that would stop your. That is so bizarre. I mean it's kind of neat to be able to see all the and also i don't know if you notice to just that we have to like and not little thing that's amazing. I mean we have two of those things set up an opposite places meaning we have all of like sort of like the women business leadership branding. Yeah things and then the rest of them on the other side are all the podcasts. About podcasting things. Yeah so if. I were an advertiser. This would be helpful also if i wanted to create partnerships. Yes like who would be a good partner for she podcast who has similar audience. Who has similar topics..

jessica spotify apple john lee dumas two Eighty s Both ann. Cates google Dot com one pandora dc
"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

She Podcasts

03:49 min | 1 year ago

"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

"To a lot of folks are kind of afraid of saying what they believe thing. Yeah and dumb. Like how is your spoiled in that i'm such a big enough nobo- yeah and so it's like so what do you think about that. And it's like well that's really good. It's one thing he doesn't have to worry about his opinions. She's got to to the most opinionated co host in hope in the history of the world. It's true between me and rob. You must really like a good argument. You must really always some dissonance that and then he doesn't surprise me because you also married someone who likes to have these like in depth in fact. Llc is probably another reason why our show works so well and that we've stuck with it so long as we are the kind of people that liked to have friends that will intellectually battle. It out and not. Everyone wants to do that. They want their show to be tied up in a pretty little bow. The pretty little package and a pretty little message. We don't give any cares about that whatsoever and it must be hard to be on a show with someone who's trying to make everything neat and you're just like. When does the fighting yet. when does it. I mean it's not even my gloves. Let's do this do that even fighting. It's just a deepening of the conversation right. Yeah that's interesting you're right. I guess i tended do that. I'm like that too. I don't like to be on shows with people who are the icing and not that cake if that makes sense right delicious and it's beautiful but it doesn't fill you up. Yeah for me. It's been great to be able to do it but anyway all right should we take our we. It's a one. How long are we going to be doing this thing. How long are we done. And what are we going to take. You want to do the tool tip because you really liked the to go. Because i don't know enough about it to you. I just know that it's cool me. I will learn together. Yeah we'll learn together and also we must have this. We have to put it up on screen so john's gonna or somebody needs to share it. Just john's accent is south jersey. Yes know are i'm midlantic. Definitely i have a bit of maryland now. Philadelphia is accident. But john john soldiers e baby. That's all i hate my accent. Let's look at the tool tips. Lc's tool tips for today sees tool. So.

today south jersey john Philadelphia one thing maryland rob
"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

She Podcasts

04:08 min | 1 year ago

"300%" Discussed on She Podcasts

"We've tried making money. Like every all the ways. I think it all worked on some level but elsie. I haven't always enjoyed them all. Yeah and so. Yeah i mean. That part's been complicated. But i've never felt like. I would never do the show again. And who and there have been times when i've had take long absences and she's had long absences and we will say that had long. Yeah and and in december. I just don't want to do it but mostly it's because with everything that's happening in december. I also don't want to think about podcasting news. Because all i can think about is like my to do list and she's traveling and i'm getting together with people and we have these things to buy that things buy in this thing and that thing by the idea of every monday coming up with an hour long shows like too hard so we just don't do it. It's not because we don't want to. It's just life is too ridiculous during that time. But also i think that that's in terms for us for longevity sake right the idea of i think the podcast itself. It doesn't have the the meaning of work behind. It doesn't have that aspect to it. it has a diff-. I don't even know if it has a label and even if there was a way to get over like let's say we were all put together and that's something that we've learned to if i say. Hey just i'm going to be gone for two months during the summer. I'm not gonna be able to record the way that we do. Why don't we batch episodes. Like that's just something i know we would never be able to get no because it's like that's just it goes against i either give a guest or you don't fucking do the show. Yeah that's it. There's no way we could batch prepare or we use audio. That's been out there because even when we do have like audio that we put in an interview or something that we've done in the past like one of our qna's because we couldn't record..

december two months an hour monday one elsie
"300%" Discussed on Run Your Day

Run Your Day

01:43 min | 1 year ago

"300%" Discussed on Run Your Day

"Episodes <Silence> before <Silence> <Advertisement> but <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> i <Speech_Male> do have <Speech_Male> now. <Speech_Male> The live <Speech_Male> in launched. Run <Speech_Male> your day <Speech_Male> app. yes my <Speech_Male> friends. It is <Speech_Male> a legit in. <Speech_Male> It is live <Speech_Male> to go to <Silence> <Advertisement> the apple store. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Not <Speech_Male> the physical apple store the <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> app store <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> or the google play <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> store <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> type in. Run <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> your day <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> in. Download the <Speech_Male> app. Today it's <Speech_Male> pretty cool. You <Speech_Male> can listen to this podcast <Speech_Male> right inside <Speech_Male> the app. <Speech_Male> You can <Speech_Male> answer the <Speech_Male> daily question that <Speech_Male> i ask you <Speech_Male> right. There's <Speech_Male> going to be a daily question <Speech_Male> for every episode <Speech_Male> gets up. <Speech_Male> You'll actually be able to go <Speech_Male> into the app <Speech_Male> an answer in <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> post your question <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> your answer. I'm sorry <Speech_Male> to the daily <Speech_Male> question inside <Speech_Male> of the app in <Speech_Male> engage with people <Speech_Male> and see what other people's <Speech_Male> answers are <Speech_Male> right. You <Speech_Male> can get access to the <Speech_Male> run your day academy <Speech_Male> which is coming very <Speech_Male> soon. We can <Speech_Male> get access to the run. <Speech_Male> Your data elite <Speech_Male> which is another <Speech_Male> thing. I have yet <Speech_Male> to allude to with you <Speech_Male> guys. This app <Speech_Male> is going to be absolutely <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> freaking. Awesome <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and i'm <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> super excited for <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and if you <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> don't even want to download <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> it on your phone you <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> can go to app <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> dot run your <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> day. Podcast <Silence> <Advertisement> dot com <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Silence> <Advertisement> and use <SpeakerChange> the app from <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> there. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Yeah you can't <Silence> <Advertisement> you don't even have downloaded <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> you can <Silence> save it to your home screen. <Speech_Male> Eat is <Speech_Male> freaking. Cool my <Speech_Male> friends. I'm an <Speech_Male> app guy. That's what i like <Speech_Male> to do.

"300%" Discussed on Run Your Day

Run Your Day

05:10 min | 1 year ago

"300%" Discussed on Run Your Day

"But when i started this show i said screw it. I'm just going to do it no matter what like. I didn't have this nice cool microphone. Have i didn't have the cool. Like different software. To edit stuff in the little transitions in the intro out tro and all this different stuff i just i just clicked record and it just went for it and i was scared to death. The first time. I clicked the publish button. I like my mind was freaking out so bad like i'm going to get so much judgment. I'm gonna be persecuted for this. I'm gonna be embarrassed. I don't know if people are gonna like it. Like i had no idea and you know how much of that came true zero. None of it. None of it not a single thing that came true like to me. It just shows. I i come back to time and time again. It just shows the power of our minds our minds our best friend in our worst enemy in part of running your day figuring out how to be more do more is figuring out your brain in how it operates in how you think in the shortcomings and the edges that you have right. I remember a great quote. I don't even know who said it but you know they say that. The game of golf is played between the six inches between your ears. And that's that's the game of life to the game of life comes down to the six inches between your ears your mind. Your mind is the single most powerful tool in single best gift you have been given in this world. Everyone thinks that people succeed because of blessings or luck. That's bullshit right. Your blessing when you were born was that you have enabled body and you have an able brain like there you go. There's your there's your blessing. There's your gift off you go. You're now blessed more than most people in things in this universe. It's crazy it's crazy to me how you can grow and how you can experience more not even like externally like you don't have to become the big sexy entrepreneurs like russell brunson or gary v..

russell brunson golf gary
"300%" Discussed on Run Your Day

Run Your Day

04:33 min | 1 year ago

"300%" Discussed on Run Your Day

"Always your host dan after here. You know what. I don't even have a topic for today. This is the three hundred episode of this production. My friends thank you all for joining. Sit back relax and enjoy the three hundredth episode. So i'm going to beat this horse until it's dead. I have produced. Three hundred episodes of this podcast. Yeah i'm sitting here thinking about it right now. And i'm like holy shit that is unbelievable and I'm really trying not to toot my own horn too much here but at the same time. I'm pretty freaking proud of myself. One because the viewership has gone through the frequent roof here lately. And i thank you all for joining in and and either you know going back and listening to old posts or You know staying up with the current ones. That i've been putting out so From the bottom heart. thank all. I'm really. I'm really touched that You know you out. There are listening to what i had to say. Resonating with it. And i've tried to make it more and more relevant as the craziness and bullshit that is twenty. Twenty has descended upon all of us and I hope that it resonates with you. Still moving forward into the next three hundred episodes so Man when i sit back and think about How this show started like. I really think that this is. This is like the main and i thought about you. Know what what. What am i going to talk about in this episode and i do have a cool thing to add at the end but you know like i talked about this in one hundred and the two hundred probably like like i started this show with nothing like i literally didn't even have an idea. Sometimes i still don't have an idea of what i'm talking about if you listen close enough but like i just i knew i had some had to say like i knew. I had some things to say about who i was in the journey. I was on and the reality. I saw inside of the world in inside of my life.

dan
"300%" Discussed on The Agostinho Zinga Show

The Agostinho Zinga Show

07:27 min | 2 years ago

"300%" Discussed on The Agostinho Zinga Show

"Desperate to get caught in the middle to visit weekend the local producer Upper coming complicate assess does peak hour events or they'd always end up. The wisdom to close known was left to get a people playing in a mater nullarbor clubs in order to Supplement oiled support of his going on in the Big Leagues Yukon. Expect those people to kind of BOSS MONEY DOWN TO PEOPLE. What is what is the use of that. Even if I'm assuring I'm GonNa Talk What. What's the benefit this what's going to happen? It's not green. Anything still allow them to make music store to play out. Public is still allow me to recoup bro causing message louder enough. He just doesn't make any sense similar to imagine if somebody other than young influence. Eagle brand is somebody who was somebody was. I don't know what do you fe- share with people online on social media they promote something you just thankful that a credit unite somebody. You should pay off credit in the integrity of things with We went to them. You know expecting to get profit share out clicks. They GO THEIR YOUTUBE VIDEO AD sets L. Make any sense but it continued for London's pirates who make music as well as during the issue who complicate one ruminating on the idea. Featuring of play or paying a fee of Global Davis tracks he hints at a potential. Dj Eat will eat itself. Type of situation says artists could just end up playing a set of who they choose true which means a notice end up paying self so I'm not sure how realistic idea is which is just not realistic. Like I don't like it it would be is a it will be a fantastic fanciful ideas right. situation you light that again. I just don't see how that works. I don't see how it works. I think it's more likely that you get is more. This more. This more choice for the scene to grow up with a develops is if they able to have a platform to play more not to have a handle. The big people talk doesn't make any sense but anyway read. It ought to yourself as a whole lot to read the whole thing. I think I've got my point across you know. Rest island is low most popular the title. This is called should appreciate. We'll be enforcing Dazs visit. Check it out. It's by a writer. Called April clan Welsh against well written. She gets a point across wall. By just fundamentally agree with it. I think it's the same thing what group idea of having a fifty spits on lineup agenda. I Lo- I wanNA see more By the secret has given small because they happen to be of Hullah creed gender. It doesn't make any sense right. You want people to be on there by merit and appropriate. Isn't the lineup is the problem? It's a promoted to appoint amount to give to give not taking chances. They WANNA do the safe option in book. Five of Mesa Mix in every kind of event. I love the guy will come on instead of going and actually plucking people out from the seeing playing people were up and coming and get to pick you probably physical mail lineup. As long as people that are up and coming that you head on the Ephedra Grapevine that you've discovered a suburb discount through facebook S more interesting as opposed to seeing the same person plant. Seven events sometimes run same swap music. Nothing really changes. That's not what you want to see the way. The scene grows by the most second chances by they just split the lineup. Fifty fifty one the happening picking this the same issue happen. Just end up paying picking from the top ten years in the C. You put them on there and still the gals are like position. Twenty downloads still complained because they had a sports play because those same goes get picked again against he just repeating the same mistakes. The same missteps happened usually now Again hopefully Issues so she promotes especially especially people that People all the agents eleven may be any to look nobody Out of the box and allow them to do that. Because again I don't necessarily see the point of booking a big Plan Line Lamp. Rinse right like the kind of Punk Rock in poultry is maximum capacity. He ran wild. You need to pick someone that's been pigeon already declared it picks coming to play their weekly to pay their once. Every once the third side of the month every single bump right that they can build a computer where today I don't know cultivatable seal communities every Friday. You know when to go into a now as opposed to book in some big DJ. Who doesn't even care about? It takes a book. Doesn't we tweet or share it with Flyer and unique event that you pay out of pocket? We'll just say you go quick which is played. It doesn't make any sense by your record Help and see what they're saying bub-bubba whilst we have one here The the one more thing quietly yet fear God and Cigna is pretty cool catcher collection that is revealed actually which are amazing. I think Jerry Jones had a hard time with Gordon by Mugabe stuck with Betty stuck with his vision and has allowed the waiver. Find it appropriate something that you can really give him credit for as opposed to. Maybe I can marry so essentially just copied the work of the main from Saint Laurent. It just recycled it and just run it through a filter. I recycle that. Look again and again and again but at least with Jay Renzo. You felt like in the beginning. He obviously had influences from Jada. Vehicle entrances from brick ovens to hide a commend to maybe. Yoji to maybe some undercover stuff Influences there but over time he has refined it. He has got kind of refined his image. He's garbage singular hype Laser focus for the most part really kind of provided a different sort of look when it comes to mentor on the market at a moment's quite evident. You can spot appears which is probably a the kind of disaster for any design a once right with our logo without any crazy. Branding you can spot a fear of God. Peace out on the bench on the street. Some warning gift from a mile off your nose looks like you know how the shoulders. Api The sleeves hang. You know about the drug strange. The cotton pants you know about the shape of the teasha older things are something you can point out just by you know looking at someone who will conduct which. I think is definitely something. He wouldn't have division the beginning when he was starting a brand. But he's got this amazing opportunity to collaborate segment a luxury Italian fashion house. That for the most part you know. They're famous for making a crocodile skin. Crocodile-skin outfits that cost like ten grand tried. They like an amazingly opinion brand and he's been able to collaborate and bring their kind of expertise than of Kaufman ship. Inevitable quality and put a street wear for casual fashion length.

producer London Rest island Global Davis Eagle Ephedra facebook Lo Jerry Jones Jay Renzo Kaufman writer Saint Laurent Gordon Betty Mugabe
"300%" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

13:59 min | 2 years ago

"300%" Discussed on Revision Path

"He come down meet <hes> a week or whatever and i was like sure or in a few days. I think it happened right away. I remember broccoli was occupied phone call but i go to the hotel and khalil's anita khalil and we're talking a little bit. He's kind of going over like what he kind envision for some of the bigger beat and and unlike who is is is percents will eliminate a lot of kept saying lemonade and i was like okay and iran remember standing with my back to the door and looking at people were looking at the door and lemonade here. The door opens in everybody's faces like fall fall off. It was like you know what i mean. I was still very much like i don't even know who this returns beyond the in my face and i looked like lemonade is beyond say. She's not a pop star. She dustar like popstar like fourth of all who would categorize poss- really and men. I was like n. Inch she's far beyond his. I don't so that was crazy and i know that i was staring at her face and could you you know you've really seen somebody two dimensional right ah forever here. She is and i'm like this is why that's probably the most wild thing that's ever happened ever in my leg i i had no idea and and it was like okay go time we got together so and you know you kind of have your moment uh-huh and then you business and she what can you say that was. I've worked with her again on her on the run into her and jay's on on run learn to tour interstitial jamaica in l._a. So that with molina actual that's luka that was lovely so limited with you know referring to i only listened to the song it only got two here two of the songs okay and so on a new we were doing an unspecified the amount of videos at that point and then they were like well. It's like a sound like a small cell and we wanted to be the sort of a deconstruction of emotion and it was really important. According to her to include aspects of katrina aspects and definitely once the texture being wrong that it was a it was new orleans yeah you know and she has a great love and so does your system. She lives in one <hes> love for the city as jim most when they go and fall among with it and <hes> she wanted to bring sort of that aspect out with this beautiful blackness is beautiful culture that embraces blackness in me the fact that the community the black community nuance has overcome so much you know starting from the beginning of new orleans you know and even though the year nuance was we think about colonial time well black people were there to black people unwanted were there and the city the music of the city the parades of the city the sort of culture of the food of the <hes> in all glory so she wanted all of that in there and <hes> i did my best in there was also a certain amount of freedom that she gave that was also a frightening to me because i was doing features and i had this greg in you know the other other creatives that you sort of bounce ideas and rainstorm winstone with so. It's very much a mishmash everybody in my but she didn't really have specific things that she wanted done but or envision for the for the short film but she also was you go what are you. You'll like how do you how how would you deconstruct constructiveness and that frozen and i can remember standing on the set. I forget i think it was all my one of the sets and just just frozen. Just i couldn't do gonna shoot with any moment in there was nothing on the set and i'm just i can't and that's when i in alabama panic attack attack then i pulled it together and i said to myself if you're as good as you think you are than this shouldn't be as hard as making it. You have to let go and be okay. You know with what you do because you're gonna do it heart and that was a moment of me sordo you taking control of a certain now no <hes> creativity of my younger eighty as well so that's what that gave me and she works and she she's gracious and love. We and she doesn't stop and she works in. You wanna to keep up with their anyone <unk> right by her and you want to give her everything you she needs and wants in any of her desire. She is that person tom she in essence everybody so it was it was <hes> it was really a fantastic experience. I mean i i remember when lemonade came out and certainly i just watching. I think <hes> people's reaction on twitter specifically from black women that were there was a something about bileny deal was so familiar and personal and in a way kind of like a biography because it's going through this chronicle of what i think i think maybe at the time we assumed it's happening and beyond say's life i don't recall if news about this had came out at the time lemonade did but it's also the same way kind of like the hero's journey through like grief and infidelity and like you're going from up up something familiar into something new and then like at the end with and i don't know if the the video order was was intentional with how like like i feel like lemonade began and water and ended in water particularly when beyond say like descends into the water on top of the cobbler like like a like a like a baptism of sorts like lemonade is so good oh by god and it was like you know when we were talking about the portion hope i believe is what that portion was called with all the women in the kitchen in uh-huh and that was a slave quarter kitchen 'cause we were on plantation that was detriment. I believe and <hes> you know i sat in that building. It's separate from the from the actual plantation and there was nobody in there and there was nothing in it except for the fireplace and there was a kettle and there was the fire was going at that point but it was just me and the cuddle in the and i thought <hes> and there was like a little hook that came out that you put the kennel on in the fire right 'cause it's. It's the it's the real is the original we'll kitchen original kitchen from plantation and i thought to myself like oh so a grim lake. You know what i mean. <hes> and i remember talking at that point. I was reading that walked around trailers and she'd come out for shoes. She's trying on some wardrobe and she said it's like alchemy. Which i have tattooed on the back of my hand now ital- coming she's like these women are are creating and educating themselves on healing through different spices through different. You know <hes> they're learning science through consumed in through all these other ways that that's how they're empowering themselves. You said imagine a plantation in the eighteen hundreds a secret plantation owned by the the head of the plantation was an black elder woman and then all all of the girls there were of their own agency and we're educating being educated and everything sciences are humanity's hannity's <hes> weaponry and we really created all of that at the plantation as well. You don't see all of it but the paper stages ages <hes> something that i took from colonizers really because that's what it was <hes> you you know paper. Doll houses were only victorian paper. Doll houses were only for the aristocracy and i turned that whole stating to a paper doll house us because you know to to sort of shift ownership of of who on the plantation rain so <hes> <hes> went back into that kitchen man and i said there are certain decorator get everything it everything and i can remember taking. She brought like this bundle apples apples in my mom used to take an apple tie a piece of twine around the stem and tie it around around the little hook in the fire in let it to the fire so cooks until it starts boil and bubble and then pour brown sugar on it and that would be our tree and i took an apple and i just cook good and i said do you know this is. This isn't a slave kitchen. This is this is science science education. This is empowerment and that's what i'm going to make it at the scene of all of the spices and all of the food and all of the women bustling around the just ended and it being so beautiful that candles everywhere and we built this whole garden at their aim and the paper stage was right there and we did the dining hall. It was just everything anything this same topic it was all about her wanting to change meredith wanna plantation meant and what it could cleaned had been in the same way little bit but we there with <unk> wow plantation as laboratory. That's that's a futuristic shit right there. That is i i'm. I'm gonna be dwelling on that for a minute. Absolutely <hes> before your lemonade you said you're working on moonlight and i heard that there are lots of budgetary constraints in terms of i think it was like a million one point one million dollars a year for the budget not a lot and then it was shot. You know very quickly but then after lebanese you go onto do black panther. Which is this huge production. Blockbuster film mm-hmm multi-million dollar budget. What were some new challenges that presented themselves now that you have this in you know the same old money more problems like yeah in what were the new challenges presented themselves now that you have this like increase in everything you now. I think you know it. Is that a little bit more money more problems. Uh-huh i think it was now everything was bigger and even though you felt like you know i think in my mind the fantasy was like i have all this time and all this money. I can do whatever we do. You and it's really none of that. It's you have now. Everything you're doing is bigger so you don't have any time and certainly don't have enough money even though you you feel like you have enough money. It's all very relative. You know in a weird way. I think the actual challenge for me was fear. It was fear fear. It was fear that i was going to misrepresent i was it was fear of my own bias. My own unknown biased a._s. That had been drilled down into me. I didn't even know is there that kept coming out struggling with that struggling with doing right by the culture culture. Let's be let's be clear <hes> new this has to be right in. I cannot rest sweet. Not aw you know eat whatever it takes until i know that this is what it's supposed to be and mostly intelligent ryan blessing blessing on every single set and every single everything and i leaned on him a lot and lina marulanda lean now the tory alonso to keep me moving because it can be overwhelming. I think dealing with crew that big with intimidating at first i learned so much about if you don't ask for it. You're not you're not gonna get it. Just ask the <unk> like don't worry about being liked by people but this has to be right in that means. I go down in flames. You you know darn it. I'm gonna have the black community. Look at this and be proud to have it so that that was what it was for me and you know now we wanted to make some good and i wanted to make people proud to be you know of their african heritage munger other african sells you know and what and how that has what what that means being african american on and and and all the things i've talked about last long mile but that those were the challenges that came with this specific fell now because i never thought of myself as doing tentpole movie honestly certainly a superhero movie not another thing i love about ryan. He's always taken young film film that i never see myself and he's all in south that you would never think anybody would do you know and in in in in the what he does with it is amazing and so here on this comic book superhero movie look my son got me way up to speed real quick and then i got myself up to speed on on black panthers history.

panthers anita khalil new orleans apple iran lina marulanda twitter poss katrina alabama jay ryan molina hannity l._a jim meredith alonso greg
"300%" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

12:05 min | 2 years ago

"300%" Discussed on Revision Path

"That part of my work is like it just taking a guillotine just sticking the stereotype and cutting sandy hook in there some there some need. We need to show like for instance for van station. Who oscar was but we didn't go in like you would see had it been maybe in other so filmaker where it's like. You know all these gangs things every like they would because i think a lot of times when you know we're not telling her own stories. The only way that some times people understand a different culture a community is through the lens that they've been shown and they don't even realize over for their whole life and so. It's just an ingrained thing. It's not necessarily all way this thing like you're not here on. I mean it's just this thing like oh yeah well. He's black and he's obviously selena gang and he would have like you know. All these like rap posters everywhere need being that sort of maybe he didn't because he didn't have the money for that and that's not what news thinking about who's trying to feed his kid. Do you mean so that. If you look at fruitvale that's not there yeah oscar doubt marijuana a lot of people do but you know and that's part of who he is and what he's wearing. Ryan was very specific about like in nineteen <hes> <hes> <hes> to twenty two thousand nine. This is how people dressed in oakland <unk>. This is what we look like. This is what we wore the exile. Well you know white shirt with black shirt nerd lecture with the white shirt under the being you know short or the pan and dreads you know because that's a big oakland thing and that's and the way people <unk> realism within the region. Those things are important in those are true true and real tangible when you start adding stuff from light lured stereotypes in steps i that i wanted to take away because i want in. Give people the truth as much as i can possibly give it ambi creative at the same time i think they responsibility negates creativity which i think people think it is responsible. I can't be creative will certainly can and if you can't maybe you should rethink how creative you are. In the first place so the second second film that you worked on with ryan was creed and that's also second time he worked with michael jordan on a film <hes> in creed has this storied history it comes from all the lore of the rocky films six rocky films. I i was five but i forgot about rocky balboa which i think everybody forgot about that one but no by eggers six rocky films and then create a sort of the spin off from it. How was it approaching that movie when like it's it's already got the developed world in it like in terms of placing character. There's already a lot that's there. How do you come in and as a production designer kind of build around the well. It was a little scary because iraqi is icons so i was like you know and at the same time i was so excited because i've obscene iraqis. I love rocky. I did i did the shadow boxing dot com the first thing i did when i went to silly was run up those they have the music on the hassle when i was doing and you know and i did the same with my arms and i took a pitch statue partners sort of rocky is apart is sort of american iconography yeah. So what am i and what i did was exactly exactly what ryan and i talked about. It's it's rocky but it's a different film and you know we still have fun with it so i knew we wanted to make assuming that was standing alone but then could be related to the to the others certainly that we wanted to have in. I worked a lot with warner brothers in the winklers <hes> <hes> who were the original producers of the rockies all the rockies and just to an m._g._m. Excuse me and g._m. But warner brothers was awesome on that some of the m._g._m. Is the studio that carried rocky and <hes> i got into after a while once they sorta started getting myself into into this sort of boxing see the culture of boxing people boxers themselves the people that they keep around them and then of course meetings arresters down and sort talking to him. Let me tell you something. This man remembers everything looking at the art wall and he was talking and i'm standing there within then he had a story for everything all the occupations i have up and i think the the essence of it was that feeling that we all got win rocky win and the feeling when rocky struggle because we kind of took the film's one two three four and the and we jumped off a four right we didn't go five and six so we wanted the grit of one we wanted the really texture and tangibility and tactile them the first round <hes> you got really slick there for a while right and we wanted to keep it in that place a rocky rocky one and as far as the look in the town of the film which i think we did. We want to delete character. We want philly. It'd be a class where it started right and the franchise over we're going to start it where it started and ryan really wanted to show the dichotomy between the old silly new philly and how those two are coming together in there by you know cutting juxtaposing that against the relationship of dominance and rocky and so we're telling the story of the city but we're telling the story of these people sort of in the same light so i always had to keep my mind on that but i had fun throwing in easter eggs eggs all over the place and let me tell you something not. Everybody has spotted every easter it yet i it was really a dream working with tessa thompson. She was fabulous abby list for her sent. Me sought talk. I love her to death. <hes> you know we talked about her character. We brought things in from from test life <hes> into that sad and that was important to her that she saw that was there and there's a lot of fun and you've found out later that they were you know this is how oh you did you do that for her apartment and creed and then and we all the stuff we had you know when she's doing all the music with michael on staff weren't all that pro tools mac all of the headphones and the little eight hundred eight not at all worked and <hes> of course worth ludwig was there so gordon and he ludwig with we've been coming here ever since it has been done and just hanging out and and rock and further keenan in tests that in playing music in dancing and hanging out like it was like it was really bianca's apartment <hes> and that and they love it and they're like it's so comfortable here near tessa was comfortable there like it was her parman because they'd been hanging out there in eaten in. You know doing what they do and i was like that's that's it. That's why you feel heath and comfort when you see that in the color j. because i really answered it out <hes> because of her skin tone but also because i wanted it to feel super sauce feminine <hes> against sort of her heart exterior and <hes> and so yeah you just have a to kind of not get overwhelmed by that. It is a rocky film at make sure you're doing something that stands alone that you always remember that yes. It is iraqi some because it was it was wild and i'm glad that that was i did that was ryan because we had a blast. I always have i mean i think it's also like a testament to your work that you you created this apartment and it ended up being something that people felt like was home to them in a way yeah i you know i when and that was after mild but you know it was on mile ahead that after we got doubled his house in the nineteen seventy five version of miles davis's house his <hes> nephew i think it was his nephew in his on earth to that were in his family but no one was his nephew and they you know dahmer's like they're going to walk in and welcome you know colonel tank and i stood outside like shaking like on you will you don. I mean like that. I do something horribly agreed and <hes> he came came out and he had tears in his eyes and he said that's my uncle's house and i don't know how you did it but that down to the beer cans on the table. That's my uncle's house. He's that's how i actually remember it. When i was ten years old and i'd be there for the weekend after he had a party and you brought him back to me and so that was a challenge to me to always be to always no matter how big this guy no matter peter how intricate they got but to bring a feeling to it <hes> because that means more to me than critic like that's not where miles davis or whatever i don't knows does any critic said that but you know what i mean to have him feel that when he walked into a space <hes> men everything's me and so it just became part of sort of the thing that i love about production designers feeling when someone walks on the set an actually feel feel. It's like like water for chocolate at you know you cry in the cake in everybody cries when they eat it and that's what i want. I don't want everybody to cry that. I wanna laugh it. Sometimes i cry cry so i want people to feel like what i'm feeling when i'm doing these things because i'm super emotional and i always thought that that was a faults and i do. You know you have to learn to control that thing but it also makes me. It's what my design week. I have to ask about beyond to eliminate like. Please tell me how that all happens because story offer because i just got moonlight if i was back in new orleans after exit <unk> was shot in miami and i was tired it was hard film and on <hes> you know it was about two weeks before christmas and i was like on jocelyn lundu engineering and <hes> i guess on calls from somebody somebody i don't even know and they're like hey you know khalil. Joseph gave us your name and chase irvine. Would you sean black landsman and <hes> and i've worked with chaste before on some commercials and would you consider he you know. He said hey call a girl she designer. We're doing a video for pop star as <unk> and i said video s._m. Like a music video. That's three we days and you know i don't really i really wanna do that not in a cop starring matt who that is and i don't really do music videos right. I was like now you know. Thank you for calling me a mind mind. La la hung up and then days later. We'll mini should have done that because christians right and then they go and then about another week it goes by and the phone rings and they're like hey. You know just check in even want to do this. You know with the pop you know. It's a big pop star and i'm thinking in my head like taylor swift lead officer. Who's you know they called twice and usually when that happens. You know there's a reason like there's some universal something i said sure. I'll do this great you know..

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