35 Burst results for "About Seven Eight Years Ago"

Dodgers Clinch Their Ninth Consecutive Playoff Berth

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

01:46 min | 9 months ago

Dodgers Clinch Their Ninth Consecutive Playoff Berth

"Like to welcome in now the greet buster only espn baseball insider host of the baseball tonight. Podcast can follow at buster underscore. Espn buster always great to talk to you. Guys are man so buster. The dodgers clinched their ninth street playoff spot with a win last night. How important is it for them to actually win the division though with these surprising giants well. It's it's absolutely huge. The funny thing was about nine days ago. We had the dodgers and giants sunday night. Baseball and i asked that very question of neighbors. The dodgers manager any kind of blinked looked at me and he goes. You know what it's too out. I haven't even given a thought right. He's still in the moment of the regular season. But you know now down the stretch with less than three weeks ago it's going to become a focal point because we've seen time and again how great players can be derailed. By that wildcard game. There were a couple of years Seven eight years ago when it looked like at the end of the regular season the pittsburgh pirates were the best team in the national league but they had to go through wildcard game and it back to back years they face madison bumgarner to the beginning of the greatest postseason run. We've ever seen any pitcher that was in two thousand fourteen and they lost and then the next year they got jake arrieta at the end of the greatest second half we ever saw from pitcher And they lost again and so the dodgers have a chance to be the first team to win back to back titles since The nineteen ninety. Eight to two thousand yankees. I think that the best team in baseball right now but one game. You just never

Dodgers Baseball Giants Espn Pittsburgh Pirates Madison Bumgarner Jake Arrieta National League Yankees
Melissa Victor, Host of Stoopkid Stories, on Exploring Race, Equity and Injustice With Children

Podcast Movement 2021

01:56 min | 10 months ago

Melissa Victor, Host of Stoopkid Stories, on Exploring Race, Equity and Injustice With Children

"Coming off the heels of all of the uprising in america. That happened during the middle of twenty. You know kids were so much more aware one because they weren't focused on being in school all day and All they had was their tablets. Tv's they could just see all of the terrible injustices happening in america. And of course. I wanted to be part of a project where kids who were getting this negative Picture from the media can also switch to podcast where them they are celebrated. They are affirmed and they have an opportunity to learn about themselves in other people who may not look like them In contrast what we will see in in the media in. I thought it was so important that we started at the route. You know for a young black girl or young chinese boy or young latino girl to sit and listen to these stories like all this is me this is why am i like fried chicken analog kimchi or we lay off edges and then we put rice water out here like we do all of these things in. That's amazing into watch that grow to stories about. How do we enter. Maverick identities having interact with other identities. And then get into the icke part. Okay now interacted with these other identities. What happens when someone who doesn't look like me Interacts with me in a harsh way. How would it my feelings around that. How do i how do i navigate that as a five six seven. Eight year old So watching the trajectory of the series. Go from this. Is who i am and this is how i deal with. Other people was a great magical in very fulfilling

America
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Seven Out Gambling, Poker and Casino Podcast

Seven Out Gambling, Poker and Casino Podcast

04:31 min | 1 year ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Seven Out Gambling, Poker and Casino Podcast

"Baby and that mountain schell creek. Oh shit so if you don't want you don't anything about golf at all. You don't give a shit about shadow creek but those who are in the golf world. No shadow creek is very hard to get on and very expensive place and we got some weightless because he's again a buji motherfucker and i don't know how he got us on flagware but yeah each walk wa for breakfast and we're playing shadow creek which i'm going to be possibly okay so we got to. Yes by the way. So far There's going to be one that doesn't right but anyway we'll get there This is okay. This is a quivalent. And i'm sorry i'm going on tangents but one of my great friend scott who works with me about seven eight years ago we were talking and i said something about my wife going to pilates and he said what and i said she's going pilates..

scott each walk shadow creek one about seven eight years ago pilates
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Good Life Project

Good Life Project

06:15 min | 1 year ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Good Life Project

"And they look at a lot of different parameters on big surveys around the united states and they found in one study in recent years that in every state in the united states people were only getting sixteen percent of their daily recommended. Vetch vegetables fruits and fourteen percent of their daily recommended vegetables and it sounds so we were in vegetables but actually we really do because the nutrients in them are doing biological things in our bodies that help us maintain hormones that reduce inflammation that. Keep our gut healthy that breakdown and eliminate the estrogen and progesterone and testosterone that were naturally producing in our bodies. We also know from the world of toxicology that there are over eighty thousand. What are called new to nature chemicals in our environment that very few of which have ever been approved. There does grandfathered in by the fda and none of which have been reviewed in any way on their impact on women's reproductive health. And we you know if you think about hormones there. Just tiny little nanoparticles. We don't have their parts per million in our bloodstream. So people will say oh well. Drinking out of plastic water bottles. Couldn't do anything 'cause i mean. How much could you get from that. But you don't actually need that much. You just need parts per million to mimic what's happening in your hormones or imbalance. What's happening your hormones and this has been just beautifully studied. Here's a funny story. When i was applying to residency. I applied in. Ob gyn at my alma mater for med school and the interviewing gentleman who happened to be an endocrinologist and internationally known researcher looked at my application. And he said. I see that you're interested in doing specializations studies in endocrine-disruptors and he looked at me and he said across this big formal dusk. You don't believe in that. Bpa crap do you literally just like these things that you stick because he will never forget exactly what someone said and i was like will actually i do and the irony is about seven eight years ago. There was a huge blow. Up of information at yale. From dr hugh taylor in the reproductive endocrinology department identifying epa as such a significant endocrine disruptor that two states immediately banned its use in cashier receipts and in airline tickets because that thermo covered paper is actually was covered in bpa and most of the people handling it at cash registers or at airline counters. Were women and it was significant enough to be affecting reproduction so scared cetera. So these these are some of the things that are under the hood that i look at that. We have really strong documentation from siloed areas of science. The microbiome is another huge one. If you just get into the piles of research on microbiome go to the good literature. In the good journals you can find powerful connections between microbiome and polycystic ovary syndrome microbiome and endometriosis microbiome and fertility microbiome preterm labor and on and on and on but this information is not making its way into conventional medicine in any more than maybe lip service if anything but certainly not in any clinical applicability where it's happening is in really More environmental science and toxicology. So there's an entire field of medicine or science now called expose home science in it. Sounds just like what you talk about. You know what you're exposed to an meaning the realm of So the microbiome is the realm of your microbes in whatever part of your body the expose them is the is the sum total of everything were exposed to and they're documenting stress as toxin Lack of sleep and circadian rhythm disruption microbiome disruption endocrine-disruptors. And what we eat as core areas that really do contribute. So can i say that changing or microbiome is definitely going to heal this this or that. I can't say that. I mean some studies. Do show really well what we can really do by changing our diet changing these different factors. But what i do know is that why not try if it just means shifting your diet a little bit and doing things that are gentle rather than spending fifteen years on a birth control pill and. I'm not saying those things aren't incredibly valuable and that i don't prescribe them sometimes but let's go as upstream as possible. Yeah i mean it it. It makes so much sense And it's good to know also that there is a part of medicine now that that is really focusing more rigorously on what the what the environment around us does to and for us and trying to actually measure i think oftentimes you know we we try and rush to what do i do and i think the you know the stuff that we sometimes miss is well. How do we really figure out how to identify. Like what are the interacting within. How do we measure them. In a way to that we can then really understand what's going into us coming out of us And what's the effect that it's having In a meaningful way and we talk about food. You talk about Bpa chemicals that are in the environment around us. You talk about the microbiome. Must people that got these days. Although microbiome isn't just the got. I guess that's one big fallacy to in balls. Yeah and the guts. Not just the my right right so really there's intestinal lining and i remember the very first time i had exposure to the notion of the critters in the gut. You know it was like term leaky gut that was in the early days functional medicine and now it's it is expanded and gotten so much more nuanced in granular to really understand what's going on. Yes and it sounds like a lot of this is like all these different things influence the body in ways that also.

sixteen percent fifteen years fourteen percent united states two states one study dr hugh taylor over eighty thousand first time seven eight years ago per million one big million
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Wellness and Wanderlust

Wellness and Wanderlust

05:40 min | 1 year ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Wellness and Wanderlust

"I can think of is. I have a lot of people who go out to eat with their friends. I don't wanna pick the healthier iras on pick a salad but the more often than you make that healthier choice. The more your friend group in your tribe Identifies like oh. There's valerie really health conscious. Of course she's gonna pick the salad that's kind of who she is but there is oftentimes some friction to begin with. So it's hard to overcome at. I i definitely have experienced that being both a picky eater trying to be health conscious and also having some food sensitivities and so. I've always been the wine especially with work where there are people that you're not socializing with as much so they may not see you in that kind of context often and you get a lot of comments about. Wow you know you completely changed the thing that you ordered. 'cause you know i'll end up changing a couple of things and putting something on the side but if i know it's going to work for me then i have to kind of move past that other people will move past it as well. It's ultimately my body. And i think it's spinning those choices in a positive way so i feel like sometimes people approaching. Oh being good today. i can't do it. I can't have that cookie but when you kind of come from a position of power and say i'm all said i feel so much better when i eat. Xyz or drinking is another example. So i'm not gonna drink tonight. I feel amazing in the morning. When i just have seltzer at night or something spinning it in a direction. That's positive than the people around. You don't feel like oh. Let's drag out of this. She's really struggling. I want her to have fun. You know what. I'm having a great time. I'm gonna feel amazing in the morning. And i'm really happy with my decision. People will send sat. You know. I wish we had this conversation like i want to say about seven eight years ago when i tried to the first time. Oh jeez yeah doing the whole thirty and trying to go out to restaurants and you know that being a huge shift for me. At the time. I hadn't been particularly health conscious before that but had wanted to see if changing my eating would change the of headaches. I guy unfortunately i still do get headaches but seeing if it would impact the way i was feeling overall and i think not really knowing how to address the questions that would come up so instead you would get the. Oh no you can live a little and to really understand and be able to say thank you but i actually feel better when i eat in this particular way and i don't feel that i'm missing out but knowing how to frame that because i think there is something interesting i think food and how the people around you made may react in the beginning to you know to dietary changes and things like that. Yeah i think our tribe in our social circle has a huge influence on our behaviors..

today tonight thirty first time both about seven eight years ago valerie
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Trina Talk

Trina Talk

05:56 min | 1 year ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Trina Talk

"Is your one meal from being back on track again and adopted that philosophy because you can borrow others philosophy. Now tell myself. I'm just one thought from being back on track again and thought of things in things can be changed. So if i stick to my twelve rules of life which stay the course and have consistent activity staying the course then i'll make progress and you think about it when you fail is considering activity consistently not going to the gym consistently spent on the credit cards consistently not standing communication. Where ones you love and so for some folks at least a failure but you can have consistent activity to get what you want especially drinking ninety hours of water because sisley taking supplements throughout the day consistently making phone calls to serve other folks consistently reading five pages in my case listening to thirty minutes of content consistent activity allows you to stay the course start up early and i know you didn't shout. You weren't excited. But i did talk about habits and rituals so with the is when that happens. But here's get back on track to myself state of course state. Of course i'm gonna tell it to you right now. No matter what's going on your life stay the course if you're on the right track and if you're not life for sears back on track again you can do this. You got this. Oh that was that was worth the price of admission. That was that was good. Right there. When was the time that something was said or done to hurt you. What it worked for your good. You know there was a there was a time that i was speaking at a conference in. This was about seven eight years ago. And i've been through a very tragic time in my life and some things weren't well when i want to be and it was a colleague and the voter came to me instead shea. Someone had a concern with you and i said okay and they shared it with me and it's not time to break it down now and i said okay and he said are you okay and i said well kinda rock right now. I'm not because there's news because this is not new news. But i don't know the relevancy of this now and say i just wanted to let you know because i was surprised when it came up and he says so as what you stay focus and i want you to be you folks know that you're not perfect either but you're getting better every day when he said those words to me. You're not perfect. But i know you're getting better day. Sometimes people need to believe in you before you can believe in yourself and in life is so. In that moment while i was demotivated it was hurt and shocking i was also encouraged and reason i tell you that stories. That is you're out there right now. You never know when you give someone a word of encouragement. You never know when you say something to someone to help push. don't fort. that gives them that lightbulb. And it was in that moment that i was able to turn switch back on and so i went down like this. Same dang not that to saying you know what. Today is my january first. Which is one of our core philosophies. Is that today is my january. I guess i start. I get a do over by past unequal my future anymore. I can move forward and do the right thing and that right there. Put me on the right track. So yeah i. I've been situation yes. It wasn't pretty yes. It was supposed allies. Both speak and all that. But i had to pull myself back together and go out there and in that moment when i was looking at the audience i wasn't really thinking about what i was saying. At the time. I was thinking that today is my january first and.

thirty minutes january ninety hours today five pages Today Both twelve rules first about seven eight years ago one thought one one meal january first
What Medium Tatianna Morales Sees in Her Own Future

Latina to Latina

02:15 min | 1 year ago

What Medium Tatianna Morales Sees in Her Own Future

"But the morale is always knew that she had special gifts and she has built following and business by taking her unique intuition and her skill for tarot healing and applying it to personal development. Today i talk with the entrepreneur an instagram star about where her intuition has led her and how she's building an empire that is bigger than any one platform. Thank you so much for doing this. Of course thank you for having read. Would you take me back to the first moment in your life when you knew that you had these gifts the earliest memory that i have to be around maybe six seven eight years though very very young essentially when i first discovered playing cards or tarot in general would i would do is. I had this bad habit of just bringing toys to school. Right and one of those things would be playing cards and i didn't grow up particularly with a family that was familiar with devastation. Tarot you're going to let the culture we have. The i wasn't raised around any of that so i don't know where i had the antics of old. Let me bring these cards to school. Start reading kids in people. I would just make things up in my mind. The hearts would be loved. The clubs would be locked. The spades would be bad luck and literally. I'm a little bored at lunchtime negotiating. Hey you want this. Reading lemme exchange for a putting or some chips. You know. that's my earliest memory of doing that. Now anything actually more poignant than that would be in high school. When i would re poems again during lunchtime or i would bring the cars and the memory would be just done having very impactful face because you know i went to school. Where was predominantly latinos. In so i was reading dominicans. Puerto ricans colombians. What have you and so within the culture you have people that go to readers and

Puerto
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on InnovaBuzz

InnovaBuzz

05:02 min | 1 year ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on InnovaBuzz

"And so i got to experience a lot of things about a business growing and i got so exciting and fun and go okay. I guess this is something that people do. And i did that for a while. But as it became a bigger company it really was that The same thing happened to get right. And i started realizing okay. I'm doing great. I'm really grateful for my career. But i'm seeing where our senior vice president where i mean. Even our ceo at the time was kind of doing same southerly putting together presentations for clients going to client needing just maybe with people with a more position a higher position in the company but it was also the same and i was thinking. I don't know that this making that big of a difference again. I don't know that. I want to be doing this right in ten twenty thirty years down the road and so that's when i started exploring the world of online business and i would say this is the started maybe about seven eight years ago when i mean the online business as was clearly different from what it was today there were not nearly as much information or small online businesses And so it took me a few years to really even think that it was possible. And after that i tested a few things. I just try to do what i could that i can help. People with microsoft excel coaching. I did career coaching and ultimately Those for a while. i realize it's yes. I got some clients. But it's not that fun for me to talk about what something that i would enjoy. Even just you know enough to get started long term. And i realized that what i had the skills i had my job on this is like when facebook ads. Were starting to take off a little bit with small businesses and a lot of people want to help with that. And i wouldn't some facebook groups people were asking about that and i said you know what i do this in my job i can help you in his inhabiting..

facebook about seven eight years ago microsoft today excel ten twenty thirty years years
Jeff Bezoss second act

Reset

05:11 min | 1 year ago

Jeff Bezoss second act

"Now. That jeff bezos is leaving his role as amazon ceo. Everyone's wondering what the future holds for one of the wealthiest people in the world. In fact this doesn't mean bazo stepping out of the spotlight at all. It's actually more likely that his spotlight will just be getting larger joining me to discuss. This is recode teddy cypher. Hey so does this. News about basil's mean less pressure on him overall. Or any less scrutiny. I think you can make a good argument. That scrutiny on basis himself is actually going to increase even though he's no longer. Ceo of amazon. You know this is somebody who has become a symbol in some ways of of one extreme in american capitalism He's now the second wealthiest person. I don't think that's going to mean that much less scrutiny. But obviously you know he's gonna fade right. When amazon is called a testify on capitol hill. it probably won't be jeff bezos. Who's gonna be there it'll be successor. Andy jazzy but bezos is going to be under a lot of pressure to do good for the world with this money. Which is something. That basis is going to have to navigate so i don't think he's fading from from public eye. He's going to be executive chairman of the company. And now he's going to have to answer questions about him as a person in a way that he has only really begun to over the last couple of years. Basil's actually has reputation for not sharing his money. He hasn't signed the giving pledge he hasn't promised to give away all of his money in his lifetime. Do you think that he'll finally start stepping up and becoming a big time. Philanthropist like some of beers bill gates and otherwise so basis over the last few years has started to part with more and more of his fortune as scrutiny has been increasing on him. You know the biggest commitment in charity last year from anybody was ten billion dollars that basis set aside for climate change research which is a huge amount of money. He also a couple of years ago. Set aside two billion dollars for a homelessness initiatives and for a series of montessori preschools. He's developing so. I think you could definitely say five years ago. That he was not on the scene but now he he's emerging on it and look. I mean there's still a lot more money to go. I mean two hundred billion dollars is hard get rid of it really is but he is As becoming more and more famous. I think you see him starting to understand that you can't really get away with being so parsimonious just as a lot of pressure rummy whether whether that's Motivating him or you know. His belief in the causes motivating him. There is indisputable public pressure. When you're the richest person not just one of many which people now. What about his space boundary. Gms bezos has said in the past that he wants to spend the majority or could spend the majority of his money on blue origin. He founded the company a long time ago. Can you remind us what the company is. What has been doing sure so. Basis has been selling a billion dollars a year of amazon shares to finance blue origin and blue origin is actually two decades old. I think we forget that this has been around for way longer than his philanthropic projects Blue origin is Spacecraft company that's trying to commercialize private speech travel It's frequently said in the same breath as spacex. Which is the private space travel company financed by a different tack. Billionaire the only person who's in the same stratosphere wealth as him Hummus elon musk. So musk in. Bezos are two billionaires who are at the forefront of private investment in space now. I'm not an expert on everything Space related but generally blue origin is seen as lagging spacex. Now is that because betas an financing and enough orient spend enough time on it if that is the case then you gotta feel good about Future given that basis has a lot of money leftovers. We just talked about and that he is going to be spending more time on his hands to to maybe dig into this. So you've got the philanthropist bezos the star man and potentially base the media mogul any insight into what he wants to do at the washington post. Yeah those are the three Three doors jeff as is gonna walk through over the next couple of decades. He's only h fifty seven so he's got a long time to go. Basil's bought the post. I guess now seven eight years ago in what is now seen as as a bargain deal. Probably you know he gets high marks for overseeing the post. It's you know he's given it a lot of runway. It is now profitable You know it's obviously facing uncertain. Future like all big media. Companies are after the trump era can the heap subscriptions coming At a same clip can the key public interest in their work. As high as it's been over the last few years oppose searching for new editor which is going to be a process that i imagine basis will be involved with in some capacity and look he. He has said that this is part of his work to defend kind of american democracy so I don't know if he's an invest more money in the post now profitable. It's privately held but he will probably be more available for phone calls if anyone has a neon complaints about washington post stories

Amazon Jeff Bezos Bazo Teddy Cypher Andy Jazzy Bezos Gms Bezos Basil Capitol Hill Bill Gates Spacex Washington Post Jeff
The US needs a radical revolution of values

TED Talks Daily

05:32 min | 1 year ago

The US needs a radical revolution of values

"Five years my father was assassinated and he did change the world but the tragedy is that we didn't hear what he was saying to us as a prophet to his this nation in his words river. Reverberating back to us change. We all know is necessary right now. It's not easy. But i wanna talk about america's choice and a greater level. The prophet said to us. We still have a choice today. Nonviolent coexistence or violent coalition literally in the streets of our nation people who have been following the path non violent protests and people who have been hailed bent on destruction. Those choices are now at us and we have to make a choice. History of this nation was founded in violets. My father said america is the greatest purveyor of violence and the only way forward is if we repent for being a nation built on violence. And i'm not just talking about physical violence. I'm talking about systemic violence. I'm talking about policy. Violence i'm talking about what he spoke of the triple eagles of poverty. Racism and militarism all violent albert einstein. Stein said something to us. You said we cannot solve problems on the same level of thinking in which they were created and so if we are going to move forward we are going to have to deconstruct these systems of violence that we have seven america. And we're going to have to reconstruct on a not a foundation that foundation happens to be love and nonviolence and saw as we move forward weaken correct course if we make better choice that daddy said nonviolent coexistence and that continue on the pathway of violent cornell elation does that look like that that looks like some deconstruction work in order to get to the construction. We have to deconstruct are thinking. We've got to deconstruct the way in which we see people and deconstruct the way in which we operate practice and engage in policy and so i believe that there's a lot of heart a t. a. r. to work to do in the midst of all the h. a. r. d. hard work to do because heart work is hard work. One of the things we have to do is we have to ensure that everyone especially my white brothers and sisters after engaged in bihar work. The anti racism work in our hearts zapped from this especially in my white community. We must do that work in our hearts the anti racism work. The second thing is that. I encourage people to look at but mom violence training that we the kings of the kingston about or so that we learned the foundation of understanding our interrelatedness and interconnectedness. That we understand our loyalties and commitments and our policy-making can no longer be devoted to one group of people but has to be devoted to the the greater good of all people we all have to change and have to make a choice. It is a choice to change the direction that we have been going. We need a revolution of values in this country. That's what my daddy said you changed the world change hearts and now what has happened over the last seven eight years history. We have to change course and we all have to participate in changing america with a true revolution values where people are at the center and not profit. When morality is at the center and that our military might america does have a choice. We can even choose to go down. Continually that path of destruction or we can choose nonviolent coexistence and as my mother said struggle is a never ending process. Freedom is never really one in every generation

America Albert Einstein Stein Foundation Of Understanding Ou Bihar Kingston
Argentines bid final farewell to Maradona as national mourning begins

ESPN FC

21:21 min | 1 year ago

Argentines bid final farewell to Maradona as national mourning begins

"Welcome into this special edition of espn fc as we pay tribute to diego maradonna. Who passed away today at the age of sixty craig burley with me here in the studio you can clinton joining us a little later on in the program to talk about what it was like to play against him. We also welcome to the show gab. Marcatti and argentine colleague from espn deported. Ricardo ortiz is with us rookie. I want to start with you to try out. Some how important. Maradona was for argentina. Hi guys pleasure to be with all of you. Maradona as the most important figure ever in argentina i. It doesn't matter what where when everybody would always talk about madonna. He's a legend. Now the idol and now a legend. I it's just unbelievable the morning and what people on the streets are doing in the middle of a pandemic they don't care if in argentina right now for example in the stadium of book juniors. There's hundreds of thousands of people probably a lot more tonight gathering where he played and won a championship. There's hundreds and thousands of people gathered around out of junior stadium where it all started and there's hundreds and hundreds of people outside of his house in a very poor neighborhood. Outside of one is ours. Quality fiorito the house where he grew up on with dirt floors lighting candles every street every corner every city. Every town people are out on the streets and tomorrow in the funeral it will be in the government's palace. They're expecting over a million people tomorrow in the center of one side is to say goodbye to somebody. Who's the most famous argentinian for us. And the most famous argentinian around the world ever so people are really suffering something that they knew it was going to happen sooner rather than later. What a player was. Yeah i mean multiple world cups. They played on one one obviously in a sex with not the best argentina site but he was amazing went to spain and eighty two and played in the world cup's twenty one year old a way in his shoulders. One so young at that point got himself sent off from the big game against brazil will even lend from the came back was even stronger delivered and one of the things that were thinking about is up until his death today. If he'd gone to any club to visit and the world the moment be the biggest clubs in germany. spain. Italy england every player. Some of these players are superstars. Everyone of these players would have wanted a photo. We've seen some of the pictures videos during the when he did go and visit Clubs over the past few years and an all these guys all the ones to do a photo. Welcome because everybody just know what a superstar boys and it could walk into any club under beg stars would all be over to say please. Can i have a full. Because that's how much people hold them and respect gap markazi with us as well gabe. Obviously we heard how argentina is hurting in particular as naples today. No question about it. People are out there on the streets in naples. Even though of course there is a curfew going on right now The connection that he made with naples obviously his adopted city and some might look some of the darkness in his life and pinpoint. That is the moment when when things started to go wrong for him by you know you. You speak to his teammates former teammates and dal speak of of his generosity. They speak about how he was always front and center always standing up to be counted. Random people on the street and to this day in the streets of naples. You'll find murals tomato. You'll find shrines to montana. He had a hold over a city city. That was when you arrive was was beaten down was was impoverished had never won a title There's a divide between the wealthier north of italy in the poor south of italy and they won two titles while he was their third one. They let slip away at the end. Still rather murky circumstances and he's the guy who changed all that he changed the inevitability of history. I think in the eyes of the united a lot of people and that's why he resonated so much she loved certainly enables but i think beyond that he loved being anti-establishment he loves speaking his mind. And i'll tell you what. Then i throughout his life you know. He had highs and lows he made enemies and then at times but in the end in the last fifteen twenty years whether whether it was pillay whether it was peter shilton he he came back and he made up with with a lot of the people he he fell out with and i was struck by something i read. I read somebody posted an interview. He gave back Back is a nineteen year old where he talked about how we talk about. Favorite actor was right on which i found kind of random but he talked about what is greatest trait was and he said i wanna be friends with my enemies and and i think in many ways that is how much of the world from a distance viewed him as as somebody who had the good fortune before he passed to go back and and and really rebuild all the bridges and all the relationships and and really leave us on on good terms with good terms with with very much. Everybody out there ricky. Take us through your point of view with regards to how you will remember him. Remember him of one of the greatest ever on the feel and also a personality so strong and controversial of it. Not many great athletes have done that that to be so much in spotlight for his entire life since since he was about seven eight years old when in argentina they started talking about him he used to play for the us and the red star is today's roca. Were people will gather out of nowhere. Because they knew there was a new kid that was unreal and this was way before cable internet and social media and he did all that before those times. Which is just incredible. He was just different than everybody else and that will remember him. Also as a great great captain whether you love or you hate him. He loved that. Argentinian jersey. More than anything in more than anybody. He was a great leader. He would push to the end. And that's why how he won a world cup. That's how we made it to the final and the second world cup. He played injured with his right leg in really bad shape his ankle and really bad shape. If you look at through the years he started at the age of sixteen Playing in first division and he never stopped. I think he could've played ten more years if he would've taken care of himself. I also remember him for that for not being able to really take care of his body and his mind. It just went over his heading. Never control himself. He went into politics and a lot of people hating him for that but he always spoke his mind. He didn't care. What where when and all. These things for maradona are just different. From almost every other athlete maybe with except mohammed ali that in and out of a field or boxing ring he just kept being on the front page of every paper and every newspaper that was ever printed. It's just unbelievable coming from argentina that i was listening to be there. You know you think of italian soccer in the eighties. I think he was one of the first ones who made people around the world. Want to watch league. Like the italian league just because maradona was playing he. He won napoli twice where they could have. Never even come closer to that. And i've been there many many times and it's just unreal today yesterday and thirty years ago for every day you can buy and maradona shirt. A lot easier than you canning. Senior member things ham seek e way. Anybody that played after him. It's just incredible. What those people thought and loved about the madonna to go back to you. What ricky said about. you know. it could've played longer. Potentially i looked after these body a little bit longer and his main but then the game didn't look after the maradona's back in those days and for louis people the younger generation watch lino massi. Do all these things and they are great. And i'm not taking that away. But he was doing that on. ploughed fields. right with pitches where the ball would. Something's wouldn't even bums are bubbled hard to control with defenders who were some of the roughest toughest one and literally wanted to snap them. It's not please legs. Because that was the only way to stop him and he had to deal with that every time we went on the field and still perform and some of the most wonderful and great goals. That will ever see you can imagine ho has body with the bean. At the end of a game ho the game was played and refereed and the eighty s is a complete contrast to the modern game and rightly so the way the current players are protected. He did not have the did not have that luxury and yet were still able to do that. Which is quite amazing. We'll say thank you very much to rookie for joining us Of course we just say out pouring of support. And this is what i had to say on twitter. What's sad news. I lost a great friend and the world lost a legend. There is still much to be said but for now make god give strength to family members. One day. I hope we can play pool together in the sky. Welcome to the show. Now someone who knew exactly what it was like to go. Head to head with maradonna international level in a world cup final and obviously on domestic level clinton's men into milan. When diego maradonna was. That is very best for napoli again. Thank you very much for your time. Just your initial reaction about very very very said moment. I think full entire world of football On monday madonna was Was an absolute exception. He was Probably for to take decades. You know the late eighties to the nineties. The most most Amazing play on the planet. He was a A genius he was i. I called him always artist. There's there's they did degrade football player. And then there's maybe one artist and diego maradona's was an artist. He what he did on the field full of creativity full of unbelievable to take knee was just an her off. And i had the pleasure to play many times against him with club team if it was stood guard and you if a cup final was germany world cup finally if it was Into milan the two games against napoli. And you just simple simply admire this guy and to have him. Passover early just sixty sixty years of age is a very very sad to pull unfortunately reality. You can just take us back to to that time. And just how big walls he while he was on his own level in. Oh they were great players obviously in the late eighties. Early nineties in italy Lauder mateos was one of the best players in the world goalie from boston. Right cut curriculum. Ow before i was maybe blood was was was unbelievable. Great players but he was an another level. He was just someone that that always made the difference and figured things out on the field that nobody else could figure out so you could men mock him. You could mock him his own older. You had no no idea how to mock him because he was just so gifted and so there was so much admiration for him and and outside the field he was just a simple very Normal person in a lot of people thought momma donna. All his Issues then drugs and other things. Li laid on was a very complicated person. He was not. Diego was a very down to earth. Very normal guy that just wanted to be with his friends with his families and What he has brought to argentina you will never forget that in what he brought to his especially to is not believer son of naples That people will never forget that. So imagine today You know how people morning in argentina and in napoli in italy and around the world is just a just a very sad moment. you're what was it like the reaction from the crowds when you were up against napoli and maradona's was on the board. I imagine just that sense of expectation must've being palpable even as a player. Yeah i mean i've been. I heard the news i was. I was really shocked as money. And and i posted something on my twitter side and i rarely actually post things but by posted something that i always thought about. Diego was his warmup routine depending on the music in the stadium started to do his routine with jogging and the ball around and that was made him. I think it has seven million hits by now. Life is live music. Dead really is jay. Go on monday madonna. He just wanted to be in rhythm himself if the music with the game and when you watch him then doing his walmart you you phase him actually as an opponent and you kind of have lost the game because you gave him so much respect you give him so much and because he was such a fantastic football player that your and that kind of transfer to the to the to fans in the stadium you know the even away games for him became home games because the people just wanted to see him. You know if you played in milan in front of eighty five thousand which is kind of standing up giving him standing ovations even if you may be lost a game or other games so so he was just a. It was a sustained unique over almost twenty years. And i always put him on the same pay leeann fronts. Bacon bala prior to madonna and then obviously came the next generations with Mac in our analogy. But but donna izzo in his own way. I simply unique. You mentioned the next generation yorgen and a lot of people may be seen. Maradonna play live the younger generation who are watching. Just talk about the fact that was. That was the protection. Was that from the referees. That maybe have now and you're playing on very different surfaces as well well in in in his days Obviously the fields were not good. The reveries didn't give you any protection. Ended defenders has killers. You know they just ditch us. I don't know how many follows a game run on madonna. Try to stop him all over two three defenders at the same time when all over him and he's still find solutions he's still found found a way out in score and scott incredible goals then so he took a lot a lot of hits And obviously his fame than along side in the spotlight living. The spotlight was not really his his wish. His wish was to be a normal guy playing his game. Making the difference on the field off the field he just wanted to be with friends and family but what he what he achieved because of those circumstances doing his playing days is almost impossible to achieve the interest thing as i saw clip from an of. You're on sky sports in the uk from a couple of weeks ago and it was moretz. You'll portrait was on former tottenham manager of course former argentine international news talking and they were talking about maradona. And he said we know we have all these stories about the off-the-field antics of recent years and even when he was playing but behind the scenes privately when he was with you or with. These teammates. Away from the glare of the media. He was a really genuinely warm individuals that wanted to help people the rest of as all a big story true for the newspapers but it was interesting portrait. He spoke so long layover in another thing. I think about because it's a different era to me but playing against the likes of the brazilian ronaldo the world cup and france ninety eight and seen what he can do with three or four plans around. You thought you had time in the corner on the over sudden four people and he was getting strike goal and we know how good he was. Brilliant for the hair would have been laid to play against off. That's where it was like playing against a great player. Light renowned on the other thing was empty before my oktay jokes. Gian-franco franco zola. He was going to be the air at one point. I believe to diego maradona napoli. No zola was a majestic player. But can you imagine having the way and your shoulders of go in there and potentially replace the quality of maradona. so it's unfathomable. Anybody can do that. But but no yet i think everybody of have over the piece of just we know there's lots of stories. We notice milan. But this was really apart from great. Football was a really genuinely warm guy. Last point again you do fail. That will never be anyone like diego maradonna again. I don't think so. Because i think diego maradona was was so unique because the way he emotionally connected with the people of his people and weren't as iowa's in argentina his people in napoli was so deep it was so warm and it was so i- amazing to see i traveled to and obviously go down to two zero so badly wanted to watch book. Juniors weevil played one eight. My life was when my list. And i walked through. Borka the the area around the stadium and almost every second house wall was a was a painting a tribute to jingle maradonna. I mean it's just what he left there with the people they were one they just just melted into each other and the same. He did in napoli for for napoli august. This is a today is very very sad. Sad day because this is this is her almost lifetime hero. I mean throughout generations. You know what he brought to napoli brought to the city of napoli brought hope he brought a smile. He brought excitement. He gave them pride pride. Because you know those years when he joined napoli was a big big Have kind of a disconnection between the south and off in italy and and he wanted to give these people real a real jojoba real pride. And that's what he did through the game of football. He used the tool of football to to bring these people up and and give them give them a quality of life to give them so much more than just his goals on the field. And that's what you see him. That's why i think devil be not a second minor donna coming up anywhere in the world he was. He wasn't one time off like michelangelo or fun. Goal or all these famous autists. He's he's one of them. You can kinsman. Thank very much sheriff supposed to be an outpouring around the world on social media messy writing a very sad day for all argentines and football. He leaves us but does not leave. Because diego is eternal. I'd take all the beautiful moments linked with him and wanted to take the opportunity to send him condolences to all his friends and family. Alrighty

Argentina Maradona Naples Diego Maradona Madonna Craig Burley Marcatti Ricardo Ortiz Fiorito Espn Italy Peter Shilton Spain Italian League Ricky
Spirit Week (MM #3475)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 1 year ago

Spirit Week (MM #3475)

"The Maison with Kevin Nation back in my much younger day. We used to have Spirit Week in high school. It was usually around football homecoming or maybe when this whole team went to the state tournament, but these days I've noticed something and I see it through my Facebook timeline that grade school kids are celebrating their own versions of spirit week. I just kind of shake my head and I noticed it a lot the last couple of weeks are in Facebook. Now, I realized covid-19 has changed everything. But if we're just this year, I wouldn't think anything about it. But I've seen it over the last few years. I saw a picture of one of my friends kids who were maybe seven eight years old. I think they're in first or second grade. It was spirit week and they were dressed in their favorite decade the eighties, you know, the one that ended thirty years ago and started forty years ago. I'm thinking of myself. What does a seven or eight-year-old child know about the 1980s? Okay, maybe mom was born in the a teenage Mom dressed him up that way but why are kids celebrating Spirit Week in grade school now, maybe if I had kids would understand and I don't have any problem with them doing it. It just doesn't make a whole lot of sense to me. It's really strange to me. I got to admit dead.

Facebook Kevin Nation Football
Spirit Week (MM #3475)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 1 year ago

Spirit Week (MM #3475)

"The Maison with Kevin Nation back in my much younger day. We used to have Spirit Week in high school. It was usually around football homecoming or maybe when this whole team went to the state tournament, but these days I've noticed something and I see it through my Facebook timeline that grade school kids are celebrating their own versions of spirit week. I just kind of shake my head and I noticed it a lot the last couple of weeks are in Facebook. Now, I realized covid-19 has changed everything. But if we're just this year, I wouldn't think anything about it. But I've seen it over the last few years. I saw a picture of one of my friends kids who were maybe seven eight years old. I think they're in first or second grade. It was spirit week and they were dressed in their favorite decade the eighties, you know, the one that ended thirty years ago and started forty years ago. I'm thinking of myself. What does a seven or eight-year-old child know about the 1980s? Okay, maybe mom was born in the a teenage Mom dressed him up that way but why are kids celebrating Spirit Week in grade school now, maybe if I had kids would understand and I don't have any problem with them doing it. It just doesn't make a whole lot of sense to me. It's really strange to me. I got to admit dead.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Facebook Kevin Nation Football
Spirit Week (MM #3475)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 1 year ago

Spirit Week (MM #3475)

"The Maison with Kevin Nation back in my much younger day. We used to have Spirit Week in high school. It was usually around football homecoming or maybe when this whole team went to the state tournament, but these days I've noticed something and I see it through my Facebook timeline that grade school kids are celebrating their own versions of spirit week. I just kind of shake my head and I noticed it a lot the last couple of weeks are in Facebook. Now, I realized covid-19 has changed everything. But if we're just this year, I wouldn't think anything about it. But I've seen it over the last few years. I saw a picture of one of my friends kids who were maybe seven eight years old. I think they're in first or second grade. It was spirit week and they were dressed in their favorite decade the eighties, you know, the one that ended thirty years ago and started forty years ago. I'm thinking of myself. What does a seven or eight-year-old child know about the 1980s? Okay, maybe mom was born in the a teenage Mom dressed him up that way but why are kids celebrating Spirit Week in grade school now, maybe if I had kids would understand and I don't have any problem with them doing it. It just doesn't make a whole lot of sense to me. It's really strange to me. I got to admit dead.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Facebook Kevin Nation Football
Hundreds of businesses in West Seattle affected by bridge closure

Noon Report with Rick Van Cise

01:04 min | 2 years ago

Hundreds of businesses in West Seattle affected by bridge closure

"Hundreds of stores and restaurants in west Seattle trying to survive not only because of the pandemic but also the long term closure of the west Seattle bridge here's what some business owners told come was Caracol spinach we know that we're still five six seven eight years away from having a bridge it lets us get back to full operations under the shadow of the Bridget Avalon glassworks doors remain closed to customers but business is going well changing our business model to sell more online and less over the counter owner Shannon Felix also is concerned about access intersection will be so bad will just be choked off Tom's automotive the bridge is actually brought in more business but I'm really really worried I'm gonna lose you really a great employees seven of the businesses eight employees lived outside west Seattle and now face a much longer commute the west Seattle chamber says some construction companies don't want to bid for jobs off the peninsula home owners when Seattle bridge community task force meeting today in the city considering changes to the low level bridge that would allow for more traffic

Seattle West Seattle Bridge Shannon Felix TOM Bridget Avalon Glassworks Seattle Bridge
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Virtually Amazing

Virtually Amazing

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Virtually Amazing

"It's just approved that you can get those those are professional services, and you don't have to break the bank doing you know. In one of the groups In. One of the VA groups that. V as that have spoken to all singing, the praises Amang Great Fan base following that. You talk a bit about would press wakes full squatting in full squad at third grade flair. That's the one you will I know I go daddy when I first started out. I went to a Web design company. They built a misspoke system. Would principle quite out there yet? Sake was A. Very, restrictive I, I think gradually. We moved over to a press a permanent about seven eight years ago to eight months ago. So what are your opinion? Simon Jerry jumping a you can. What's your opinion between the different systems of pros and cons, the different systems? Gioja WanNA tight that I will my Migrelief I when I first established business. Six seven years ago, Straight toward press because I won't teach, remain in control of my content and my platform I will say one take the Ocean Shave extend mine. Side as a way by business changed stories extended or evolved and. My Same High Carini goods. Offering to go to one of the ask all singing all dancing. Cut and paste type platform..

Simon Jerry professional services VA
Alex Natera on the Origin of Run-Specific Isometrics

Just Fly Performance Podcast

05:46 min | 2 years ago

Alex Natera on the Origin of Run-Specific Isometrics

"Alex it's awesome to have you back and I think in this type of necessity really where I think a lot of us are a little bit more barebones place than we typically are in our own trading environments and things like that. I I'd like to ask you a little bit of the history of what we talked about. Lascaux which was Your isometric training protocol and. I'm curious how did you come up with that? Like what was the necessity that sparked the all the overcoming isometrics in that protocol that you talked about last time on the show? Yeah sure I think. There's actually a real spock incident before that incident occurred always already involved in some full loss metric training through right back to where a little kid. I was a martial artist Back in the day as a youngster is a five six year old and happened to do a really sort of traditional style. Mosh largely run out in the Wilderness and the and the scillies out in the wilderness. And you'll you'll they're bamboo flooring in your training out there. Doing all sorts of a real traditional taught work. And there's a lot of awesome metrics back. Then I remember back in the Divan and advocates that were in the martial lots like I just felt like always automatic genetics. Whatever the youngsters. Six seven eight year old but I always felt stronger than them but we just doing. Masha up four or five. Times die Just Chine- Anyway. But in that. Masha outs sign much. Awesome metric stuff ruled traditional stuff pushing against your own hands against objects are the people that were bigger than you and that sort of stuff let alone. The numerous amount of push ups. You do as well or whatever but so. That was a I sort of Introduction the awesome metrics Was Awesome Energy. Was just something we have to kind of thing and then I guess another key moment was going into high school starting to try starting to lift weights learning Lipson. Let's Basically much traditionalist. There was some point in time and Utah used to try. And he's still do try to stop a very visceral that but locks when you're young and so. I remember trying just thinking from a necessity. Really Thinking Rob will Lift the white up but also lower light down as much as possible. I didn't know anything about muscle actions yet. I've learned that you can also hold a white cockatoo. That with different loads at different times. We'll warm I gonNA just sit there and do bench press and then file pushing it up and rocky no one on file lowering it. I'll get a spot on. I'll foul Lawrence and on a file like holding it. As as long as I can with the highest white on compulsively hold it for so I was already playing with stuff then and obviously now. You've got lots of other things. Come into the system. Here you've got your growth and maturation ideologies Chinese very rapidly in whatever nonetheless. You're starting to think while they stopped really works like this is amazing. I'm getting far stronger than everyone else. And Excelling Sport and so on but then I finish them Action into my sport now as a professional and one position applied we American listens But in the scrum always in from the middle of a scrum where you're literally pushing V. I gather As much load going through your body and if your dominant scrum you might start with. We men overcome them eventually. And then push would. But there's not a lot of concentric taught movement it's really a high blood isometric and modernization onto struggle kickable back to the arrest of nights so on between massive men and I honored killers. Where the pressure coming at you and I'm having to stabilize on one leg while accessible by and start it just made sense to me. That has all its training. Could squat uncle really well. A strong squad relatively speaking an absolute sims will for my size but I just started doing more symmetric work and it felt like what heavy load felt lock the scrum and therefore and the transit was dramatic from an average on ended up becoming quota yet act became a strong point of Ma Game. Attest completely dos. Metrics now is very specific wrought as in muscle action was very specific to the to the movement that I needed to do in the game then moving along in our going into the professional environment in terms of a practitioner working as a strength and conditioning are starting to use awesome metrics in the reeb setting often and at also in the assessment the assessment of neuromuscular capacities particular peak force. So that'll started coming in really when I started moving over to the English Wish probably my my biggest development journey for instance for example. Sorry and time on end up taking a few people through the rehabilitation early with the Physiotherapists import obviously on the early stages. But then some of the exercises way would doing on carry on with the longer because we'd see guy for a period of time where you got six weeks or something doing awesome interest. Because that's all they could in the Rehab setting and then I'd move on to more autonomy would but actually stop keep keeps them awesome metric in long because my mind I was going hold on getting any pine from this exercise where actually really really high near Moscow. So I can look them hot on this exercise. Robin drop the white and become what we thought was more specific moving into US twenty tropic so that and then what I was seeing the back of that with some really promising results like people just coming back a lot quicker and a lot stronger and so I needed less back work of strength training to get them often and returning to plan returning to

Alex Divan Lipson United States Moscow Utah Ma Game Lawrence Robin
Canada, Australia will not send athletes to Olympics because of coronavirus

SportsCenter AllNight

05:37 min | 2 years ago

Canada, Australia will not send athletes to Olympics because of coronavirus

"If there are Olympic games this summer if Canada will be there the Canadiens grabbing headlines Sunday evening when their Olympic committee announced that they would not be sending athletes to any Olympics in the summer of twenty twenty Australia hasn't gone as far as Canada well the Australian athletes have been advised to prepare for the Tokyo Olympics to be in the summer of twenty twenty one because an Australian team quote could not be assembled in the changing circumstances at home and abroad the IOC's Sunday saying they will be exploring their options for the Tokyo games over the course of the next four weeks a worldwide group representing Olympic hopefuls and their supporters has been pushing the IOC to officially postponed the IOC's been steadfast in the past week plus saying the intention has been to hold the games are scheduled but there's been quite a bit of push back Sunday the IOC making its announcement that it would take a month to examine things Christine Brennan from USA today earlier on ESPN radio they had to do that by the international committee president Thomas Bach a former athlete himself actually with boy cut it out in the nineteen eighty Olympics so he he understands the plight of athletes including opportunities and and how difficult that can be now the president of the international Olympic committee and he has really lost the athletes shockingly as a former athlete himself he hasn't been responsive kind of Nero fiddling while Rome burns and he had to do this today and what what happened was that he thought a letter statement from the international Olympic committee basically saying that they will now be here the athletes to hear their concerns I think that the driving real difficulty training they're concerned about their health they're concerned about the well being of their family members and friends that they might be training with if if they're going for the Olympic Games what is the status of Olympic trials around the world a venue that the ability to even find a swimming pool to swim and that really came to time Olympic gold medalist kicked out of the Indiana University poll because they closed then kicked out of the YMCA three time Olympic gold medalist kicked out of the Y. is living in Indiana that's the plight of these athletes right now in the midst of all of our restrictions and understandable concerns about the pandemic and so Thomas Bach the IOC president finally got it and having lost the athletes you trying to win them back by saying he hears their voices he hears their concerns that it will be for weeks now that they will spend looking at the options the weather all the games this is another July twenty fourth August ninth in Tokyo which seems unlikely or postpone them which is kind of like turning a battleship not like postponing the NBA or the NHL or moving the masters and the British and the Boston Marathon guys this is a whole different thing to move an Olympics would be extraordinary and unprecedented but that's what they're looking at right now and look at themselves for weeks that decision do you think you made the right call Christine because I know that he use the word premature in terms of making a decision on whether the Tokyo games will be played but given the uncertainty around the corona virus and the number of leagues worldwide that have either postpone their seasons canceled their season said you know we're gonna put a pause on this and come back in twenty twenty one and we think this will be gone do you think that the Olympics should have taken that same approach are you where do you stand on the side of what Thomas Bach said today right Cordero I think I think that's the only decision you could make because they're trying to kick the can down the road a little bit and you're actually right other athletes who are endangering their health by continuing to train we don't know the answer to that will know if and when someone had positive for coronavirus and and that will probably be the definitive answer to your question that would be unfortunate to get to that point but you have to be NBA shut down when they had back with her to go there I think we may well see if that be the case even though it's a very different scenario because athletes are training all over the country all over the world and often they're by themselves or with just one or two people drive like they're in arenas that are full of fans it's it's a different scenario but I do think we cover the Olympics since nineteen eighty four our coverage you know never intern summer nothing surprises me about with the international Olympic committee will do and how to lead and to stand out of it they are and so with that in mind I think this is probably the only decision they were going to make because they want to take a little more time but my sense is postponement is on the horizon even though that is incredibly difficult for a city like Tokyo that they're preparing for what seven eight years for the moment obviously this is so much different than just moving a tournament a few months or even a year because of course as we know the Olympics are once every four years Summer Games once every four years later and often for those athletes at the once in a lifetime experience which I think is one of the positive body image on the committee might be trying to save the game even if it can be seen at that so negative in so many ways I understand those who defame postpone right now but we'll get there give you that answer very soon and hopefully all athletes will remain safe while they're continuing to train professionals say they'll take the next month and figure things out the Olympics if delayed for twelve months wouldn't be the first event pushed to twenty twenty one the Dubai World Cup is off until

Canada Canadiens
Wells Adams On Love, Health & Sarah Hyland

Just The Sip

11:05 min | 2 years ago

Wells Adams On Love, Health & Sarah Hyland

"Welcome to just SIP. I am Justin Semester and actually really excited about this podcast. There is a show that I am obsessed with. It's called the Bachelor and Bachelor in paradise. I don't know if you've ever heard of it. It's this little show that has been coming on for the last ten years and I don't know the inner workings of it I mean I saw unreal but I know sometimes that's heighten. I know that's all BS sometime. So I'm going to get the Real T. From somebody WHO's been both in front of the camera and behind the inner workings on a show like this. Please welcome wells Adams. I'm sitting here with the Master of Radio in pipe casts. Act Ask you. Yeah how do you like my set up? This is not. This isn't a podcast Justin. This is this is the only. This is the only time I've been invited to go to podcast where we're at said it'd be camera ready you podcasts are raid like radio. You don't need to see what they look like. No for sure but I am a visual so this is a TV show. Yes thanks for having me on your television show. Justin I really. I really really appreciate it. And it's so funny because whenever we throw names around here It's always people that were super interested in and who we don't know much about and I couldn't let anyone this week so you're only clinches call wells no it was not that at all. That was last week when we tried to. Hit you up but this week we actually really wanted you because I feel like there's so much about you that I don't know we've become friends as last year. You've worked together on the red carpet but first of doing and doing great. This is a wonderful podcasts. That you have here. It's crazy right. Yeah I haven't done anything today. I woke up. You look like you just woke up. You is this guy. Say Yes. Okay but thank you for being honest about it and then you look fresh. Oh really like you know like when white men have money they just look like they like roll out of bed in that white t shirt gene. The Mike it's I it doesn't Jilin all wears out in database. Yeah so yeah I woke up. I I worked out a little bit. I took esteem. I came to hang out with you and now I'm drinking is in its Soga. It is very good but it's early at what is this. It's apple CIDER. Vinegar Rows Lemon Juice Tequila and ice is it. Do you do the apple cider thing? Because it's good for your gut or yeah okay and I just think that it helps to Tequila. Go down and get process a little bit. Yeah like a tricks my body. I'm doing some healthy but really I'm getting lit. Yeah 'cause 'cause Akilah makes you want to throw up and then the vinegar makes you not throw up. Yes smart the vinegar makes it go down. Yeah yeah so it was like okay if I get it all down. It's so funny. Remind everybody. What season of the Bachelor that you are on? I don't even know I think. Joe Fletcher Fletcher so I think it was Bachelorette season twelve I lasted I believe. Seven episodes you actually left in week. Six Okay I did my research but I did a mental so that got me the seven. Got The ellen. How do you know that it's called research? How did you even get on the Bachelorette who talked to you in to like like giving in putting yourself out there? Okay so this story is Kinda funny. My brother is like the most wonderful Really good-looking won the families. Yeah he's awesome seems Brat and gently trying to hook up with him in the way. Yeah well he's married but still. Yeah you should. You should one hundred percent But he was. He lives in Brentwood in Los Angeles and he has one bar he goes to. It's called cues and And he was there and he was holding court he was just like big man on campus and a casting director saw and walked over and was like you have enamored everyone around you. You are so fun to watch. I need to know who you are. And he was like okay and then He. She gave Her his card and was like the Bachelor I want you to be on the Bachelorette so we went through the entire casting process and the thing that people don't realize about the casting processes it takes a very long time how long for me it was like four or five months like a very long time the vet you yet to meet a ton of people. Yeah it's like that we are. I'll get into that part or you down the road but like it just takes a long time in that win that Swatch of time. That window of time he ended up finding someone and basically called up was like hey listen. I met a girl and now he's married to her so look down but he's one of those guys that like never burns a bridge like he is friends with everyone he's ever met. Yes and so. This was like seven eight years ago. Well now it's longer 'cause it was like seven eight years ago. When he told me about an auditor radio show in Nashville. And I used to do this. Radio bit where. I would go on auditions for like stupid commercials. And I'm not an actor at all but it was like a funny bit that I would do with my co-host where we'd like run lines for like meow mix commercials. Yeah exactly and so. I'll so excited. At My meow. Mix Commercial or like by China paper plate commercial than I can read this and then so I would go and I would bomb intentionally because it wasn't about me. I didn't want to be an actor. It wasn't about me getting the part about me having the next day of like what you didn't get the paper plate commercial like you could like. How did you screw up the meow? Mix Line now assets myself all the time how did you? Yeah and so be inconsolable. And My co-host like berating. The and it was like a funny bit. We did so then I became single and my brother was like hey man. I've friends with this casting director for the Bachelorette. Do you want to meet with them? And I was like this is going to be the funniest radio bit. Ever because I'm going to be like to do. She focused on yes and Lo and behold not to do she. Just the right amount of do should. Did you go in with your normal level of Douche or did you add some extra to try to like to try to throw them off and try to get the whole big going I went in like Super Laze fare? So they It was at a hotel in Nashville. And I like was. I can't believe I did this at the time it was in assessing but it's it seems so big. Timea. I told them I said. Hey Listen I've got a morning show at this. Time is doing three shows as a morning show and then I have an afternoon drive show so I have a window of like eleven thirty to twelve thirty that I can do this. I have a hard out. Yeah and they were leg and they're like okay fine totally but in their minds who I think is you know. I think they knew your brother. And they were probably. Maybe he's the big Lebowski as well. Maybe I don't know so I go to this hotel and I get the lobby on the first guy because I have a heart out. Yeah so I go that. I'm wearing like a Jean Jacket. And like probably this exact shirt actually. It's probably this outfit but with Jean Jacket. Which I've seen you in a few times because you wear that to rehearse yes. I have a uniform so I get there and I look around and every guy is in a suit because in their minds. They're like I need to look like I'm supposed to look when I get out of a limo. Yes and I was like Oh Shit. I am under addressed for this. Don't you hate FM? Yeah no no but but but in my mind I'm like this is great like this is such great radio. I'm starting off so bad so So then they they call me up and they sit they sit you down in. It's kind of similar to this situation. Y YOU DOWN. And it was two female casting directors and they started asking me questions and they're like they're like first off. Why the hell do you got to leave at four in like five minutes and I have. I have a radio show and they're like oh great. Do your radio bit and luckily enough. I had done my morning show so I'd already had done like four bits. See good so I like just word vomited like the four bits. I had about like Justin Bieber. Peeing in a trash can and like how. That was the luckiest trash can ever know like. It was like some stupid like that and I had them at rolling laughing roles like this. I thought like I was thought I was being so like ridiculous ridiculous. I didn't care yes I will at. The time wasn't really trying to get on the show. I just thought like this would be a really funny radio. Yes but dying laughing and I remember afterwards. They're like so. What are you doing in March and April and I was like? I don't know what I'm doing tomorrow but Yeah no and they're like well. Maybe blocked that out. We need to see you in Los Angeles and I was like oh I guess I did. You made it to the next. So then they fly you out Los Angeles. And then you take a five hundred question. Ecology tests psyche. Val Okay by the way people don't realize which I think is think it's got. I think what they actually do as you take the psyche vow and they just have to say like in case someone goes rogue one that show they have to say what we talked about them and we tested them and they didn't seem crazy X Y and Z. I don't really think because I've seen some crazy people on reality shows yeah as that psyche will. Yeah where have you seen the questions? I was on a reality show so I had to take the psyche. Yeah we'll get to that later on keep on going with your story. Well the the questions of like do you want to be a park ranger. And they'll be like I don't want to be Park Ranger. Have you ever had feelings of hurting animals do do you exactly? Do you think that people are out to get you going to rethink the the Park Ranger question? When you hear things do they. Come from inside your. Hey do you hear voices? Which way is going there? I remember taking that. You're all alone in like the Sheraton by the LAX. And I was like. I don't know I'm scared out. Then you crazy maybe I do. WanNa kill the money by the way I had a girlfriend. Who went on bad girls club? This is before we knew a bad girls club was about. She was like one of the first girls. On one of the first seasons are the second season yeah and she was telling me about it and I was like. There's no way that they get on that. Show Nabi able to pass the saggy dow new out this bitch earth person in the house. Yeah because their birthday bells and whistles on like Oh. They're looking for crazy unstable. Yeah well I wasn't.

Bachelorette Los Angeles Nashville Director Apple Park Ranger Jean Jacket Justin Justin I Val Okay Wells Adams Justin Bieber Joe Fletcher Fletcher Jilin Soga Akilah China Mike LAX
Her Dark Plans: Stacey Castor

True Crime Brewery

10:07 min | 2 years ago

Her Dark Plans: Stacey Castor

"Talk about Stacey Castor. Who was born? Stacey Daniels and she was born in we'd sport which is a little town just twenty miles from Syracuse. Her Dad was a car salesman. Stacy had assistant brother named Darcy and Jamie off. Three of these kids went to school in the weeds. Port Public School System. His sister became a nurse. Her and her brother worked for large toy company. Now Stacy had plans to become a lawyer or maybe a paralegal but in his senior year in high school. She met and fell in love with twenty four year old guy and that kind of derailed all of her plans. It did so this guy. Is Mike Wallace? This was a good looking guy. Here's the life of every party. And he was the first guy who wasn't turned off by Stacy's height of six feet. Well in her mind yeah in her own. Mind our own mind. She felt like that was really not liked by the guys that she was that tall in. Uh this was a little bit of a strange situation anyway and not just because of the six seven eight year age difference. Mike had been married before he'd been married to Stacy's third cousin. Nancy I had to look up. What a third cousin meant and that is people who are related at the level of their great great grandparents. That's barely related. But anyway that's distant but she did know her. Yeah well I mean if you live in. The same area sure should be acquainted with absolutely now. That can time a little bit Nancy. Who was mixed first wife? She become pregnant with another guy's child in nineteen. Seventy nine is back when she and microbes seventeen so make an answer got married and they raised two children together. When was his stepdaughter renee? And they had a biological son James that Nancy and Mike's Marriage was just disaster. You know you could have kind of predicted that the coach you while they fought a lot and Mike was in and out of jail for his partying ways he had. Dui is and even had domestic violence charges so even though Mike had been abusive to her. Nancy always defended him and she would claim that he had a big heart but he was just raised in a family with some generational domestic violence so basically saying he was a product of his environment. well a lot of times. That's the case not always right right. Hopefully people can break away from that but I think it usually does take some self awareness and some therapy and it seems to me to be kind of an easy way out of things. Yeah you can say well. I'll blame it on my parents or my upbringing. Well it can be a cop out. Yeah for sure so after six years together. Nancy and Mike did get divorced. No big surprise there but it was just in time for Mike to fall in love with another high school senior and that was stacey he barks. O School. Seniors doesn't he. Yeah and it didn't matter if he was a high school senior anymore. He still liked them. Route so stacey and Mike Got Together he was working as a setup operator at mcquaid international. Pretty good job. This company manufactured Heating Cooling and building management equipment right in nearby Auburn so within minutes of meeting Mike. Stacey was already planning a life with him she wanted a wedding honeymoon and then a family with him and she thought they would spend the rest of their lives together but then stacy found out that she was pregnant just months after first. Having sex with Mike and Mike decided he wasn't interested in having another child so he broke up with stacy now of course that didn't stop her from having his child but she lived at home with their parents and she gave birth to her daughter. Ashley. According to friends and family stacy was a good mom in the beginning at least. She was madly in love with her baby. She was inseparable with Ashley and gave her all of her attention. And his Ashley grows up. We're going to see that Ashley. Her mother were really best friends to me. That's not the way to raise a child. Yeah but anyway well. Is there a way to be friends and still be the the parent line through definitely is yeah but if you stop being the parent and your only friend that's bad? I agree or if you're the best friend true true it's really not healthy for the Child. The child needs to go out and make their own friends with their pierce right. Got It but anyway. Stacy found out as many women do that. The bad boy party personality that had attracted her to her baby's father was really a negative when it came to settling down and raising a family together because Mike like to drink and go out with his friends but she was really into him and she didn't give up. She kept seeing Mike showering him with love and attention. And Eventually Mike Did Propose and gave Stacey and engagement ring and she was so happy here. If you look at the photos from Stacey Mike's Wedding Mike Looks Pretty happy pretty carefree. He had that thick dirty blond hair. Kinda longish big huge substantial mullet. Yeah that was one of those straight hair. Mullets that hangs down to like the shoulder. Blades serious mullet. Those were good And Stacey was thrilled about how the wedding when how everyone looked then. The wedding took place in her family home and there are lots of friends there to see her in her. A beautiful wedding dress. Yes so looks like everything's happily ever after to stacy at this point at this point and even with his ex wife. Nancy they gotta lock. Yeah they did. They even invited Nancy and her two kids over for Christmas. One year and Nancy was welcomed to drop off her kids with stacy and Mike for visits in their home. Mike had been in charge and quite abusive in his relationship with the Ansi but she noticed that he was very different with stacy. Stacy was the one in charge in her house. You know wearing the pants as they say and Mike really toed the line. Stacey was sharp young woman really pretty smart and she knew what she wanted to get done and she did it. Still Mike like to go out drinking and he even did some drugs but it seemed like he was really good to stacey when he was home. Andy worked so he provided okay. I don't know yeah. I think there's still some difficulties if he really likes to go out and drink do drugs matter how he is does wife. When he's home right. Sure Yeah but there's no doubt anyone's mind back. Then that stacy was really in love with Mike. Oh absolutely mean to her. He was like a teen idol and she had a crush on him even after they'd been married for years also. Everyone agreed that Mike adored stacey so even though things weren't perfect it seemed to be working for a while but then now three years after Ashley was born. They had a second daughter named her. Bree now Mike Call Bree his little princess and it was obvious that he preferred gre- over Ashley now. This is kind of strange because he fathered apparently fathered both children right betsy. Some people started to question. If you know maybe might doesn't think he's Ashley's father because we know that one of the two children that he had with Nancy when it had been conceived with another man so maybe he remembered that and showed some coldness towards Ashley. Yeah maybe it was even not even a conscious thing right but later on. Stacey would say that Mike's Preference for bree was very hurtful to Ashley that there was an obvious lack of emotion between Mike and his oldest daughter so obvious that she even pointed it out and family photos. Stacey said that she tried to compensate for the lack of fatherly. Love by spending as much time with Ashley as possible so their relationship really went beyond that of a mother and a daughter and they were more like best friends. But you know Ashley didn't remember it that way. She didn't remember feeling rejected by her. Dad are seeing him prefer her sister. She had happy memories of her dad from when she embry were little girls. So when we think about this when we go into talking about her crimes we might realize that. Stacy was kind of playing this up for her own reasons. If share so when stacy and my gut married she worked as an ambulance. Dispatcher and Mike was a mechanic they managed but they didn't have an excessive amount of money didn't do vacation sir other big indulgences. They lived in a two story house near the junior high and high schools in a nice working class neighborhood Mike Stepdaughter. Renee moved in with them now. Rene was pretty rebellious at this point. She was getting into trouble. Nancy Thought Mike might be able to straighten her out. But that didn't happen. Rene continue to have problems and it became apparent that this living situation wasn't gonNA work out. Stacey insisted that rene go back to her mother's house in her mind she was a bed influence on the other kids Ashley and Bree. Yes as she was definitely giving preference to her own biological daughters. Yeah definitely but rene really remembered her time with the Wallace family quite fondly. She had been growing up in trailers with her mom and the Wallace House. Even though wasn't great was okay. After Stacy sent her away she felt hurt and rejected and there was no further contact in fact she never saw Mike again. And she didn't see Stacy Ashley. And Bree until Mike's funeral by the time Ashley a preteen. The marriage is on the rocks. Both Mike and Stacey had been unfaithful to each other. They fought

Stacey Mike Stacy Ashley Stacey Nancy I Mike Wallace Stacey Castor Stacey Daniels Mike Stepdaughter Bree Wallace House Salesman Renee Port Public School System Syracuse O School Rene Darcy Auburn
David Heinemeier Hansson | A Different Lens on Work

Good Life Project

08:24 min | 2 years ago

David Heinemeier Hansson | A Different Lens on Work

"So a lot of different places on touchdown with you in different parts of life can parts of work were hanging out in La. You're in malvern. You've been here for a long time worn in Denmark and sounds like also had an interesting relationship with technology when you really really young got a computer but this I that eventually you adrift you. It wasn't your jam at all in the early days. No it wasn't I mean I was always into computers like I'm a first computer six years old but all of my early childhood exposure to computers for about Video Games. They weren't about sort of what goes on inside a computer. I wasn't like a geek in that sense I didn't really care that much. It was all about. Hey I really like video games. I WANNA play more video games. Get MORE VIDEO Games. Got Into video game journalism to get more video games because they couldn't afford them. And Hey if you review them they send them to you for free or actually in my case when I started. They didn't even send you for free. I would just a good onto my local video game store. How would ask? Hey can I borrow some games? I Like I review game. How Old Regan's I think when I started maybe I was like fourteen fifteen year. Old Kid walking. Hey can I borrow Hobo over tickets? Promise I'll bring them back and the guy was looking at me like what? But then I found this one guy who himself had done some journalism or something or writing of some kind is a mix store that had both hip hop dj gear and then they also sold video games and this guy has written something like just a a dasan of this kid to walk in and say hey. Can I borrow your games? He lent me a couple of games. Actually got to be good friends over the years and that'll let into and finally publishing on the Internet which was let let me to the web and let me to essentially get back into computers from a perspective of using them to build stuff because ever is really just using them to play video games. Play more games such a big video game fan but eventually it ended up that using computers to make things was more interesting. It just took a while I mean and this was also at a time where Home computers were. I mean they're not what they are now like this timers like you know sixty four K. Eight hundred twenty eight K. of Ravin little floppy disks or maybe even a cassette player. So when you talk about playing games this is sort of like an entirely different universe to what people think about. It really isn't. It was funny because in those days the way video games disputed at least sort of the sort of small games. They were actually written down at the back of the magazines. I had the game. The Code Code was listed out. It was like two pages of very dense coat. And you have to type it in yourself. That's amazing and I did that. And it would take like two hours to type it in and at that stage. I didn't know English. I was just sort of Danish kid. Like what six seven eight years old didn't know English and of course I got it wrong and programming is just such a unforgiving you have one comma wrong and the thing just doesn't work and you have no idea why so. That was kind of frustrating years but that was the computer the Commodore Sixty four which was the main machine back. Then one megahertz right like that's not an etc as saturation the CPU literally one herds. It's amazing I remember. I computer in our home. I think that even a little bit. Before that was Radio Shack. They had the trs. Eighty quote trash. Eighty and you had to hook up this external cassette deck and hope you got the volume right so you record it something. It actually was. You could play it back and get something. That wasn't total gibberish. I remember that because this was so so the era of when I started playing video games they wouldn't buy games we shared. So you would copy the cassettes and there's always deportation as you copy them back and forth and at some point you'd be like well. This is the seventh copy. I don't know if it's GONNA make it. And then you could see on the screen when you're loading the game on Commodore Sixty Four. The screen would flash in very specific ways that had these bars of color. And you developed a sense of like is loading like you said getting the right things and it was just. It was just fascinating and I have those vivid images of the loading screens with the loading graphics. Which was just this random noise which reminded me of when I got into. Pbs's import systems. You'd have to modems and they'd played this very specific sound like. Could you imagine Geduhn good young and you could hear what a proper connection sounded like and thought that Tech Tilleke of computing. It's just something. I'm kind of sad we lost. There was just some analog dimension to it that was really satisfying. Yeah it's like it almost made a tactile and a certain way like century where it's also it's kind of funny that you bring that up because it's almost like you know now look at technology and all these. Apps and stuff like that and intermittent reinforcement is intentionally built into all this stuff but that was like this early hint of like is it going to or is is is completely a meltdown godly. Yeah I remember even with the cassette. So you'd have multiple games in some cassette. So you'd fast forward. I gotta get into like three minutes thirty two and sometimes wade would set up it. Be Right in between and you wouldn't know quite win to start the play but in for it it was magic or maybe it was magic maybe told Shit and you look back through. Nostalgic is like Oh that was great. Connect with a certain moment of your life But I mean what's interesting? Also that is. It seems like even the earliest days. It wasn't enough for you to just know what was happening on the surface like there was something in you know. I need to understand what's happening underneath the hood which has been this consistent. Theme will literally almost everything that you've done. I certainly would get very deep into something so video games for example. Even if it there was some parts of it that with the mechanics deal for Howard's old built but then there would also be the social aspect so for example if you'd like to play video games and you wanted a lot of idioms you kind of had to have friends and you had to have friends for me. That age were older. Who had access to different things who could get different things very sort of? You've got to work the crowd sense to it. You got to organize you gotta get into these communities. You got a dive under knees. You've got to find out. What make these people clicks us that? Hey I'm a what nine-year-old kit and I show up at some fourteen year old boys house and how do we connect? How do we connect over the fact that like otherwise? We don't really share a lot of things right and I had that for. I mean basically anti tie childhood that revolved around Video Games and computers. I was always thinking like who can teach me more and inevitably it be people. Were there other kids? Who were five? Six seven eight years older than me. I remember it's funny now living in the US and living in an environment where like you just don't see nine year olds walking the street right like that's just not a thing anymore but especially in La. Nobody walks right. Nobody wants to hold the criminalization of of Childhood and self driven child. When I was I think like eleven twelve years old. I'd go to these computer. Parties would like fifteen sixteen eighteen year old. And you're like you're just even trying to picture that image now and it's such a difficult image but it really enabled me to learn without speed limits that I was not confined as a eight year old to learn from other eight year olds because I mean really. That's a pretty slow way of learning. If you WANNA learn fast from someone who really knows a lot more than you do really have access to a lot more than what you have and I picked up on that very early that to go faster to suck in more. You had to deal with people who were multiple levels ahead of you and then just try real hard to keep up and that was just so much more fun

LA Malvern Denmark United States Ravin PBS Geduhn Wade Howard
Jane and Ann Esselstyn Dish Up Some Kitchen Confidence

Plant Strong

06:50 min | 2 years ago

Jane and Ann Esselstyn Dish Up Some Kitchen Confidence

"Okay I am here with an S. Allston and Jane astles than we had an unseasoned. One of the plan. Strong podcast but surprisingly. This is the first time that I've had Jane on and I thought it would be appropriate that when I had Jane also have an-and because you guys are almost like tweedle tweedle dum many ways And it's really it's amazing to me to see how how you guys have become almost like best best friends like over the last couple years and I'm just like love to hear it from each of you like what. How would you describe your relationship now? We'll learn more next door neighbors and and we're working partners at times and John is by parents so their next door and and I feel so lucky in the parents that somehow I got an ESA as my parents like. What are the chances? And what look and then to be next door to them and to work with them and is just amazing. So I don't know how it's a weird to categorize parental child relationship as best frenzy. But it but we are totally companions. The luckiest thing was for us was when you guys move next door. That was just incredible. It's the way it should be. Have our kids? Are Your children? Grow Up? And weaken desert watched them. You know. Pick them up at school. It's been fantastic and cheer them on. It Swayed Jane. The best part is when Jane is was cooking and making all the recipes for your three books rip. Se and I were the recipients of ABC So many meals that. I didn't have to cook for the longest time. All right. It's funny how what a gift that is. Someone cooks for you. It is funny on well in some for people that don't know Jane spearheaded the the recipe sections in my last three books so plan strong than the engine to seven day rescue. And then the engine to cookbook. It's funny I thought there were two books. Three Africa the other seven. Yeah I know yeah in this and we did our book together. Yeah which was great and her end is actually without Jane. I would just not be doing anything because she is the leader. She has the ideas here. You said because that's so true. Yes I do logistics. I I type things up I right. We need this this this. Let's do this this this and you're like China too much and then once we start you just run with it and you hijacked the whole show. Well so you when you say this show a lot of the listeners may or may not know but Jayne probably what two years ago now? You started a exactly youtube right. I think deserted. Youtube channel is basically. It's it's you and an that are on every episode during doing something. Something different usually related to cooking right. Yeah we'll plant perfect implant strong stand the first time chain had go over she she guidelines and I just stood there like I was totally like I didn't want to be there. I didn't know why I was. There was no. There's no classroom or participants or people to talk to so and now it's kind of fun. Yeah if you WANNA laugh go back to the first of our youtube and look how. She was grumpy pants. Well how many. How many different youtube shows have you done? Now you videos. What are we done on? You think we don't seventy seventy but we're let me tell you saying absolutely crazy now. Esi has been this spearhead of all of this for all of us. I mean he is pioneer. Yeah Pioneer I mean he's behind it all and now when we travel we go places. I mean even when we go to places like Denmark or Iceland. I cannot believe the number of people that come up to me and say oh off I live your videos an se. Standing Right there beside me. And I'm feeling what I'm just about as aren't you talk to me is as long as the line? What to me is so perfect about? It is when I go back when we started doing Our weekend events back going now. Gosh seven eight years ago in in you to do you're cooking demonstrations and people would come up. I know they come up to you but to me and say your mother and your sister need to have their own cooking show they are. They're who they are so educational. You're amazing and now you guys also you have your own show right. Yeah we're first years waiting for someone to say. Hey we designed cooking shows you can. We're waiting for that not me. Well I didn't know what to think what would happen. I mean we just sort of waited and so what's cooking? Show call now that you have besides your youtube channel. Ge Appliances which is a company which is part of a company called higher H. A. R. They're an innovative Racers were re grew group company and they were looking for the next new thing to do on the Internet so they eat saw that we had high engagement numbers and they were like all the most. The comments positive. There's plenty of people who have negative things to say which is fine and how to get on the Internet to that. I can't I don't know what the negative comment so this branch of GE appliances from owned by higher approached US and said. Hey we have this company called cooking with Chievo and you'll can cook live and people who sign up to take this class with you will get a grocery list and they'll cook live with you at a set time on a set date and it's a nice dinner together when we cook for. It's almost about an hour plus of cooking hour and a half of cooking and plenty of time just talking in explaining your first answering questions. It's time we did it. They flew US DOWN TO LOUISVILLE TO ONE OF THEIR TEST. Kitchen type things which just happened to be in a little old house anyway but now now we're doing from our home which is which is nicer us just convenient wise but we'll see we'll hope to continue with them. You know doing occasional

Jane Astles Youtube Ge Appliances S. Allston John Louisville United States SE Chievo Jayne Africa China ABC Denmark Iceland
Vestiaire and Depop on the Rise of the Resale Economy

The Business of Fashion Podcast

09:42 min | 2 years ago

Vestiaire and Depop on the Rise of the Resale Economy

"We invited Max Bittner. Ceo of vascular collective and Marya RAGAS COPD pop to the voices twenty nine teen stage to speak with B. O. F. Sustainability correspondent. Sarah Kent about the rise of the resale economy. Neither you come from a fashion industry background so I wanted to stop by having both of you talk through way you come from and what drew you to this opportunity and Maria if you would like to kick off sure so late Hayden I also have to accept that I come from. The math made consulting World and I did that for about five years and then I jumped into the world Started at groupon. I did that for about five years. And then I I discovered depot actually before being part of the team Because I was looking for some vintage clothes and I was talking about the fact that he was a mobile first platform which five years ago. It was not that obvious Many companies wear addresses from web into mobile and so the fact that he was mobile. I the fact that they were using social media very smart way to build community to to a very very organic way I was redirected by it. So that's why he joined a Max. You had very strong equalness background but not in fashion. So why make the jump into this industry so I previously built a company called Lozada in Southeast Asia which was ECOMMERCE general merchandise? We are actually terribly bad at fashion and was one of my obsession for a long time and I really failed miserably. Added and after selling the company TATY BABA. I was looking for opportunities moving back to Europe. In vecchio opportunity came out of nowhere after I didn't know the company understood the concept of retail. But I've been in such a tunnel for the last seven eight years that I didn't have time to digest it but what fascinated me when I looked at the business in kind of engaged with with Moore was the incredible emotional connection between the buyers and the sellers and the products in the brands and the engagement with the platform and coming from Asia. This whole concept of community social engagement is is such a big part of ECOMMERCE and I felt that you know. Of course you have pioneers like the pope driving that in Europe but the rest of the environment was still heavily Amazon Dogma ties about a surge after card filters efficiently as possible. You know the emotional connection of of you know not much so I felt this was an incredibly exciting but and you know living in a world where we all ask ourselves what to do. It seemed like an amazing opportunity to actually run a business. Which core kind of fundamental is built on sustainability is built on on circularity? So you know I looked at what the business was good at and I think the stairs and amazing fashion. Dna A great brand amazing supply and a look at what could be improved with my background on Scaling and Tech Company and I felt the combination was an amazing one. Utah Utah Johnson. Very topical points this Stain Ability. The power of community all of which kind of encapsulated in recall. Mus Is it that that's helping to drive this market now. All Maria water. What is driving the growth? We're seeing and resell the moment So I think there's there's three things that are driving. Industry one is definitely a consumer behavior change towards Secondhand again five years ago it was hard to to believe that there was gonna be in a way you think about the next generation more than fifty percent are already buying secondhand or concealing to Isaac and hunting the near future so this is something that five years ago it was really hard to to conceive. the second thing is the fact that sicken sick and heights more accessible and so our consumer supressive by default so allowing people to buy high quality items at a lower price is definitely something very attractive for consumers and lastly the proliferation of all impact from slightly Bob and respective it's allowing a basic concentration of inventory at digitally military that allows consumers to have more choice in the case of of depot. I think the driver has been more and driven by our core audience so ninety percents of our users are under the age of twenty six. So they're very young and they are looking for for ways to socialize. That are different to the ones of all of the generation so again The promoted social media. Because that's their mobile natives. And they they do that. Also for fashion dates so for us will go a community. You see that the fact that the pope is social platform social marketplace. It has basically make the business to grow faster and getting Organic Way. And then secondly the second thing that our audience wants is to make money and so we are able to provide a platform that makes it very easy for them to sell those items and to make money as a result so as a consequence you you have very vibrant community are very engaged users that are super passionate about fashion and they are actually in the day making secondhand cool which again contributes to making the resale platform. I mean the the research will go faster. And that's that's the has a slightly different beast as a luxury product. It's more it's an older consumer. Is it the same drivers the flight northing happy? You remembered all the statistics because keeps forgetting them but to add to that. I think there's one or two points which are allowing us as a business to thrive. I think the first one is that that from the outside the fashion industry in some sort of way mirrors. What's happening in society? Where you know. The rich get richer and the luxury players are chasing them up. The stairs might use the example of being also consultant in the past. Having to buy suits choice back then was buying Hugo boss suits. I'm German so that's what I have to wear as a German and buying food which I couldn't afford the time in at the time is any suit would cost like eight hundred fifty euros nine euros now. Sued cost two thousand five hundred euros and on the bottom end. You know you have the parts of side which are struggling and fast fashion becoming cheaper and cheaper to to serve those needs and you have this forgotten middle class. You know which in the past could afford I suit is bag a nice night in a in a nice hotel but a lot of that has become out of reach because the industry defines itself by becoming more and more exclusive and you know being some sort of a hard to reach and so I think the opportunity frosties is absolutely to defend ourselves and make a lot of these beautiful products accessible in some sort of way in finding the right owner for the right product and the right time in their life cycle. So I think that's two points and I'm sure you'll both happily talk about how great this market is and the opportunities there for the next fifteen minutes. Let's talk a little bit about the challenges as well on the luxury side. Everyone will be aware of the criticisms leveled against the Rio recently in terms of the problems with their authentication problem. Max with Vesti Eras. Call capacitor in the space. How damaging are those allegations the credibility of the entire luxury resale market? And how big a challenge is authentication. You know I'm I'm not going to hide behind. This was my competitor. You know I think you will find the same criticism against this year am out there. I think we do a lot to improve every single day and you know we face our challenges being fast growing company to to scale of every process that we make as much as we can so so. We're not perfect. We try to perfect. We try to improve every day. I think the the two three things to that I really want to point out is Frost at our cores is the trust in our community and the trust that community gifts to each other and towards us and if things in that in these processes breakdown You know we really see all as a platform to step in and say okay something wrong. We'll take care of it in. The consumers need to reach out to us and we will fix it and we tried to learn from every one of these mistakes every single time they happen and I think the second one is that we have this community. We have people we trust. These people have a history on us and I think it's our job as a platform in the future to make that history much more transparent and and you know bring people together and but let's not distract from the things that we do well. I think it's very easy for for new business models like ours who go like the speed that we do to point out the small things which go wrong you know. I would love people to really focus on on the good we bring. I think we are fundamentally at Harvard business. Which does something about sustainability and circularity? And that's a lot more than you know. Trucking in forty trees to fashion show in saying

Europe MAX Utah Max Bittner Sarah Kent Groupon Copd Maria Harvard Business Southeast Asia Marya Ragas CEO Taty Baba Hayden Maria Water Hugo Boss Isaac Asia Vecchio
Jesus the Philosopher with Dr. Jonathan Pennington

Knowing Faith

09:09 min | 2 years ago

Jesus the Philosopher with Dr. Jonathan Pennington

"Here. We are and we are joined by Dr Jonathan Pinkston. Thank you for coming on the show. We're glad to have you. Hey I am absolutely thrilled. That's excellent so You are just wrapping up Sabbatical. You've just wrapped it up. That's right okay. And you're telling me before we jumped on Mike that Iran a bunch of fiction on Sabbatical. Yep Okay tell me what you were. Because I'm reading a bunch of fiction right now. Yeah well I always do. I often joke that I actually just professor to support my fiction in reading habits. Because I'm and I mostly listen to because that way I can just constantly listen to them when I'm sometimes walking driving doing dishes. London whatever So I listen veraciously. All kinds of things got some favorite authors like Ursula Gwynne and others but I just I just read Willa cather author. You know her. She was a famous nineteen twenty century. Her Book Called death comes for the archbishop. That was really good. I also read the entire David Foster oster wallace reader which is both fiction non fiction any Wallis. Some you know everything. Infinite Jest while infants all the way through that truth be told but all his essays everything it was fast essay that stands out to your hand. Yeah the one about the State Fair Illinois that was and and The one about television is a long essay about television. Its effect on people. Yeah so he wrote an essay on I think it's called collect. They've named a collection of essays this as well but both flash and not where he talks about tennis pros. Oh yeah that's right. That was man. It's incredible it was so he wrote that. I've never watched tennis in my life but after I read the essay I got on a bender with watching professional tennis. Yeah you don't you don't like sports. That actually have is that it is well. He's so ham fisted the rest of the very literally. Exactly I was GONNA say haven't reading David Foster ause because I've been watching football and I didn't you know what big game was on today. JV Edit tell somebody else's like is there a big game and they're like it was like who do you have today in college. Like is this the sports ball. Don't even Yeah Ursula. Gwen are you into science fiction too. I mean good science fiction. Science fiction is created equal. But I'm reading this collection of short stories by Ted. Yes absolute escalation escalation absolutely. No I just know cool. I like old school like okay. We'll Ted Chiang is amazing. I read the earlier collection and that the story and they're called the story of your life the basis for the movie movie arrival which is one of my all time favorite movies. Have we not talked about not using it got so. Hey it wasn't at Brad like several times and he did not get sick. Okay we'll start talking about cross fit or are you still there. Okay listen if you have not read Ted Cheese amazing. He's incredible okay. So that's Dr Pennington Worley. co-signing an endorsement. If you listen to this podcast broadcast hanging in there for you. We love to have you know. We're we're glad to have Dr. Go ahead please. Oh no no no no what is amazing about him and league win is the same way and you should care about this and you should try. Is that a think a lot. About the power of language in shaping our thinking An culture yeah and so both Lin Chang are constantly thinking about how we say things and the way we structure our society and how languages connected that. That's why that that movie arrival. Yeah did you ever see that. Yeah so it's not language it was about how I know amy. Yeah on that one whitaker's in it too right. The Guy Blackhawk as well as listening. I have a big crush on her. She reminds me of my childhood crush. Elizabeth Montgomery say an actual the person's name and that person would be listening going. Oh I never even knew that he was with again where he's an actual person. You might actually be witched. Oh Man who can forget are- even recording. This has been hot. No we are although I could talk to you about Hans Fictional the rest of the time that we have together. Dr Painting is a professor and author posture preacher. He's written a number of books. He has a friend to the TV institute. Big Friend Friend town this week and teaching It's been my favorite time of the year. It's the most wonderful time of the year so even when we started the training program one of the hopes was bringing in outside speakers Experts in their field but are also churchman. Church women people who who want to to do theology or new tests ultimate cities at the highest level in the academy but can also translate to the local church and we didn't know it was gonNA work five years ago But we brought you back five times so it's worked. It's pretty well and you know this. Our students have just really gravitated towards you. And I've also seen you Avenue now for seven eight years or so You've always been a wonderful the teacher and a good friend. But even as you've been preaching more your church just seeing God used that to shape you into a just a beautiful person into theologian into a real. You're a real person. You know what I mean by the air you're dealing with substantive issues but you're also living In a broken world that we're living in and you're able to speak speak in both of those worlds. Yeah so grateful for that well. It's the teaching works because of hungry people could be up there doing my stick and if people were hungry angry it wouldn't be the same. It's an interaction and so you guys have created something so beautiful here of hungry people who are seeking the Lord and trying to figure out their lives and and so it's annoying to come in and it's been fun part of that so you've been in town this weekend speaking about the gospel of Matthew. And would you say that has been where your focus has been the last number of years. It sounds like yeah so I had the great privilege of doing a PhD. In Matthew hasn't stopped since and I always when I think about Matthew I always think what he says in an esoteric way in chapter. Thirteen that The scribe train for the Kingdom of Heaven continues to bring out of his treasure house else. Things old and new and so we've been studying this book of Matthew for two thousand years and they're still. I've been studying for twenty years and every time I read it I see do things. They didn't see it especially everytime I preach from it one of the things that I've been amazed even though not write articles or books teach. It's when I go go to preach a passage that I come to understand it I think in its fullest way. What do you think that is I wanted to ask you about the the process of rediscovery? So somebody's many. Listen to this like okay. I'm on my Bible Reading Plan and I've done it faithfully the last twenty years. I'm coming up on a book of the Bible. I've Read Twenty Times Thirty Times Forty Times. What is some of that process of rediscovery for you as you walk the same path over and over again? How like where does that come from? Does it never feel like it's just old hat like well. Of course you know. This is what what he's doing here in the Greek and this matthew. This is a typical matthew. Move that he's making right here. Like what does rediscovery somebody no no but but what is But what does it look like. What rediscovery look like? Somebody's spending lots of time in one book of the Bible. Yeah I I think it is a it is a literary and theological Michael masterpiece and the reason. We're still reading it. Two thousand years later is obviously. It's in the Bible. We believe it's inspired. But it is a masterpiece. The reason it's still worth worth reading over and over and and a great piece of literature is one that you've reread. I just wanted to read once. And the more so structured and I always remind students that it by the time matthews written this thing down. He's been pondering and praying and preaching teaching and rearranging and editing for like thirty years. Probably by the time. He's this is is his magnum opus. This is as great piece. Just like we would read You know brothers Karamazov for something over and over and you'll see things in it even more. This is a masterpiece. Sure piece and you never get tired of it. I think the other thing and this is why things I so appreciate about all you guys. I'm thinking of Jan.. How much joy her books to her experience? As a teacher feature I think you'd probably affirm this that when you go to teach you go from passive learning to active learning and so that's what I think is amazing that I'm teaching teaching and preaching for Matthew. That's when I come to understand it more. I think you guys build things into the institude. Were there reversing say. Yeah I think so. I think a big part of the reason why I never gets boring is because I'm an active reader passive reader

Matthew Tennis Ursula Gwynne Professor David Foster Dr Jonathan Pinkston Ted Chiang London Iran Willa Cather Mike Lin Chang Elizabeth Montgomery Ted Cheese Illinois TED Dr Pennington Worley. Gwen Karamazov Brad
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

02:55 min | 2 years ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"AG and right now America's worst handicapper and. It's not even close. Mr Marc Mancini. Whose from Pittsburgh? PA Mark on Sunday rams a favorite on the road in Pittsburgh. Who Do you like well? I'll tell you one thing. I just raining Brian. Golden covering the clippers the other night against Milwaukee and. He says we'll take it one. Step further America's America's worst sandy cancer where they have to test every time he's on. Xm So these games so you you agree that you are America's there's worse handicapper. Yeah I go along with that. I Pittsburgh Win The AFC north too. But they're looking at three games back in Baltimore. Both of them are old and that tiebreaker. But I think Pittsburgh can come out and give the rams game and Hopefully beat this team. The rams have it lost in the eastern time zone don't under- son McVeigh so maybe we can be the first and beat them connors out Juju from USC probably out that's GonNa man from Galaxy Sports and a former rams kicker already source already. WHO's GonNa win on Sunday? Actually be a hell of a ballgame Fred you got to good teams the defacto playoff games. I kind of like the the ramp to hold on and then when thirty one maybe thirty one twenty four thirty one twenty seven the spreads three and a half rams are favored. I really liked the over forty four but you know. Pittsburgh has played great defenses here. They acquired making fitzpatrick. It's turned that team around losing Big Ben trying to get themselves back in the game with Mason Rudolph and quarterback back. Then he goes down. It's going to be one heck of a ballgame. I see where. CBS decided they were going to bring in the panthers. The packers baby massively. But I'll be in Pittsburgh I'll be pulling for my two favorite teams the AFC the NFC already quickly. You were a kicker for USC. And the rams how come so many field goal Mrs in an even extra point Mrs Mrs this season Justin Tucker has now. He missed one last week. That's too is entire career. What's going on with the kicking? Well there's two factors for about seven eight years ago. They went to the kicking ball which is a brand new football right out of the box. There's twelve now if you notice quarterback in the NFL gets to use a regular ball and say practice with every day. I don't know if you've noticed Baker Mayfield. Yes for after darker ball these balls of his practice with thinking they can fill it up to the perfect amount of air within the rules..

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on The Fast Growth Podcast

The Fast Growth Podcast

08:04 min | 2 years ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on The Fast Growth Podcast

"Hey guys jagged super excited welcome to the fossils podcast hope so there's gonna be pita back noise jeep Say probably hating all this noise on the freeway the people's content to Macho Z.. We all live in this this wall Sean Development Industry a few years ago when I started my business industry along with that as well but bought of that is I in that was About seven eight years ago and holy crap okay longtime ago Yep Got Wayne Dyer to Dr Joey tally but what happens is with the time I've I've started doing my video on for the first time to first couple of years until very recently the was content again and again because I washed somebody talking about that and I look see that's pretty good starting step rod you watch other people and you model judge somebody else's content of any model somebody'll discontent way too much right because you what I've started to realize it offset a game out of those content content now I didn't actually want to do it I wanted to do my content and I struggled you've lost myself in the middle of that how do I talk about what do I talk about I need to be somebody else I just need to talk about me and my day my family everything is my staff writer I WanNa make sure that the guys get this point idea that we all do that for for some period of time to learn the skill immortal than but this is not a long term strategy some time they seized the way you are they see is how you design your content this I don't believe based on a belief is good why you must talk about and how I'm going to speak about it as well to you'll see in the very is fully by content and also full on my speech to begin with then you must you must discover must now think I'm from my content last couple years I've studied realize it it's I greater connection in a doesn't matter what you do but must critic connection with people so they can actually use it it's a repeatable process what are you share with them see. I can talk about event content must've been repeatable and ardent must create a connection with people because so if you doing a lot of content you putting this is just as dottie point that after that you eat that you're stuff believe me it will resonate with a lot of people who have the same belief very specifically so yet credit content based on what you believe it your own way of doing it up this was useful must be tomorrow..

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

The Adam Carolla Show

02:48 min | 3 years ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

"Walk oh just sort of sitting in the back of the bus kind of rosa parks he kind of it you could you could look at this mural in find something to object to at some point sure controversial pave if you if you'd like the one that runs along a the the sewer in north hollywood van i said jason anyone isn't that the point like you said isn't that the point there things they're they're obviously disagreeable falling isn't that the point that is at an all the people that are always talking about having an honest dialogue i never wanna have an honest dialogue these kinds of things to spark a dialogue solutely ashley which is around there tours of our sweats they bring people there and say that's not ever have this happen again anne frank is a right so it's all there i don't but but here's my my bigger problem there's two things i don't i feel like there are problems there are problems that need to be addressed changing painting over mural or firing like there are problems there are problems that need to be addressed changing painting over mural or firing mascots from sports franchise are completely nightmare here there when it comes to whatever problems you're trying to fix for this community an essay shiites a little like there's a little sense of well that's okay yeah well are work is done weaken weaken rest a little bit here know the shootings in inner city are exactly the same with the mirror without the merrill an many cultures have a version of this and getting rid of the symbols of that never move the needle needle at all so not only so you go what's the harm in doing that well the harm is you could kind of feel good about yourself you can move on to your next project down the mirror was painted in the thirties is part of fdr new deal to help lift america out of the great depression in any way the guy's russian instead the thing that's funny i was pitching a animated show fox about seven eight years ago maybe more a missed the birch shop teacher and he taught at george washington junior high an opening scene of that nine minute anna matic which you can see up on you to is george washington junior high george is being all third in the

jason anne frank george washington junior george seven eight years nine minute
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

03:49 min | 3 years ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"There's a wonderful book out that I hope everybody will check out. It's called few and chosen defining negro leagues greatness and it's written by Monte Irvin, along with Phil peppy and Phil joins us now fill is no stranger, of course, to writing outstanding books. He's the author of more than forty sports books. He was the AKIs beat writer for the new York Daily News for fourteen seasons, and this is the latest book in the ongoing series of view and chosen titles. First of all, I think they'll, you should tell everybody who Monte Irvin was because there's not a lot of people, especially if they're young that will remember that name. Was a great player for the New York Giants. He was one of the big players in the nineteen fifty one season when the giants wiped out Thursday and a half game deficit, and won the pennant on Bobby Thomson's home run turns out that money urban just the foot Thompson hit the home run, money, urban was that bad in popped up, and he's had to live that down. It was like, but take nothing away from him. He was a great player. He's in the hall of fame primarily for his work in the negro leagues. He played for the Newark eagles, but he was an outstanding player. And unfortunately, got to the big leagues at an advanced as us about twenty seven twenty eight was terrific, terrific play, that he was a big run producer for the giants in nineteen fifty one. In fact, there was a time when branch Rickey wanted to sign him. And there was some talk that he was going to be the, the trailblazer. He was going to be the one to break the color barrier in major league baseball. But money had. Just come out of the service and didn't feel he was ready to play at his peak and the Klein, the opportunity to sign with the Brooklyn Dodgers. Otherwise history might have been changed. Monte wanted to do with this book, well, you know, the Frewin chosen series began. Oh, about seven eight years ago when a triumph books in Chicago, asked me to do a Yankee book and I had really run out of ideas. And what can I do about the Yankees that hadn't already been done? So I suggested that I had always had this thought that it would be an interesting concept to have a player from team select the time his choice of the all time team for the team. But which he played. They thought it was a good idea. So we did Whitey Ford selecting his all-time Yankees team. It was well received we went on from them, and we did the Saint Louis cardinals with Tim macabre, the Boston Red Sox with Johnny pesky. The Chicago Cubs with Ron Santo the dodgers Brooklyn in Los Angeles with Duke Snider, then they wanted to do another one, and we thought we'd do the giants and we talked about, and we eventually wanted to doing the giants with Bobby Thomson. I had suggested Monte Irvin would be the right guy to pick the all time giants team and an editor at triumph books that we have an idea, why don't you get money into pick the all time negro league team, and it was such a fascinating thought idea for me because I had studied a little bit about the negro leagues. But not that much, and certainly money who played the and new all those great players was the perfect guy to do it. I'm so glad I did because it was an eye opener for me. And also from Elissa history, lesson standpoint, tell everybody about the negro leagues because they began in the late eighteen hundreds continued to the nineteen sixties and there were as many as eight separate leagues at one time weren't there. Oh, yeah. That were I didn't really get into much about the history of the league as much as I did with the players, we concentrated on that period of time when they had the when it was a negro National League the negro American League. So we are focused was pretty much from around. Mid nineteen twenties until the, the leagues disbanded and around in, in the sixties..

New York Giants Monte Irvin Yankees Thompson branch Rickey negro American League Brooklyn Dodgers writer Bobby Thomson giants new York Daily News National League Phil peppy AKIs Chicago Newark eagles Chicago Cubs Whitey Ford baseball Johnny pesky
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

10:16 min | 3 years ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on WTVN

"About policy issues policy disagreements the fact that George Conway, my husband would prefer that are not working the White House. I guess you can ask those questions president is Wade and weighed in but now you're asking a personal question. I would say to you. You should go ask it of many people. I see messy lives living in glass houses ever, both cities in which I live. So thank you Kellyanne Conway for lighting up Chris Wallace with a clearly inappropriate question. He would never ask by the way, a male wouldn't ask it. Now. Why Kellyanne Conway is married to George is beyond me. I mean, George Conway wanted to work on the White House and was turned down nonetheless to ask someone public officials Kellyanne Conway, but the quality of her marriage. How's it going at home is something he would never ask a man, and he should be embarrassed by such things? And lastly before I take calls. Everybody's got something yours truly about seven eight years ago. Was diagnosed with a by custody org valve, which I said to my cardiologists the time still my cardiologists, Dr Carrie Okkas. I said dean what is a bike hospital a foul, but he said, well, most human beings like you. Referring to you. Now have three leaflets are flaps you have to. She said the probability is down the road. You're going to have to have it replaced. And I said, well, I've run marathons I did New York twice. I did Bermuda done Honolulu twice through the flying pig and Cincinnati's. And now, you're gonna need it replace because no matter how much you work, and what your way in which he has nothing to do with your a valve and about three months ago. I had some shortness of breath. I went in for another was schedule for an echocardiogram anyway. So I went into God. And he said, yeah, it's time to replace your a Arctic Falvin, I said, doc, what if I don't have a replacement stamina, I feel so good. I'm full of energy and life and playing golf. I have a two handicap he says well in about six to nine months, you'll be dead. And I looked at him. I said what do you mean? Dead. He said you're going to die. And I said, what do you mean die, and he said well at some point you're a Arctic valve will not open at all the will be in your heart. The blood won't come out of your heart and your heart or go into an arrhythmia fast beating some pointed within five to ten minutes, and it'll stop and then you'll be dead. And I so give me my options, and you got option A and B. I said what's option? A traditionally. It's open heart surgery. We crack open we open up your sternum to me open it up and go into your heart, and we opened up your order. We stop your heart. Stop your lungs and about a four hour surgery. We clean out the vowel day or a already valve. And then what we do is put in a a pig generally a cow valve put that in and four hours later, we get the paddles and the other side of your heart. Your we jolted one percent of the time the heart doesn't start other ninety nine percent of does and your. Heart and lungs. Take your heart lung machine go into intensive care for three or four days in the hospital about a week, you go home and about a month month or two later, you go back to work, and I said, well, Dr Kerry Okkas. What is be if that's playing a what's plan B plan via somebody called Taber trans catheter a Arctic valve replacement. I said, well, doc, what's that is that we'll go up your family artery, and your and your growing, but the Sapien three valve, and we go up in your heart. And it takes about an hour. And we don't open your chest. And we don't even put a stitch in your groin. And we keep you in intensive care for about a day. Release your within a day or two you go home back to work in a week. I said so plan as open heart surgery and plan B as Taber T A V R trans catheter a org valve replacement. I'll take b so later this week I have planned at the Ohio heart center, and Dr Carioca. So I have great confidence in him. He's not about a thousand of these. And I'm going to be in this trial. So to speak. And things go. Well, I will have this done, and I'll be back to work in about week or ten days after that. So next Sunday. I will not be with you. There'll be a sub here and God willing to weeks from this Sunday. I'll be back with you on the air. And I say this to you. I ask for your prayers. I ask for your confidence. And if you're a Catholic ice, maybe a lot of candle for may, maybe even a two dollar candle. Things go. Well, everybody has something. I've been blessed with the body that I've had of never spent a night in hospital never been to the ER and my life. I'm seventy one years old never done any of that stuff. And so this thing is after all, my heart calves and respiratory test and another echo and blood tests and urine tests went through four days of testing to get ready for this thing. My blood pressure is one twenty over sixty by heartbeat. Sixty two times a minute. There's no thick thickening of the walls and my heart whatsoever. And he said once and we replace this the valve, which is about the size of maybe about the size of nickel. Maybe almost a quarter. Ejects all of the hard for all the blood for your whole body. And once we do this. You'll have more energy more excitement, you'll feel better. I said doc, I feel good. I really do. So no, you're going to feel better his head. He said, what are you going to have a lot more energy? I said doc, I think Danny do. I have any energy producers. Yeah. I got. But he said, no, you're you're gonna you don't won't believe how good I feel pretty good now. So I was apprehensive about going through the surgery at all because I feel so damn good. So then at the echo he showed me that instead of my Eric valve opening up about the size of a nickel. It's opening up right now about one eighth of an inch. And I'm looking at this thing on the screen us at one eighth of an inch. He said out of that little eighth of an inch comes the blood for your entire body. And your heart is beating the flow in the speed is determined by an echo, and he said, you may not realize it yet. But you're going to have more energy and feel much better. You're to handicap will become one which belongs anyway. So I said, I'll do it. So I've gone through all the testing have high confidence later this week. I'll be at the Christ hospital in Cincinnati, Ohio. And they've done about a thousand Taveres, and they're a great confidence in Dr dean Cariocas and a staff doctor Griffin, and Dr Sweeney and some others. And he said the whole operation will be one hour you'll be in recovery. But I will not be able to be with you. Next sunday. I have a sub coming in. But then God willing I'll be with you two weeks from tonight and all I'm asking for your prayers and good tidings at the end of this week. I'm going to have it done. And if you want to go on my Twitter account. Update my Twitter account of two or three hours after surgery I'm gonna be twittering out what's going on. And if you want to write it down or go online, it's it's at Willie w I l l I e w I l l I e seven hundred the letters. I'm sorry. The number seven hundred wwl w at Willie seven hundred wwl w and if you go on my Twitter account, I'm going to update you at the end of this week telling you what's going on. And hopefully, good tidings. Ask is your prayers. That's all that's all I'm asking for. And I'm blessed. I'm happy. I'm good. I went to a Catholic priest today to get the rights of the sick, or whatever it is. But oddly enough, this is why I'm kind of resisting to do this because I feel so damn good. Even my wife of some fifty years tells me that you're good. I said, I know I'm good. I got energy. I got excitement. I walk like crazy. I don't feel it. But he says that I will and having seen all my test results. And I firmly believe this is this is what I have to do. And in fact, you don't even get a stitch in your groin when you have taper when done properly, and as I said, Dr Kerry is nearly a thousand that with great results that it's about a one hour procedure. And you're going home the next day. And I said I am blessed to live in a time. Like this that these things can be done. Open heart surgery is not like it used to be. But still it's not good on his top, your heart. Stop your lungs. Take three to four hours, do whatever and this other procedure which began. Dan, like twenty three in an earnest and twenty eleven and it's now the trials have been approved by by Medicare and the insurance companies etcetera the last four or five years, and it's wonderful. What's happening in the science that we have. And I'm blessed to have what I have. Everybody's got something you've got something or you will have something your family member. Your husband, your wife, your kids, your grandparents everyb-, nobody gets out of here shot in the back of their head at the age of ninety two by jealous husband everybody along the way of their life has something going on. And this is my small burden to carry and I feel very confident with a great result of the right team at the right place and the right city at the right time with the right, Ohio heart surgery team, and they're ready to go at the end of this week. So if we want to find out in real time, what's happening to yours. Truly at Willie W. I L L E seven hundred wwl w and then I'll be reporting to you in real time within an hour or two after surgery. Gimme a couple of hours. Hours after I get my by Cal Ness may stop me from eating anymore hamburgers or steak, but nonetheless, some cows going to give his or her life for my little valve instead mother three thousand heart. Great and the blood pressure is great and the heartbeat is strong. And I just little nickel-sized valve needs to be replaced, and I'm confident will be done. Well, so let's continue get back to the issues. We have Tom in Detroit. We have Sherry in Memphis. We have Bob in Cleveland, we have caused some Florida, Wyoming and California. Bill Cunningham,.

Kellyanne Conway Dr dean Cariocas Twitter Ohio heart center Willie W. I Dr Carrie Okkas Cincinnati Eric valve Ohio White House president Dr Kerry Okkas Chris Wallace Wade Bill Cunningham Sherry
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

The Rich Eisen Show

03:23 min | 3 years ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

"Believe it. Geico could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. You know, first time getting back to lead since two thousand urban, you know, I'm happy for myself, and my guys have coach paint. And you know, it's something that we we definitely worked really hard. And a lot of people. Counted us out of the year. I just keep reaching that. And you know, we're we're just going on plain for well Ryan Klein has a beard not like hardens beard, but he had a hardened game last night. I mean, he was stepping back making threes just raining in from everywhere and came up at crucial points in in the game for sure as Purdue is making its first elite eight appearance since two thousand I in the tenure of matte painters head coach of Purdue kind enough to call in to the rich Eisen show after that big night. How are you coach doing good doing good? Thanks for having me on do you sing anything to Ryan Klein watching this do you or you just leave him alone? What's your what's your coaching philosophy? When you see that can throw it in like. You got into a pretty good rhythm there. And you know to start the second half you got into a couple handoffs and a couple of pinned down where you knock shots down. And then from there, you know, he just kind of kept answering them we we didn't we really didn't have an answer for Tennessee. They made that huge run in the second half. And we're having a tough time stopping him tough time getting a rebound. So you know, we had to score the basketball. And it seemed like he answered the bell in about three or four possessions that you know, we were stuck where like we don't get something something positive that possession. They just had so much minimum that it was going to be hard for us. So you were dialing place for essentially. We're trying to a couple of those things we're just in making plays on his own after things broke down at the end of the play. But you know, he he would get a switch. And then he you know, he was kind of jockeying back and forth. Just to try to kind of get some space or get buying a poll up and he knocked down some tough shots. Yeah. Net. Didn't even move on some of them. It was. Yeah. I didn't realize until you go back and watch it on tape. You know, everyone seemed like every single one of those shots, you know, was pure, and it was going right in the net wasn't moving step back to tied at eighty that. One was just so, you know, I was in Anaheim getting set to watch my alma mater that, you know, obviously. Well in the big ten and the Reno was going nuts. They had it on the arena. They had it on the big screen when he tied the game at eighty was allowed loudest cheer of the night. And that included both of the games that was before. And after that actually played it was unbelievable coach. That's cool. That's cool. They sit there and be watching that. And it's always want your conference to do. Well, and so like seeing other people, and you know, we were in to go to the Sweet Sixteen about seven eight years ago and Michigan state ended up going to the final four two thousand nine and one of their players Corey Lucious his shot. I think it was against Iowa State and we were waiting to play the next game to play Texas. Which we ended up winning don't we went to the Sweet Sixteen ourselves. But I just being in that hallway win core. They was Corey Lucious hold home to that. But for Michigan state. We're just our guys were naturally. Just Ganic -ly excited for Michigan state and their advancement to the Sweet Sixteen. Obviously, you go to battle with these guys. But to see our guys just kinda naturally react to be pulling for them to win to win that game. That's pretty cool..

Ryan Klein Corey Lucious Michigan Geico Purdue basketball Anaheim Reno Iowa Tennessee Texas seven eight years fifteen percent
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"Kuwano kwan. Alexander is little I don't really like those little middle live because they just don't see lights. It's a tough call managers. But I go in the middle of stop the run like all the heart and the world don't make up for size. You know, like Jimmy wars got heart. But I do is always hurt because he's little right? So if you know if he's like a Bowman where he's like in space in tied in silent sideline. I got it. But just those two like if they build his defense that you know, you know, that's I don't I'm not against that plan is not it's not the sexiest plan. It's not press conference Antonio Brown play. But you know, it's hard to have their face. You know with the new regime is like what are you doing? While people were just flying off the board. Remember, what was it about? I know we've got run but about seven eight years ago when they drafted Davis in your party in the first round of people thought if two offensive linemen in the first round that sexy because no one knew who they were. I remember we're Davis came from. Thank you potty may have come from Idaho ages like in any way doesn't matter because no one knows lineman. They're like boy, I kinda wanted this guy because I know him that set them up. I mean, a lot of other things too. But that's set him up like that was a big part of their offensive line. And you don't need sexy in need. It's fun because everybody nobody knows a lineman, especially of lamb, and nobody goes into a game going. I'm gonna watch the guard day. Ooh. Watched his match or watching it to the second level of the people ready to shut up and get his second level. Go. Give me a beer we'll say not to what percentage of of NFL fans, you they or football fares. Nowhere a gap is. Now, you see how he looks at eight. And that's fine. But it's more fun to talk about the quarterback in their savers, the linebackers plan people you see are coming out. We'll continue on drew MandA is gonna join us. Next segment. We'll get his thoughts on the sharks. And what's going on in the NHL as we get ready for the Stanley Cup playoffs and ones that start but prep two weeks. Right. Two maybe three. Usually it starts about a week before the NBA playoffs. So MBA playoffs. I think in four weeks, so that's probably about three weeks or so so drew joins us next sports leader..

Davis Jimmy wars Kuwano kwan Alexander Idaho MBA NBA Antonio Brown NFL NHL football seven eight years three weeks four weeks two weeks
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Ross Tucker Football Podcast

Ross Tucker Football Podcast

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Ross Tucker Football Podcast

"Tucker NFL is the other way to like, it sponsor confirmation emails. We got some awesome sponsors for you guys this week that we are fired up about and really really fired up about every aspect of today's big show. Today's guest, obviously, we'll get your emails. Little bit. And there is some news that we need to talk about. But I. It is today's big show things. Yeah. Oh. So it is with great pleasure that I bring on today's guests to guy that I actually knew believe it or not through Brian Neal, our producer. What was that? Mark like five six years ago. We worked at eagles game together that had to be more than that. It's about two thousand twelve or thirteen it was so we're talking about seven eight years ago while unbelievable and we I was in the booth. Mark was on the sideline for sports USA radio, and Brian Neal, our producer here at RIT media. You know at bri- you remember that name. You're like, yeah. Marks in. Remember that name? I do we were looking for a sideline guy Philadelphia and forgot how we got in touch with you, Mark. But. But yeah, did a great job. I know you and Ross hit it off. And then what fast forward six seven years later? I'm like, yeah. Why do I know that name Ross? It's been a good run fellas. Yeah. And you know what? And so Mark, and I have kept in touch. Mark is a combat veteran. He's a radio host now in Atlanta. He was in Baltimore. And he's also the newest member of the RT media podcast family..

Mark Brian Neal Ross producer NFL Tucker eagles RIT Philadelphia Baltimore Atlanta seven eight years six seven years five six years
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

04:11 min | 3 years ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

"So when we'd have like three or four to play with here as well as her excellent. That's terrific. Well, and Joe Rocco nice for Joe to latch onto her. And of course, you road Joe at at Churchill so feels like he's going where she where she's going for. Sure, I'm Joe is a wonderful writer you really own. But it's like trainers in junkies real the same unless you've got a good heart. Bring you along always into limelight and Giovanna fabulous job ner. You know, anything just you know, you don't give many instructions we just discuss about defintely before it's hard chill and just give it a perfect, right? Even understand again down here, you know. And he's one of the jockey things aren't going ready to replace to do. What's rice for Hearthrow dirty? She she looked in control and the stretch out. You wouldn't think you know, she is out of Carson city mayor but painter part of this equation to on the top end, and she travels like horse that that is going to stretch out. Yeah. She does from day one. She all this has I did Notre filling that you've been working together with all kinds of more sprinter type, but was on the speed, did, you know, she can can work with her. You know, you can just. The way the the difference in Begala by was listening supervision. Just like really really wants to keep going and going and go into does. No. I haven't got the Buffum over. Anyway, I need a whole Klay orca during Hyder. So well, this was this was impressive and. Technically. Yeah. The first I turn opportunity for she went the one turn mile at Churchill. And of course, you know, one of the things that you you do have in your back pocket. I if if she continues to move along the fact that you've got that win over Churchill not just at Churchill, but over the the wet track circumstance to that closing weekend. That's a that's a pretty nice feather to the know that she's already been there and that she got over that track. Well, so there's a lot to be excited about Jerry. I. Lighted for you. Yeah. Thanks. Not at all. I want to quickly get in a couple of notes to you talking about some of the people you worked for you came over came over how long about seven eight years ago. Cheers. Well, yeah. And I landed on I was Galvin rally solo. David Hanley whose general manager Windstar? Now, I was very friendly with him. He was the first job. I had right? David was and. And you know, I told them I wanted to do something. I just didn't want to be to move forward. He was when he got me into. Do his very good too on consigners greater learn how they get the young horses going from from the bottom up get them to progress on bring him on. And I really enjoyed that was very good at us. And that was that was good. And then I work from white good Matt and system it mckeever. And to gallop for own hockey one Saratoga which is enjoyable got up to see that as well. George weaver. Dollop for him years and years ago when I just came over for winter homeless or basically and been modest been like a couple of him pay. So I've been very far to the bureau, plenty of Gouda har-..

David Hanley Churchill Joe Rocco Gouda har Carson city Giovanna writer Hyder George weaver Hearthrow hockey Begala Matt Galvin Jerry Windstar general manager seven eight years
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

02:50 min | 3 years ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Had plenty of big time experience. There you go update the two games still going NBA. And it's a good one in San Antonio three pointer by okay, see just now cuts the lead to one one forty eight to go fourth quarter, Spurs one twenty four thunder one twenty three we'll keep an eye on that one that line. Okay. See closing the one and a half point favorite total to twenty four. Not a problem. If you played the over in this one you sit fat kings right now, a fourteen point lead one minute five seconds into the fourth quarter ninety one seventy seven leading Detroit laying eight net gain had a seventeen point lead. Now it's down to fourteen but we'll keep an eye on that one as well. Total to twenty and a half you'll be hard pressed to get that. Points there in that fourth quarter move on down to the NHL and check on our Vegas Golden Knights in that is tied. Now, a San Jose has gotten equalizer in the last five minutes there the second period, so one one Vegas and San Jose. And my daughter Kiara. At that game. So let's go there Plum, take care of business little luck there. Don't don't flounder to to to Arizona at Vancouver after two and the kings. Get the first goal right around midway through the second period against Ottawa. In fact, thirteen thirty seven to go in that second period there at the Staples Center kings, one Ottawa nothing. Those are the games that are going so far. And of course, college basketball, we kept abreast of what's going on. And we'll keep you in tune with the five games that are still going North Texas did beat YouTube fifty eight fifty one if I didn't get that. But let's go to the add on board before we go to the top of the hour. Quinnipiac, this a bad one is well if you have Monmouth and Chuck was on Monmouth plus five five and a half and the final score in double overtime. Quinnipiac wintered at home eighty nine eighty three Andy, those are just brutal beats. That's the one that you talked about before that I say the books sixty five is that of eleven to ten get that overtime insurance. And you know, there will be certain times when you would wanna take it. You know, I when I say lay minus one twenty I haven't done the math. But in a while, but I believe the true lines. And of course, they they're putting up lines on many, many more games. Now, they've they've got the added board the extra games etcetera. But when I did the study about seven eight years ago, they had maybe about two thirds of as many games that they have now on an annual basis, but I seem to remember that the proper line for something like that might have been somewhere around the dollar seventeen or so so if they make you lay a dollar twenty that's reasonable of not an advantage. But you know, you have to talk about advantages. There's that psychological advantage to which can affect you going forward when you have for example, a team like when it be tonight, and they lose in overtime getting what six point six and a half points something like that. And they don't they, you know, they covered the deregulation. So psychological. Maybe there's a little bit of a value that you have to put in there that maybe. Yeah, I should be laying one seventeen but I'm laying one twenty but I'll have the peace of mind that if the game goes into overtime..

Staples Center kings San Antonio NBA San Jose Ottawa Spurs Detroit Vegas Golden Knights NHL basketball Kiara YouTube Arizona Plum Vancouver Chuck Andy Vegas North Texas seven eight years
"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

05:28 min | 3 years ago

"about seven eight years ago" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Business call financial resource management here in Raleigh near the north hills shopping center areas, some people say where are you in Raleigh? So we're kind of inside the belt line a little bit there near north hills. And we just welcome you to our show which Sunday morning normally our show, Saturday two to three. But when Carolina plays ball, we're bumped to Sunday morning. Welcome to the show. Glad you catoon. Tune in today. We always start January first show with New Year's resolutions. And I think we should because want as you you told me walking into the studio that you always write your goals down. You're a goal oriented person you've done that for years, and I do the same thing. Sometimes I don't write them down. Sometimes I do write them down and resolutions are made to be broken. That's what most people do. But we we're pretty serious about these things because we think financial resolutions should never be broken. Because if you can get in the habit of doing the right thing with your money, you're gonna probably win. Well, and it doesn't mean to say I'm going to. Fun my retirement plan this year. Well, you you have to put some meat to that. Are you going to fund it five percent or ten percent? If you do that. It's it's real this to say I'm going to do that doesn't put any meat to it. Or I'm going to I'm going to look at my stuff this year. I'm going to look at it and make sure and then you keep putting the statements to the side, you know, so you have to just break it down a little by. So you can achieve like I said, I'm gonna charitably give more this year. And then I went. No, I'm going gonna give ten percent over and above what I'm giving. So if you say that then every time, you get paid or every time, you know, you look and go I gotta do this. I you know, 'cause I've committed to it. So I think it's putting meat to to it. As what might you need to is very important. I look this weekend. I looked at my last year's goals and accomplish most of them, and I was glad I wrote them down. And then every once in a while during the euro leave it laying on my office desk and home on purpose. So I'll stumble across if I put it away and a foul. I'll look at it. So that's another thing. Like, you said put me on it like your charitable is. Great. But even naming charity, maybe there's a charity. You just found you think it's wonderful. We'll make sure it's sitting in front of you when you're giving your checks, you're sitting checks, you know. So that you see it don't just don't just think about it. Yeah. Yeah. Thinking and doing things, so let's go down a few of them. And we'll go through these little by little and give you. You some ideas one of them is I think one of the most important things you could do. And especially if you're a young adult is pay yourself first. And what I like about that one is we put down ten percent is a goal. I think that's a great goal in the location of that is learn to live on ninety percent of your income and people go, oh, I could never do that. Yes. You can anybody can do that. And if you're a young twenty something a millennial is just in the job market now. Or maybe you're a parent of a millennial you to sit down with that twenty year old or twenty five year old or thirty year old and say learn to live on ninety percent of your income in and if you develop that habit, it's completely normal in the other ten percent goes to your future retirement or your current cash. Exactly. Those are two areas where you need to put money, right? And and too. I sometimes I'll meet with especially young couples. They don't know how much they're putting in every time replant, they don't know what the percentage is as opposed to their income. And I'm like, why are you maxing out? I think so. Well, these are things you got to know these things because you know, you might say, well, we'll the my employee matches up to five percent. But that doesn't mean you have to stop it that right? That means you can go up to the maximum. They're just not going to match it, which you're doing your own retirement plan. You shouldn't you shouldn't just look at what the employers doing for you. This is your life. Right. This is your plan for the feature then not going to be there. When you retire is its own you and the second thing in our is fund your retirement plan. So set aside ten percent for yourself and part of that is stunning retirement plan. This is an interesting you said that. I got a new client about seven eight years ago. And it was a lady who had been divorced. She had a nice job. She had a good income in one of the first thing she was referred to me actually heard me on the radio, but also referred. She the first one of her first goals was to pay less taxes. And I said, okay. So I looked at what her other adviser had done in his true. He had sold off some stuffed and created a lot of tax or capital gang. And I said, well, did you know you could sell these loser stocks here and wait thirty one days and buying back and take the right off? But she was like no way. Well, I met her after she has paid the tax. Yeah. She was shocked, and then I noticed she she showed me her Pasto is exactly what you said. I said are you maxing out your four zero three b plan at work? She went I don't know. Does.

Raleigh north hills ten percent ninety percent five percent seven eight years twenty five year thirty one days thirty year twenty year Carolina