19 Burst results for "Adrianna"

"adrianna" Discussed on WBEZ Chicago

WBEZ Chicago

03:04 min | 2 months ago

"adrianna" Discussed on WBEZ Chicago

"Plant will help small businesses, noting that hundreds of thousands of jobs have been lost in the state due to the pandemic. 300,000 Pennsylvania's lost jobs 300,000 and Teller County alone just in 2020 19,000 visit to Smith flooring binds first stop on what will be a cross country road show to spotlight different aspects of his plan. Vice president Commonly. Harris, meanwhile, reinforced the small business theme with an appearance of the Business Roundtable in Denver, Colorado. Mississippi now says it will allow anyone living or working in the state older than 16 to make Corona virus vaccine appointments. Kobe Advance of Mississippi Public Broadcasting is more thousands of younger Mississippians are going online today the schedule their first dose of a Corona virus vaccine. State previously had opened eligibility to residents age 50 and older. A man has now waned and Governor Tate Reeves is expanding vaccine availability could film or open appointment slots. Dr. Jennifer Bryan is with the Mississippi State Medical Association. We're grateful that we're ahead of the country and explaining this access to everyone, So you know, we've seen a huge demand for the vaccines. But as I rolled through the phases, and as we're able to, they've been able to open it up more more more. Nearly 600,000 Mississippians have received at least one dose of the vaccine for NPR news. I'm Coby Vance in Jackson, Mississippi. As federal seen local health experts work to return as many students to the classroom is possible. They're examining the previous guidance is said students should be kept six FT apart. Mid new evidence that may be safe to see students closer together. Number of states are reexamining that states including Illinois, Indiana message in Massachusetts or allowing three FT of distancing. On Wall Street today, a mixed close the Dow down 127 points the NASDAQ Up 11 points. This is NPR. 37 degrees at 604. I'm elbow. Laura With WB. Easy news. The University of Illinois system plans to offer the majority of his classes in person and it's three universities Next fall. WB Easy's Adrianna Cardona Maggie God has more More than 90,000. Students this year have been taking a hybrid mixed off in person and online classes soon after the pandemic hit, or Obama campaign established, saliva based testing, which has helped maintain the infection rates now that vaccination rates are up in infection rates are down the system hopes instruction will be mostly in person next fall. Robin Kaler is with the University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign. Person made very clear they want to be in the classroom. You know what we have all of our facility managers in the process now saying, using every available space, we can find other schools planning 14 person instruction this fall include the pole in northwestern Adrianna Cardamom, a Giga WBC news. We know more now about what's behind the deaths of numerous fish that have been found floating dead and ponds and lagoons in Chicago parks. Biologist blame the extreme weather changes in recent months. Mix of cold temperatures and heavy snowfall in February, then warmer temperatures this month reduced.

Laura Adrianna Cardamom 127 points Coby Vance Robin Chicago Mississippi State Medical Asso February 37 degrees Jennifer Bryan 2020 Adrianna Cardona Massachusetts 300,000 Kaler 604 14 person Teller County Harris WB
"adrianna" Discussed on Big Fellas Basketball

Big Fellas Basketball

05:29 min | 2 months ago

"adrianna" Discussed on Big Fellas Basketball

"Here's your life because or any or all of our lives because of his playing crude because of what he did afterwards right what. He's what he's doing for women's basketball what he's doing all these other things. It kind of philly. His retirement is be better than his playing career. Which is why has his passing Was so shocking. And when thinking about that when you brought up when he retired you thought it was over. No chance of seeing him again. I'm like the thought of it's over in its final and then how ties into how. It was really just the beginning for him. I'm curious about with you when you ended. It might be easy to look at it and say okay. Age rana's basketball career is over but in fact it was the beginning. Because you're doing all these cool things now. So can you talk about a little bit about that. That that that your life in that decision of starting on hoops. And what is taken you. I never thought that i would create a basketball training business. I always that would potentially be a coach one day but you know i thought i would do that a little bit later on in my career. You know you kind of see a basketball coaches older person. And i didn't want to go through the levels of coach middle school coach high school. You know just because. I thought that my expertise and knowledge of the game has surpassed that when i first left villanova. I thought i was going to get a guaranteed job in sports production. I was interviewing in. La new york. I thought that my resume and social media platform would really help me stand out and i would definitely get it. It was the complete opposite. I that denied it. A lot of interviews granted. I was at huge companies. Worldwide companies Fortune five hundred companies and is very challenging and competitive. But you know when you have a strong network that.

first five hundred companies La new york one day rana Fortune villanova
"adrianna" Discussed on Big Fellas Basketball

Big Fellas Basketball

05:17 min | 2 months ago

"adrianna" Discussed on Big Fellas Basketball

"Bryant purple and yellow lakers diehard fans. You know just being a girl a white girl from wilmington delaware that loves this. Nba team in the nba guy. You know. I got bullet for it when i was younger. Actually and you know in highschool start hanging around with boys and you know they're just. Why do you have this sports boys room. You know all this stuff And it never knocked me in a sense. You know i'm like why doesn't everybody support koby because you know upon his death we obviously so that changed the world but you know sometimes when you have a specific sports figure or you love something. A lot of people won't support it. They just don't have the same amount of value as you so from all of this versity in opposition from people. It actually made me want to be better at basketball. You know i was that kid whose dad really pushed them. And i could not relate that to a lot of kids. It was almost like. I had this secret life at home. 'cause i didn't understand it. I was way too young you know. Why is basketball such disciplined right now. Why is basketball. Almost a number one thing. I have to do just because he saw how crucial certain outlets were in my life my entire life also. I wanted kobe. Bryant to notice me. I had seen him play at the seventy sixers against sixers fieldhouse. wells fargo. But i always wanted to go to l. a. And then he retired. So i thought well it's over you know. I'm never going to meet kobe. Coming to have to try to build my business so that maybe i could work at mamba kademi one day or be a trainer. There you know possibly start some of my interviews and you know i had metta world peace. Who was one of his big teammates and stuff. So maybe you know. I'll get connections for him and it never happened. So i'm a junior at villanova. We actually entered into the incidentally tournament that year in lost to university of notre dame where the champions that year so you know this year was a little bit different. That was the only time. I had went to the ncaa tournament as well as villanova athlete. I went once out of my four years. Which i still look back on and kind of regret a little bit but.

wilmington delaware Bryant four years kobe villanova seventy koby ncaa tournament Nba mamba kademi this year once sixers year notre dame nba one day basketball fargo one
"adrianna" Discussed on Big Fellas Basketball

Big Fellas Basketball

05:46 min | 2 months ago

"adrianna" Discussed on Big Fellas Basketball

"Bryant fan always watched games on tv. You know youtube wasn't really there back. Then but you are still able to go back and research. Old highlights fine games and and just study. I was a huge supporter of the wnba. Long story short. Elena della donne. Mvp of the wnba. Two years ago went to my high school. An all girls high school. Coercing academy in wilmington delaware so very small world. You know i look back. And i'm blessed to have all of these connections and you know. How did i run into these people are. Why did this happen for me. And that's how. I got in contact with that high school. I i ended up going there. She had taken me to wnba game. You know i was that kid that she saw on the camp that had a lot of potential and desire to be great and she kinda wanted to show me a little bit of her personal life. You know the ropes of the mcdonald's all american you know player of the gatorade player of the year at the time. What it's kind of like what this big stages like you know. She was going to yukon at the time She was all over magazines. Espn it was insane. And when we had gone to the wnba game she actually knew all the wnba players. We went into the locker room after the game it was almost like she was already in the wnba as a high school player so the level of status and the level of the doors that she had access to you know not a lot of basketball players are athletes in general at that age. Have that so. I was able to see a really really high level. Even when i wasn't there my goals and the ceiling of my goals was super super high. So you know. I always wanted to be great you know. The work ethic never stopped goals. Were high and that's kind of what kept me pushing throughout throughout my entire journey as huge. The just january Other really caused. We're going to dive into thinking about your your your role model at thirteen fourteen years old being. Oh let's go to this stuff you ain't. Let's go into the locker rooms. That's actually a bit younger. I was. I was about fifth grade. Oh my god yeah yup. So it's interesting you know. I was a kid that had entered into the summer camp. She was the counselor working there at the high school. You know you look back and say everything happens for a reason. I figured like we had like forty fifty point games like you end up being villanova's like alternative in three point all these things like what are you doing to these. Poor fifth graders this interesting as well part of my journey as my dad to a really good job of putting me in different basketball environments so wilmington delaware which is where. I'm brian is actually a great city. you know you have your inner city. You're outside city..

youtube wilmington delaware Bryant fifth Elena della donne mcdonald Two years ago villanova thirteen fourteen years old yukon forty brian about fifth grade american three january fifty point wnba
"adrianna" Discussed on Big Fellas Basketball

Big Fellas Basketball

04:14 min | 2 months ago

"adrianna" Discussed on Big Fellas Basketball

"Business. Show on this podcast. You'll learn from professional players coaches and executives from all over the world and see the court and a brand new way and now joining you courtside your gen z host. Sean harder phyllis reynolds going up. How are you going. it's going good beautiful day outside. it's really fun. It's great antion podcast and superfund having you on talking about all the stuff you've been doing i mean whether it's your career whether you're doing now after you've graduated and you're going to this whole coaching journey. It's super bowl. Tab yuan thank you thank you yes marched. You know that's always a big month for basketball Even during this pandemic march still feels like an important month. Also march is female athlete. Wants some doing a lot of things with that work with. East bay time and You know there's just a lot of things to do in the sports world besides just watching the games on tv which. I'm super blessed to be able to do right now that you know the nba g. league and wnba were playing in the bubble so everything's been good With my business you know. The kids are working grinded getting ready for spring and summer stuff like tournaments and camps and clinics. But you know every damn training building the business also just doing some of my personal ambassador. An influencer stop and social media Doing content like this being on podcasts and interviews and such just to you know. Continue marketing my brand. Because it's not just you know what you do in a gym every day. It's not just the people you talk to. It's kind of how to you use all of those outlets in resources that you have to create new business opportunities new projects or just opened opportunities for your audience and my audience of asli are the kids that i work with every day trying to gain new clients and then also the audience that i have virtually who may not be able to meet me in person stuff. You know how you interact with that because both types of audiences are super important. So it's just interesting trying to manage and process all this in at the same time. Grow your business..

Tab yuan Sean harder phyllis reynolds wnba both types nba g. league march
"adrianna" Discussed on Think 100%: The Coolest Show

Think 100%: The Coolest Show

07:03 min | 7 months ago

"adrianna" Discussed on Think 100%: The Coolest Show

"I credit. The the people like you who have just been so firm in raising the importance of elevating people of color in this dialogue. The what. I'm seeing very quickly. Is incredible receptivity in eagerness frankly to say how do we do this. How do we do this right. And how do we not only not only change the paradigm of giving to the same groups that we've always given but how do we truly just make the space about the people who are the most impacted. So it's it's a long. It's a long answer but it's actually a process that is about simply peeling away. The layers of assumptions that we have and end end assumptions. That that foundations have assumptions that our society has that That people of color people in our community don't know what we need. When that could be further from the truth we absolutely no in need and we know how to get there and if we can actually get in there and do it. it's going to get done amen. Amen and amen out will man. So i'd have to look at this. Time does so so so fat at two more questions for you I wanna make sure we have a lot of young folks who listened to the coolest show and this conversation And so i wanna make sure with your background Because a lot of them are engaged with demonstration but demonstration without litigation leads to frustration. And i want you to break down for them. The you've had so many cases from rental justice and what you've worked on And man a we gotta have. You can make that whole william the conversation we gotta talk about next time but this piece explained to them the importance of environmental litigation and how is difficult because literally how the cases work it goes out of the public eye. But it's still happening until that time. He then they losing momentum but actually is going through the legal processes and that when it to begin to be ready to get ready to move again. Be three years later. We'll five years later and you're or it could be way out there mark so this explain the importance of litigation walk on with movement absolutely litigating. Well that's why. I actually went to one of the bigger rain at a natural resources council was when i was in law school. I learned exactly what you were talking about which you know. I consider myself pretty informed on law school. But i didn't understand every aspect of how regulations and things like that a lot of these. We know about laws. We learn about laws but we don't often learn about these other policies and regulations that really have just incredible impact on our lives. And that's what motivated me to become a an environmental attorney And and would really drew me to. Nc in particular. Because so many cases that i was reading involved in our dc bend so much of this work on the regulatory side With gets in the weeds but in an s in essence which saying right. There's this whole other process of things that happen End illegal fights legal challenges. That happen out of out of our i big. They're not in the news because they they're they're not you know scandalous enough. Although i are you that that they should be Because they really are and they really impact us all but environmental litigation is critical to this fight because we do have laws we have incredible environmental laws if they are implemented if they are used if they're not people who pollute aren't finding workarounds eh. It's wide so important to vote and it's why it's important right now that we're having a conversation about the supreme court justice appointment because every single case every single time something is is not happening the way that it should in the environment as lawyers. We wanna look for a legal or regulatory hook. Something that we can say you broke this law and therefore we wanna stop you. We wanna stop year actions and the law requires that you stop your actions so what. That's what that's meant for us. So far is what that meant Us as the environmental movement and in all of us is that we've been able to stop pollution in waterways. We've been able to stop air pollution. We've been able to Sure that the pesticides that are on our food or actually studied by scientists. These are all things that that corporations don't really want us doing. You know they'd much rather just put out junk and dump wherever they want an end so loyal we have an opportunity to get in there and and challenged that not only challenge that but also challenge an administration. Lets you know a whether it's this administration or other administrations to do the right thing because oftentimes laws around the book. they just. They're just not doing it. They either aren't getting the money they need or they just don't care enough or they're getting pressure against enforcing the laws. So we we bring. We can bring lawsuits that represent people that represent real problems and we can bring about change that is legally enforceable meaning. There's a time line it has to happen. Sadly it takes a while some of these cases take years but every single one of them matters even the ones that may not always be a huge success. Because what we're doing is we're again laying the foundation for future challenges And and actually using our legal system which as as much as as. It's not perfect because it sure isn't that's our conversation for next time is it. There are very much a legal legal consequences to the actions. That are being taken Because the.

william supreme court
"adrianna" Discussed on Think 100%: The Coolest Show

Think 100%: The Coolest Show

06:48 min | 7 months ago

"adrianna" Discussed on Think 100%: The Coolest Show

"We while we need everybody. I believe that we would have had a more story. Based experience. She'll movement and i think we still can i think that's what's motivating people now is that people are now talking about how how their lives interact with the problems of of water. Pollution air pollution rather than the focus on data. Which which again. That's how we solve the problems. But that's not necessarily what life that fire underneath us as activists to just go to the mat and get it done so. I believe that we have an opportunity to bring that energy that we're seeing right now in the streets to this fight and to make some changes at a level that That is needed because the urgency is is absolutely extreme. Another thing review nodes. I think we're finally telling the story of how all of the different forms of oppression lead to this type of frankly the oppression of the environment which by definition oppresses communities and it becomes the circle restart to see how these things all come together. How if we are excluding the voices on environmental advocacy of people of color. Were not going to get the results we need. And it's only a part and parcel of the same thing that we're doing. Democracy excluding people are in the democratic process. All of these things come together and we can't really solve one out solving all of them. I love that. I mean i think that is the way to go and so i appreciate that vision I guess my question though that do you think that vision could scare some people because we have a movement that is already. The die is cast The mode is set and some aspects. And so what you're saying is to tear the house down. You know. I like hip hop. I don't mind that at all but but but sometimes you know that can scaffolds because that may mean Re imagining a revision. Other words. nothing in the square but at the circle or no lines at all. So what does that mean. No if what you're saying is an essence. This is the way we should be. This is the solution this successful. But then we're not that way now and people are in those positions which means they may have to transition to a different position. What does it mean for for for for their perspective. And for what you're talking about you know you're talking about power there right and shift in power and nobody likes to give up power. And i think we're seeing that play out so vividly in front of us as we all you know quarantine or some modified version of this life at home that we have right now during the pandemic. But it's it's inevitable it's inevitable that the power has to shift. I mean humans were so frayed of change and yet it's the only constant we ourselves are changing. Our environment is changing. Our lives are changing constantly. And i think what we're trying to say it's a disruption in the power structure and and that's going to be threatening and that's going to be met with resistance and i think we're seeing that but it's necessary because the majority now frankly is calling for that and the craziest part about it is that is long overdue because our planet in our environment and has been calling for years. We just haven't been listening so the same way that the people have been calling for change the planet's been calling for change. We can't look at these wildfires in california here. Calvary eyelid always do. The minute pitchers goes up. We just cross our fingers start praying hoping that. Something's not gonna just be set aflame again and you know another a million people displaced in and and Tons of of air pollution and carbon pollution. Just just really really tragic stuff plus at the same time looking at at The gulf coast which has been hit three times in a row just this year not to mention all the hurricanes that have come before so i think our planet is screaming for change planet or planets been taking to the streets long before us and and so how do we change this in a way that actually shows that this is beneficial to everybody. I think what happens. We often get stuck in this idea of a status quo. It safe because we know it but it's not safe. It's actually detrimental right now and so we need to do is make sure. The vets changes not working for anybody right now. Maybe a tiny tiny tiny number of polluters are benefiting. But i was wondering about what about their families sound like their kids and their grandkids and their aunts and uncles They're living in this too. So i think it really is about. We have to shift our thinking to what is going to bring the most good to our planet to our people and that is going to mean changing but we can't look at this at our faces in our country and not admit in frankly in the world not admit that the people of the global majority art the people the global majority. It's us people call her. We got a story to tell it's our turn and we're not gonna blow it up to the point where it's destroyed blow it up in a way that it's going like like a balloon like it's gonna be enough for all of us has a data in a good way rather than in a destructive way unless maybe you're a an oil producer and that case may be it may not be too beneficial for you. I'm okay with that. New normal to we were when we went right to folks listening. Probably say man. They went right to the bar. They didn't they didn't go into the shallow end. Go to the medium died. Buddy went right to.

The gulf coast california us Buddy
"adrianna" Discussed on Think 100%: The Coolest Show

Think 100%: The Coolest Show

05:56 min | 7 months ago

"adrianna" Discussed on Think 100%: The Coolest Show

"Is the show on. Climate change brought to you by hip hop caucus. One hundred percent.

"adrianna" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

06:05 min | 8 months ago

"adrianna" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"And I was weak one almost taken and I didn't have cable yet. So my my buddy knocked on the door and said, Hey, man, we're under attack! Grab Adele my mind. My former Left guard. And I ran over and what we watched the second plane live. And it was. It felt like you're watching a movie. You said this can't be really so. Even after we all wrap their heads around that that weak as they were still No. Trying, trying Tio uncover the rubble and the damage and the fallout. You know, that was a very emotional and very pivotal week for all of us, and course we've all heard stories about people that No, but I know someone who had a family member that was there that day that lost it, not just people in the building, but the people that rushed to save them. So it's definitely you know, an emotional day for all of us here in America. I think we all look back on it, too, and just talk about how the resilience that we showed us Americans and the unity that we showed we could sure use a lot of that today. Well, said. Shawn O'Hara, Super Bowl champion, The New York Giants NFL network analyst joining us this morning on this show. Follow him on Twitter at Shawn O'Hara, 60 60 Sean, You're always very gracious with your time throughout football season, so I appreciate it very much, and I'm looking forward to doing many more spots to you again this year. Appreciate you joining us today. Sounds good, DEA. I'm always here for you, my man and ah, man, This is excited that we have football. I know you're out everything else later. I know we got from February in the Super Bowl here to September and it is back and it feels good to have you back on the show, man. Thank you Appreciate it. Shinohara joining us this morning on the show. Excellent stuff is always from Shawn. 855 to 1 to four. CBS is the phone number if you want to jump in on the NFL topics were talking about. Also DEA on CBS Is the Twitter handle, you know, whereas gave us is early pics Week. One NFL picks coming up next hour. We'll get Super Dave's college football picks, and it wouldn't be a morass said when, Unless there was already in week one A factual flub. Let's play the clip from our number one Could you know what Adrianna's eating, watching her Raiders? That's unbelievable. It's interesting that arise. Glossed Adriana, one of our loyalty aliens who we met in person in Boise. Loved her up about how great what a great listener she is. She'd passed along her football food of the week, which was a delicious suggestion. The pizza Crescent rolls dipped in marinara sauce, which he used. I mean, Or as is now using other people's recipes because he wants to do less work. So we use his age around his recipe for the football food of the weak and says she'll be watching her Raiders coming up on Sunday. Let's play that clip one more time here, Pete, the body body watching those Raiders because you know what Adrianna's eating, watching her Raiders that's unbelievable partner. Well, this was week one. This was weak. This was the first segment week one It should be noted that Adriana Twitter handle is twelve's for life. She's an enormous Seahawks fan. Her avatar is Marshawn Lynch. And her Twitter profile banner is Centurylink Field. Her head blew twelves for life, her avatar's Marshawn Lynch in a Seahawks jersey. And her banner is the home of the Seahawks. And whereas goes ahead, essentially watching her Raiders DEA, she told me the nickname for her two kids. Are the Raiders watching them. That's one watching her radio. It's unbelievable. She was the girlfriend that player try to sneak in a hotel. In Seattle. She's not a runner's van. Her Twitter bio and I'm not making this up is quote obsessed, Delusional Seahawks fan love my hawks and fellow twelves You mad, bro. Her Twitter profiles. First words are obsessed, delusional Seahawks fan And Marie says she'll be watching her Raiders on Sunday Watch Raiders. That's unbelievable. All right, It is unbelievable on emitted. You've got to realize guys. This is just the perfect symbol of morass his work, whether it is a topic sheet, whether it is the bio for one of our guests, whether this is any number of tech of tasks he has at the show. There's always going to be one thing terribly, horribly, awfully wrong. There's just always going to be the one thing that's absolutely wrong. You would go. How could you have gotten that wrong? Like How could you have gotten that wrong? Mariah's just said one of our loyal listeners who he took her recipe for the football through the week whose Twitter handle is twelve's for life. 12 Avatar is Marshawn Lynch in a Seahawks jersey and whose Twitter Bio says, obsessed, delusional Seahawks fan loved my Hawks. Hold her a Raiders fan. How could it happen? Just really. I feel like I really quick just to defend myself. There is somebody else in my life named Nicola family friend who's a diehard Raider fan, and she reminds me so much of Adriana when I met her that honestly I just slipped and pictured Nicole when I was talking about Adriaan and cold or a Raider for that's all it was just the an accidental mismatch. Of course, I know. Okay, got it..

Raiders Twitter Adriana Twitter Seahawks football Marshawn Lynch DEA NFL Shawn O'Hara Adrianna Adele America Centurylink Field CBS Seattle New York Shawn. Mariah network analyst
"adrianna" Discussed on Whores Talk Horror

Whores Talk Horror

04:15 min | 11 months ago

"adrianna" Discussed on Whores Talk Horror

"Soon that you're especially excited about we have some exclusives lineup, but they have not been officially announce yet, so I cannot talk about them, okay? Yes. There's some cool stuff coming. Okay Fair enough. If any of our listeners have any questions about the service. Where can they find you on the social media's? Will? They can email me directly at Adriana at midnight. Movie Society, Dot Com, and that's a D. R. I A. N. N. A. I'm also on twitter, at EA, D. X. BB which sounds weird. It's a guitar tuning. It's the guitar tuning that Ricky Wilson of the beef fifty two used on fifty two girls. Wow, that is really in depth and thoughtful, and now I'm not GonNa Forget it. That's awesome. where else am I online this kind of Roy it I. Mean I have a personal facebook page, but that's just Kinda like personal charlotte, but yeah you can, you can reach me. By emailing me through my midnight. Movies -ociety account, or you can find me on twitter. In a cool, we share links to those in our episode description. Yes, it's totally fine, awesome and I just looked up the name of that movie. That is I'm out. It's called Tony from two thousand nine. I don't know that one I'm going to have to look it up. It doesn't say it specifically about him, but it might be loosely based on him, but there is another one called cold light of day from nineteen eighty nine that. Is A fictionalized account based on the actions of Dennis Nelson so that one's more specifically about him, but yeah. Tony is definitely. It's about a guy who kills men. He meets gay bars that he brings back back to his flat and basically the same thing his He's blaming like the smell of his apartment unclogged drains and everything and yeah, that that definitely sounds like it was inspired by absolutely Nielsen. Case why I've got some homework to do. Besides this podcast. What other podcasts have any? Do you appear on? And where can we listen to those good question, so I've been on? Two pod or three podcast now so far, one is called the shameless picture Interview Google that. Their social media pages come up. And, then I was at I. Recently I was a guest on the Alison. I'm a podcast and grew. Awesome while I'm. WE'RE GONNA list. Those right in our inner notes are episode notes, but thank you for sharing all of absolutely, and are there any like final thoughts? Final words that you want to say before we before we sign off I guess just thanks again for inviting me on the show to talk with you all and. I really liked it. There's a feminist our podcast like this on. There will thank you. Yeah, it was our absolute pleasure to speak with you and I would yeah I think we would definitely love to have you. On the show again to do a David Lynch, episode or Twin Peaks episode or Love that yeah or just like in general. So, you might be getting another email from us at some point like. Let's talk about this. Awesome, thank you so much for joining us. We really it was a pleasure. Yeah, thank you so much, thank you I had a really nice time. Are It will thank you all for listening to that interview? Like we said we will include all of Adrianus contact info the names of the other podcasts that she was in. If you want to hear more from her along with the movie and book recommendations that we discussed in. In this episode. If you have any questions for her that you would like us to pass along, you can email us at horrors. Talk whore at gmail.com. You can also email us there. If you WANNA, share any ghost stories creepy stories. You can tell us about the time you've met. One of your idols like Clive Barker David Cronenberg. We hope that you are all still staying safe out there and being kind to each other. And as always thanks for getting creamy with us. Sharing you on a beer? Oh my God..

Tony twitter Alison Dennis Nelson Clive Barker David Cronenberg Ricky Wilson facebook Adriana David Lynch Nielsen Adrianus Roy A. N. N. A. Twin Peaks
"adrianna" Discussed on Whores Talk Horror

Whores Talk Horror

08:47 min | 11 months ago

"adrianna" Discussed on Whores Talk Horror

"I'm Sharon and I'm Melinda. Today we are psyched to be interviewing Adriana Gober. Who is the director of programming? Aka Movie Mistress for the Horror Streaming Service midnight movie society, which showcases extreme, underground, taboo creature, features and cult movies, and we cannot wait to hear more about it. She's also a contributing author for the website. CINNA PUNKS DOT COM, a self-described quote community of writers, thinkers, artists and Weirdos. I'll lending their talents to create a unique voice in the cultural conversation unquote. Adriana programs films at a local Art House. Cinema is a podcast go women podcasters, a musician, an avid reader with a passion for social issues, and my God does she do anything else and of course she's a huge horror Fan Adriana. Thank you so much for taking time out of your clearly very busy schedule to talk with us today. Thank you for having me. We're thrilled to have you here first things first. Let's talk about midnight. Movie Society I did a little homework to for our chat and understand that I'm going to go with M.. S. is the short version for a midnight movie society if that's okay. Now. That's perfectly fine. Awesome I understand that S is a collaboration between MVP, Entertainment Group and the Horror magazine remorse. Can you tell us a little bit about the inception of midnight movie society, and how you came to be involved? Sure so initially you know what got MVP thinking about? Starting their own streaming service for her? was that a lot of? Their wearables had films another content up on the water streaming platforms like Amazon and Google, play and over and over again they were seeing that content removed due to You know very strict content restrictions that these platforms had so other started to think you know. These these films deserve to be seen. So how can we create a space for them and not have to worry about? Retaliation for content and so. They decided to launch their streaming service and they reach out to remortgage. just because you say a pretty well known and well respected. Horror Publication and You know they just wanted. To team team up. Fanta then you know. The way I came into. It was I had been programming films for a couple of years and I. Just knew some of the folks that MVP. From seeing them at at various. Events and they knew I was Har fanatic. And that I was knowledgeable about endre and I followed closely so. They invited me to serve as the curator and acquisitions. Person for midnight, movie, society, and so far. It's been a lot of fun and. A really great opportunity. That's awesome. You kind of actually answered. One of my follow up questions but I'm curious. How do you get around any sort of streaming, restrictions or anything like that? For the movies that you guys want to show midnight movie society is powered by the meal Ot. And they they do have certain restrictions so for the most part. It's kind of just up to our discretion. You know what we want to put on our platform, so there's not as much oversight as there would be on. Say Amazon Gotcha assuming the people signing up for the service. No, they're kind of getting into so. Yes and we understand that a midnight movies. Society is more of a niche streaming service. and we're really catering to. Specific kinds of horror genre fans. And so you know we make it very clear that the website although there are, there's more mainstream things. movies, society as well, but it definitely caters to fans of more extreme horror. Films in particular Gore and splatter films, actually speaking along those lines. Can you tell us what your curation processes like four minute movie society until very recently. I was a little bit of women it in and the. Kinds of films that I could. Add to the website just because we were sticking to films that were already part of the MVP, Film Library so the acquisitions part. A as an aspect of the role that I have only just started to really dip my feet into because I now now that the the the site has existed for almost a year now. It's time to start looking for some fresh content and start looking outside of. What was already within the MVP Film Library? Until recently I kind of I I was picking from a limited pool of films, and now I'm kind of starting to branch out more. I'm looking for I follow a lot of power blogs in new sites in I'm in a lot of group, so I try to look out for a lot of indie films are are smaller features that show, innovation, creativity, or just something I find cool that I think. Could benefit from being on our site and I'm also trying to get some more Female directed in LGBT focused films on the site. As well. We do have some, but again I was kind of women in what I could choose from so now. I'm. I'm really trying to. Broaden our horizons a bit in. Do you make it a point to watch all the movies that you add to the collection or are there some that you? Just you read about, and you're like okay. I think we should add this without actually having to watch it, or what is your process without I? Try to watch as much as I. Can because I kind of want to note I'm putting up there and and a lot of the stuff. I was already familiar with when I accepted the role just from. Being Extremely interested in the on our since I was a kid. It's something that I've always followed so I've seen a lot of movies, but yeah I. Generally if I don't watch the entire film, I'll at least try to. Scan through it to get an idea of. The kind of movie it is not only to to know what content I'm promoting, but also just just so I can market it. You know and you have to be able to talk about the film, so I wanNA. Know what I'm talking about. Absolutely. Yeah, no, that definitely makes sense is there. Are there any type of movies that you would refuse to put on? Like anything that you think would push boundaries to modular crosses any sort of blinds. Trying to think here. I, don't know that's kind of tricky. Because a lot of these movies trade in extreme violence in some cases. Violence I think maybe I would draw the line at something that you know. We're not live lake so early. Snuff films are things of that nature. Would not have a place on our website but but generally speaking we're. We're pretty We're pretty open. Shifting gears. Just, slightly I noticed online. You were featured in a video from. Is it art quest Bethlehem? God. Well. Were you listening to your top ten favorite movies of the to the twenty tens, and personally I was thrilled to see that the handmaiden was your number. Two Pick I adore that movie I, I like I love Shannon. I can never see his name Hark Sean Wouk thank you. She said. I love him anyway, but I actually watched handmaiden with a group of friends like a year ago. I because we were excited to see it and I. We were all just blown away yet again by him is it's so beautiful and I love that movie. And revisiting a film whose plot revolves around a lesbian love story yet is directed by a well known horror film director. You know I I'm curious to know what your experience has been as a queer woman in horror spaces, both as a fan, a writer, and now as curator for a mess..

MVP director writer Adriana Gober Horror magazine Sharon first things first Art House Hark Sean Wouk Bethlehem Amazon Gore Film Library Google Entertainment Group
"adrianna" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

01:42 min | 1 year ago

"adrianna" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Dollars are provided to do those security amounts for both the Republican convention I am a Democrat convention every time they have it set this money is already appropriated the convention is scheduled for late August but Lesko says the RNC would need to have the arena for the entire month the owner of this apple watch has taken a hard fall and is not responding that's what Chandler police nine one one dispatchers heard after a man's apple watch detected he had fallen and was unresponsive he would never have been able to provide education or any information on what was going on he wasn't even aware that any help with coming into we were already there dispatch supervisor Adrianna Casio says this is the second call they've had from an apple watch KTAR news time is eight oh seven did your dad is in the valley Chevy dealers traffic center and telling us so far so good on the freeways this hour about a couple of problems on the surface streets right yeah and it's only been a few at a time and right now I don't want to shake anybody up and down that southeast valley two different service three racks that aren't all that far from one another one at alma school and Warner the other a rollover crash your great road just west of the one on one price view like the sides that both of those north and southbound Dobson is a good call so is the one oh one north and southbound and east and westbound Chandler Boulevard Elliott those are the ones that you pour with no problems reported on either of those would you have closures in the downtown of Jefferson street and Washington both from First Avenue to Seventh Avenue but easy enough to get around van Beuren Buckeye seventh street or even nineteen th Avenue do the body good this report brought to you by Connecticut healthy water is essential so Connecticut remains open fully able to assist you during this time six oh two nine one oh sixty five seventy.

Lesko RNC Adrianna Casio alma school Warner Dobson Washington Connecticut apple Chandler supervisor Chevy
"adrianna" Discussed on Ruby on Rails Podcast

Ruby on Rails Podcast

06:14 min | 1 year ago

"adrianna" Discussed on Ruby on Rails Podcast

"In good health and that other developers shop affi- are empowered to follow best practices around design and architecture so kind of day to day. What that looks like. Is We do a lot of technical work and core to Kind of maintain it and improve its health but we also do work to develop tools that help developers track the health of the areas of code. They own and then we're also involved in a lot of education initiatives around software design and architecture and that's actually kind of how the blog posts came to life. We were you know doing some work to our reactor core and we thought it would be a good idea to maybe share some of what we'd learned with other people at chop off by an outside of shop by so we decided to write a blog post about. It is a whole just always seems to be so willing to share insights especially since it's such a well known Scaled out ruby on rails application. So anytime see. New Host from the shop apply blog. I get excited because I know somehow it's going to be relevant to what I do. So one thing that I wanted to dive into in the article is that you start off by explaining what a God object is. So can you explain what a God object is impossibly? Maybe an example of one that we might see in our own code basis. Yeah for sure. So a God. Object to a common anti pattern it basically describes an object that knows or does too much. But if you're like me you might start to play the WII game and get into you know why is a bad to have an object that knows or does she much and this is kind of something? I've been reflecting along a lot on lately as I've been you know diving into how we can make chop if I were a little healthier so I've been learning a lot about why these large objects are bad and some of the consequences that arise when you have large objects or objects that kind of have too many responsibilities so the first of these is that there are often overloaded with dependencies so typically if you have an object that is doing too much. It's couple to other parts of your system so that makes it harder to reuse. They're also just like really hard to work with. If you have this giant object that does a million things and you need to make some changes to it. It's going to take a lot of mental effort front for you to understand the object. You can actually go and make the change And not only is the change. Hard TO MAKE. But it's GONNA be slow to test and We've had some pretty painful experiences with slow tests shop so it's definitely a pain point And then this concept. I've been learning a lot about lately is Death Stars this is a term I think sandy mets coined Basically you have these parts of a system that are high churn high complexity. So they're hard to understand and they also need to change a lot And I don't think that got objectives necessarily synonymous with death star but I think that got objects can turn into. Death Stars a lot of the time. And that's something we've noticed chopper fi like if you have this classes overloaded with responsibility it's likely going to need to change a lot and every time it needs to change. Developer has to load all this context into their head to understand it and the changes they make or probably GonNa make it more complex so it really becomes the vicious cycle and it can really slow down developer productivity and so onto like how do we identify got objects and rails APPs I definitely think it's a bit tricky like it's not always easy to spot an object. That's too large especially because these objects don't usually start out large they kind of slowly evolve into God objects but the biggest issue I think with got objects is that they violate the single responsibility principle in software engineering which states that an object should only one reason to change so I think if you have an object that is changing for a number of different reasons while it may not be at like God object level yet. It's probably doing too much and it's at risk for becoming a God object. I think personally In my experience a good rule of thumb is to look for areas in your stem. That are painful to work with in my article. I talk about our shop model. Which definitely has a reputation in the company for being? You know this massive class. That's really painful to work with. And that requires a lot of context and mental effort to make changes to And then something else is another thing to note about got objects is there? It's difficult to define what they're responsible for. So our domain models are meant to be obstruction of reality useful for solving business. That's kind of like the typical domain driven design definition. You here So you should be able to open up the code for a rails model at any time and get an idea of the thing that model is representing the obstruction. And the problem is that I think as our business needs evolve. Our models evolve to try and keep up and sometimes the obstruction isn't quite right anymore. So for us the shop It was probably at one time clear. What a shot was and what it did but today if you open up like shop dot. Rb It's impossible to tell what it is by looking at the code which is a really big hint that it's overloaded with responsibilities and doesn't have a clear definition anymore and is probably a god object. So yeah those are kind of the things that I've learned about. You know maybe some cure six for spotting objects that are got objects are trending in that direction. What a fantastic answer. I think if the phrase God object ever comes up again. I'm just going to point people to this because that was such a good explanation. I know for me personally anytime on getting into a legacy whereas application it typically is the user object for me that tends to be that God object. Is you see people passing it around it really depending on it hard and you're right Sandy. Matt's has a lot of really good tips on how to break up those objects so quoting from your.

Developer Sandy Matt
"adrianna" Discussed on Ruby on Rails Podcast

Ruby on Rails Podcast

06:17 min | 1 year ago

"adrianna" Discussed on Ruby on Rails Podcast

"Hi thank you so much for having me. I'm really excited to be here. It's a pleasure to have you. H developer origin story. So I got into programming pretty late actually computer. Science and computers in general weren't really on my radar growing up. But I did have this love for math and for English. I really liked to write an express myself that way so a little bit later on into high school my parents who are actually both in the tech industry encouraged me to give computer class. A try and I was actually pretty reluctant. I didn't think it sounded very fun. I was picturing a bunch of kids typing ones and Zeros into computers and so yeah I was a bit hesitant But they promise that if I hated it I could drop it and take a different class so I decided to give it a try And to be quite honest I really didn't like it. In the beginning I was the only girl in the class and it seems like I was the only one who had never written code before so I felt pretty out of place But I really liked the teacher He taught me a couple of glasses. And he encouraged me to just stick with it a bit And what really changed things for me. Was this program called Tech Nation. It's this global twelve week program that encourages girls to solve local problems in their community using technology and entrepreneurship so they were bringing it to Ottawa. For the first time they ratio to all the schools in the district Where I was going to school and they said you know if you have a group of girls who might be interested in forming a team and taking part in this like tell them to consider signing up so I ended up taking part in it with some other girls in my grade It was a really exceptional experience for me. It was the first time I got to see female developers You know talking about things. They were excited about it and talking about work that just made them really happy and the problems they were solvent that they were really excited to solve So that was what really changed things for me. It's what made me consider computer. Sciences occur thing Suddenly it wasn't you know coating wasn't about writing little programs to solve math problems. It was this tool that I could use to solve actual problems around we in impacts people around me so I decided to pursue computer science after high school I am urgently from Ottawa here in Canada and I was applying to a bunch of different Canadian universities One of those universities. Carlton which is In Ottawa and it was actually at the time that Carlton was working together with shop vie to develop a work integrated learning program so it was going to involve essentially four years of computer.

Ottawa Carlton Tech Nation developer Canada
The Developer Origins Story of Adrianna Chang

Ruby on Rails Podcast

05:51 min | 1 year ago

The Developer Origins Story of Adrianna Chang

"I got into programming pretty late actually computer. Science and computers in general weren't really on my radar growing up. But I did have this love for math and for English. I really liked to write an express myself that way so a little bit later on into high school my parents who are actually both in the tech industry encouraged me to give computer class. A try and I was actually pretty reluctant. I didn't think it sounded very fun. I was picturing a bunch of kids typing ones and Zeros into computers and so yeah I was a bit hesitant But they promise that if I hated it I could drop it and take a different class so I decided to give it a try And to be quite honest I really didn't like it. In the beginning I was the only girl in the class and it seems like I was the only one who had never written code before so I felt pretty out of place But I really liked the teacher He taught me a couple of glasses. And he encouraged me to just stick with it a bit And what really changed things for me. Was this program called Tech Nation. It's this global twelve week program that encourages girls to solve local problems in their community using technology and entrepreneurship so they were bringing it to Ottawa. For the first time they ratio to all the schools in the district Where I was going to school and they said you know if you have a group of girls who might be interested in forming a team and taking part in this like tell them to consider signing up so I ended up taking part in it with some other girls in my grade It was a really exceptional experience for me. It was the first time I got to see female developers You know talking about things. They were excited about it and talking about work that just made them really happy and the problems they were solvent that they were really excited to solve So that was what really changed things for me. It's what made me consider computer. Sciences occur thing Suddenly it wasn't you know coating wasn't about writing little programs to solve math problems. It was this tool that I could use to solve actual problems around we in impacts people around me so I decided to pursue computer science after high school I am urgently from Ottawa here in Canada and I was applying to a bunch of different Canadian universities One of those universities. Carlton which is In Ottawa and it was actually at the time that Carlton was working together with shop vie to develop a work integrated learning program so it was going to involve essentially four years of computer science at Carleton combined with hands on experience as a developer intern at shop. So I had applied to Carlson. Cs program already and they reached out to me and asked if I was interested in applying for this work agreed with learning program. It hadn't even Really been approved by the board yet. It was still kind of being pulled together but shop if I had actually been a sponsor of tech nation and so I was already familiar with them Was Pretty excited about getting to work there? So no hesitation in applying and Yeah I ended up getting selected to take part and the very first cohort of this program which has since been branded dub degree And that's how I ended up at shop it's been a pretty whirlwind experienced since and actually finishing my degree and my time in the program this April and it'll be joining them fulltime in the summer. That is such an incredible story. It's so inspiring and it just seems like you've had a lot of opportunities that have come up that you've taken advantage of and you should be so proud of that. I am curious. So what was the day like for you? Would you be taking university classes during the day at night and then working at Chapel Fai like? How did you balance everything? Yes so the program Basically consists of twenty hours Carleton Thoughts time dedicated to mostly being in like lectures or being into Tourelles And then it's twenty hours a week of work On a team so the way the program is set up. Now there's about eight months to a year of Training and course content So students in the program will essentially be at shop by just learning about kind of the way shop by operates. And what What a developer dies day today? And what kind of workflow looks like And then after that period they get put on a team And at that point they're balancing teamwork and schoolwork So yeah that's that's the way the program operates. It's pretty fun to be. Yeah getting to learn in the classroom but also getting to work on actual problems at a company like shop fi so great so I'm going to take a gas that your first experience with Ruby on rails was when you got to shop with I if so what did you think the first time you saw it. Yes you guessed correctly so yeah I had no experience in rails prior to joining shop five I didn't even really know what rails was but I knew that Shop if I was kind of known for being involved with rails and for being a company that had adopted Rael since its inception almost and nowadays SCHOPF is pretty well known for having this huge rails code base that has managed to scale over the last decade or

Ottawa Tech Nation Developer Carlson Carlton Carleton Rael Canada Intern
"adrianna" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

One Life Radio Podcast

07:29 min | 1 year ago

"adrianna" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

"Let's get back to this okay. Kito for kids. Adriana and Sean Wells or in studio with Sean Wells Kito expert. Adriana is a mom and Akito expert as well an advocate. She is a real food crusader Her son Parker was diagnosed with cancer in two thousand sixteen at the age of eighteen months. Nineteen nineteen months and and okay. So let's go to this. Okay what Let's see I'm trying to think. Where should I go with the so? What were some of your biggest challenges with feeding a child Akita Genyk Diet well at the beginning? He was only two? He was pre-verbal. I mean in the sense. He had a few words but couldn't tell me if he was feeling bad. He was also on Chemo when I put him on. Kito so we have a lot of challenges and was getting him to eat actually and so. I ended up making him my homemade cream cheese pancakes with pastured eggs. Full fat cream cheese. Mcat oil grass fed butter pretty much every meal for three months. And whatever works in my actual thought was this is incredibly nutrient dense food. And it's in a form that a two year old will eat it right and there was some days he'd eat five or six pastured eggs and butter and he'd eat scrambled eggs and avocado and other things like that and That's ultimately how. He transitioned him into therapeutic. Ketogenic diet was feeding him the same foods on repeat that he would actually eat and now he eats everything they eight five now. Yeah does he like you know? There's a sugar free catch up. Did you know that made by primal kitchen? Here's the thing when you've never fed like I've never fed him ketchup into catch up. Well I do too. I think all of those are for recovery by food recovery He's not into catch up. I mean maybe he's just not a catch kid he might not be but at my younger son is definitely more of like a sauce. Condiment boy my husband's a condom and guys. So maybe that's where it gets it from Parker's never been into it so we've never needed to use ketchup or any of those things. Because he never eat them. Yeah well we. All consume too much sugar in this country. And that's a that's a big problem. It is but but And they're not paying for this. I just love the Sugar. Free Primal Catch up a good product and they have to have you. Houston I have. I'm getting low on. I gotta get an extra always. Have a backup. I'm a ketchup girl anyway. But kids love Ketchup. That's why catch and you can mix it with. Mcat oil to help. That's a great way to start Getting their ratio's higher higher fat because people think that accusing diet is like a high protein diet. And it's not. It is high fat high fat high fat moderate protein low carbohydrate. So you know I always tell. Parents like identify the top ten foods. That your kids like and then. Let's find Kito Alternative. Write them and what kind of crutches to help them. Along the way well I brought in the book -Tarian By Dr will call a huge. Kito advocate as well That's got a lot of great recipes in it and a lot of advice for for new start or Dr Natio- winners book. There's so many Dr Dot Dom de Destino so many people that we've had on the show that are huge into Kito so What advice would you give families? Considering a therapeutic. Kita genyk diet for their kids like Christie to be patient with yourself at the beginning and not wait for the exact right time to get started. There's no perfect time. You know I've been doing this almost three years and at the beginning I had no idea what I was doing and I just started. I made mistakes along the way. Just keep chugging along ultimately like you have your big goal at the end of getting your child either disease-free or getting their seizures managed or helping their other behavior issues that are going on So ultimately that's what I would say is. Just be patient with yourself. Be Open to learning things realized. Things will change as your child's tastes change too. I mean if you're coming from a standard American Diet it's going to be tough at first but not impossible to do. And that's one of the things I try to share with parents to is that it doesn't have to be complicated. Yeah it's the simple meals simple food and the good thing is that makes taste good. Oh it does absolutely well And Okay so so Parker. How is he doing now and at? What point did you so when you started him on the Ketogenic Diet and then you kept going in for Diagnostics to see how would how is progress was tell that story so yeah it was a leap of faith to put him on. Kito the very first Marai after starting him on. Kito three months later. This is amazing. All Post Surgical Dima was resolved like gone completely and the tumor was thirty percent smaller and I was like a high knew it and it was. I really believe you know working in conjunction with the chemotherapy. It's that press pulse theory that Dr Douglas. Tino you know in doctors say freed have worked on and from there every single subsequent. Mri got better and better and December of twenty eighteen. His tumor was totally gone. We got the magic letters. No evidence of disease. Oh my God. That was the same Last June and has next scan is in April. We'll be ten months very hard for me to wait that long. But I'm of course always hopeful. He's still acute. Oh Kid I hope. It's enough to keep that tumor gone forever. Wow do you plan on keeping him on the Ketogenic Diet and did you get a lot of slack from other parents? I can only imagine one important thing and that slack. That's not what the word food is actually changing the narrative around it. I don't talk to other parents about it. I don't necessarily call it a diet. I caught nutritional therapy because most of these brain tumor does. They need speech. Therapy occupational therapy physical therapy feeding therapy. This nutritional therapy it is just as valid as any of those other interventions and so it's changing the narrative around it that it's not a fad diet. It's actually a medical way of eating. That is therapeutic. So that's one of the ways I've gone around it anything you want to add to this. Sean. Yup totally agree like the in the West. We desperately need this to fix ourselves. Because we're so broken metabolic Lee and this is we should be duel fuel. We should be using glucose for fuel and using ketones for fuel and so it's just tapping back into that kind of ancestoral fuel that we've somehow lost. Yeah in growing brains need fat absolutely absolutely what do you WanNa say you have about a minute before the show? Gosh what do I want to say you can come back? So you don't have much I just want parents to know that it's just food. You know there's so much fear at the beginning. Your kids are facing life threatening situations and it can seem really scary to all of a sudden change what they eat but ultimately it's just food and it puts life into perspective right. A childhood healthy and happy childhood is so much more than sugar and that goes for kids that are battling cancer and just regular healthy kids too so. I want parents to know that they do have choices. I love it and I just it spent so great to have you on the show. I can't wait to get back in studio everyone. Thank you so much for listening. You get one body you get one mind and you get one life. Get out there today and be contagious leave positive..

Parker Sean Wells cancer Adriana Akito Dr Dot Dom Dr Natio Chemo Houston Dr Douglas Christie Tino Lee
"adrianna" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

One Life Radio Podcast

02:50 min | 1 year ago

"adrianna" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

"You go into the rolling Stone Sean Wells about this. What are you got? The moves like Jagger. I'm going it's it's in. It's in May I played this just for you. I'm going to ask Beeman you got. Oh my gosh. I'm Alex Jones being in. I mean how old. How old is this going to send like? Like I'm thinking Jagger's got seventy five seventy seven something like that. It's incredible it'd be interesting to see how well he can dance. Still Heavy six. That's awesome six and started love. It like sixty sixty seven or sometimes they'd been didn't he just have heart surgery. Have Heart Surgery formed a role in sixty two way? Moly crazy. Yeah tickets really sixty seventies eighties nineties knots or whatever you WANNA call them the ten saying Yep Yep so Right here in the key to the cotton bowl too. That's where I saw him the last time. I think I saw him El Paso I've seen them like four or five times But and they never disappoint. I can tell you that so I hope you get your tickets Sean. Well I want to now. I'm on it all right. Well it's great to have you in studio as always we have your dear friend Adriana Stevenson. She's a local girl here from Dallas. I she lives in Richardson. And she is a brain tumor parent Ketogenic Diet advocate and real food. Crusader in two thousand. Sixteen world was turned upside down when her nineteen month? Old Son was diagnosed with a large brain tumor shortly after starting chemotherapy. Her research letter to the metabolic theory of cancer. And she put her on a therapeutic. Kita genyk diet this This life changing journey has ignited a passion for helping others and families navigate metabolic therapies for their children and to educate them on the efficacy of the Ketogenic Diet. She hopes to empower others by sharing evidence based research alongside practical tips for Everyday. Kito living on instagram. You can find her at Kito for my kid. That's at Kito for my kid. Such a pleasure to have you with us today. Thank you so much. What an intro. Yeah Yeah well you know what? Hey you're out there doing girl and and I think it's so cool that you're in studio with US talking about it and I have my friend. Kristy Kristie Scott here as well. Who's entertaining Getting on the Ketogenic Diet for her son as well so Different circumstance but nonetheless. It is a very few therapeutic diet and we know that the Ketogenic Diet hasn't been around and being used for for for diseases like epilepsy for over one hundred years. Now so lots to talk about here and Sean..

Jagger Adriana Stevenson Kito Sean Wells US Kristy Kristie Scott Beeman Alex Jones Dallas Richardson
Parents Charged After Police Say 1-Year-Old Boy Was Shot In Head During Fight Over Gun In Uptown

WGN Nightside

00:39 sec | 1 year ago

Parents Charged After Police Say 1-Year-Old Boy Was Shot In Head During Fight Over Gun In Uptown

"A couple accused of lying to Chicago police about how their twenty three month old child was shot in the head Monday are now facing felony charges twenty six year old Travis McCoy in twenty eight year old Adrianna Smith both of Chicago's north side are charged with one felony count of obstruction of justice as well as a misdemeanor charge of child endangerment investigators say the two got into an argument inside their home in uptown that led to a struggle over a gun that it went off in that a bullet ricocheted and hit the child prosecutors say the parents initially told responding officers at the child was hit by a stray bullet outside the snow on the street the child's now in

Travis Mccoy Adrianna Smith Chicago Endangerment
"adrianna" Discussed on FinTech Insider

FinTech Insider

03:41 min | 2 years ago

"adrianna" Discussed on FinTech Insider

"Co, create with you, not gateways, waterfall traditional methodology because doing and then taking it to a gateway. No Adrianna speaking them into the team, but is bringing them into the creation process. And instead of calling them control, teams, control functions, calling them shapers and calling them co creators Tony difference because we give them three days to create team six weeks to do a prototype, the prototype, what's the shows where the end user does. And then when the risk team, the compliance team sees what the end user, what we want the end user to do you then give the team nine months to get it in the hands of the customer. I think really simple mental model and one that we kind of graphics his around. And then the last thing that interests me is how you guys have talked about prioritization like that role focus on these of the. Things that are important to as an organization has been key to enabling the kind of working with the externals in the internals because I've worked in the past, prioritize should can be challenging someplace. It can be it. Absolutely. The metric that we use is all of this compounds into what we call quarterly plannings. So every quarter we prioritize across every business, what their priorities are and the teams that are working on that break it down into what you described separately as micro services or projects micro projects that need to be completed and on average on a quarterly basis where eighty to eighty five percent of what we say we want to do and a quarter, we're completing it by the end of the quarter. So it's very measurable is very tangible. But honestly, Simon the most powerful. The most powerful thing in that we're excited about now, is it BBVA's an ecosystem of human capital of people that are co creating around people money and their life problems? The boundary. The organization is starting to blow with your because we now have global platforms to where designers can share design across Mexico across Peru, across across Spain and the United States and across all our layers of technology. Now, so data data algorithms design can all be common in the Spotify mobile. That would be a guild, people the sharing from different region. Nobody in Banking's doing it. And we've recently launched the first goal mobile application where their shared code shared components across markets, which in start up world, it's an ecosystem play. It's an ecosystem of our internal human capital unlocked to co, create. Interesting thing about that. You said this morning when you're on stage, you said, how do we get to the self-driving Bank account? Forget about self-driving call and you guys talk about how much of the interactions that can possibly be digital can be there. That means I found that some really interesting language is driven out of insights from the ecosystems from US, China and Europe being very different. He goes, this was but really comes down to sitting with our clients, our corporate clients and recognizing listening to them and them coming to us how we're evolving into a more digital company. We've stated, we want to go from a Bank to digital Bank at digital Bank, do digital company in order to do that. There's three key steps that are applying banking, but as across every industry and that is I one hundred percent the I, why the u. Simon's should be able to do absolutely everything you want to be able to do everything on a mobile device. One hundred percent DIY -able. The second is once it's because I most companies don't measure that. The second measure it, you could monitor it. Absolutely. Then once it's once you have the, I y, then digital interaction, you can make them smart..

United States digital Bank Simon Adrianna BBVA Spotify Mexico Europe Spain Peru China One hundred percent eighty five percent one hundred percent nine months three days