35 Burst results for "Amy You"

"amy you" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman

Design Matters with Debbie Millman

06:58 min | 2 weeks ago

"amy you" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman

"Talking and i was like She's gonna understand this book and see if you're me and you come out on little presses you know you're not gonna have a lot of readers and you just want to try to find the people that will understand and i knew she would understand and when i went and met with her like if i adapted this would you be in it and so i think she said yes just figuring. I don't want to hurt her feelings but like everyone says they're going to adapt something but she also said something else. We're talking about sarah silverman. She said yes as long as it doesn't suck. Yeah yeah yes yes. As long as it doesn't suck and then it's and she said you know. I mean i just like never actually thought you were gonna show up with the fucking script on and that movie was heartened make. We made that for like four hundred thousand dollars because we early people didn't think she could act in movie. She should have gotten an academy award nomination yet. I mean she. I i was like what like. It's just like look at her. What do you think she is like. She's all tentacles and things like like she's all an open like she feels way too much. So of course you know With amanda this was before manque and there was resistance to her being a rom com person. Like she's too pretty and fluffy and mom you know and i remember thinking like look at her is like what do you think's going on in there in those ours like how do you not see. See that And i was really lucky though. Because john loss who is the same person who is able to to sell i smile he raise the money And so we were able to make this money with maven pictures and we got a two point three million dollar budget and now he's Which was much more than four hundred thousand. It's funny. I think no matter. How big a budget they give you. You think uh-huh shit. I need more money but we figured it out. What was it like for you as a director. We worked on this movie for like a year. Amanda and i wrote like you know we went through everything together and we kept trying to get the money we kept trying to get the money and then we were down to like she had to do something and we knew we had like three and a half weeks left or something and we've got the money we had three and a half weeks of prep and all the planning like i you know. I'm i had everything laid out but three and a half weeks of prep. I had no idea what i was doing. I mean i can barely work my cell phone and I remember just going like he'll just do it like you'll just figure it out and even though you don't understand if you can see the feelings if you look at her i didn't really ever look behind the monitor. If you look at her a new can feel it when you're looking at her then. The screen will capture it But the two nights before we are about to begin filming when everything was a mess. And you know nothing was ready I do remember coming home and brian answering the door emmy going like oh my god. What did i supposed to. I have no idea what dealing and then you know. I don't i stay in a room alone all day long and they were all these people that were looking to me to have the answers so it was a learning curve but i thought okay you you have this chance so take advantage of it just now in my head i heard myself say but like you lived so this is going to be nothing. Compared to that he's got through the hard stuff. Yeah amy over the years. You've stated that writing has become a healthier receptacle for your sadness better than a garbage bag and that it is also the purest part of who you are because it's the only time where you're not worrying about whether or not other people are okay. I'm wondering if you have any tips to evolve to state. If you're not a right or how do you get to a place where you stop worrying. He stopped people pleasing. You stop sort of pretzel ing yourself into what other people want need from you. Well the idea of well. If you're a raider like i actually really think everybody's raider like if you can go to the coffee shop with your friend and you tell your friend is story. You've written something like you're it's just the connection of letting yourself do it with your hands you know versus your mouth which is why voice memo is great I i of course you know the past like two months have gotten almost nothing written so It's something. I struggle with all the time you know how to write. I still have that inner voice in my head all the time telling me. You know it self-indulgence. it's stupid at shallow. The story shallow your show. You know all the things that you Here so but if i don't do it then you know. I'm not as good of a mother or friend or wife so You know even if if i have like two months of getting nothing written i have nothing to show for it. It's just like you sit down. It's like Suspect the practice book can you and you just keep doing it because eventually you'll have that moment of understanding. Oh like for me. I never know what i'm setting out to write. I just right and wrong. And then i get to a scene and i realize like i know the feeling like i knew a mouthful of air. I was reading about chain. I i knew. I knew that word chaim i. I knew that's what i was writing about and then i got to see like. Oh that's what books about. And then i went back and saw the subconscious is so strong like it's all they're like. My books are always very short. So you'd have hundreds of thousands of words with ed up at like barely what's defined as a novelist read their. Brian said that you won't be satisfied until you have a page with just a dot on it you got i my new book. I've been working on for so long and it just keeps. I keep hearing in these little like stances or something and i'm like why are you hearing it like this. It's impossible to understand. Can you just write long sentences. I can't imagine how somebody can get to sort of the perfect number of words in a sentence without writing thousands of words and then editing it down like it just doesn't i don't think it just comes out that way. I think it's takes enormous effort. You and i were talking about this before we started the show. The idea that you have to sort of fight to get to the simple and that you have to go through all of that muck to really come out with something elegant than if i do think the difference between what makes somebody a writer writer. Because i think everybody's writer is the rewriting is the uk you you really are trying to get the words right for me. I'm always just like Am i being honest here..

sarah silverman academy award amanda Amanda emmy john brian amy Brian uk
"amy you" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman

Design Matters with Debbie Millman

07:57 min | 2 weeks ago

"amy you" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman

"Of mariot bon feu. You know the thing about a mouthful of air. When when the book first came out it was compared to some really seminal feminist works charlotte perkins gilman's the yellow wallpaper sylvia plath the bell jar And just for my listeners that that might not be as familiar with the book as the will be now that they hear this podcast. Is this story of. Julie davis who you've mentioned She's a young wife and mother battling in inner war between the love. She feels for her family and the voice in her head that insists that they'd be better off if she were not alive. And we first meet julie several weeks after a suicide attempt. And she's trying to remake her life with her husband and her one year old son whose birthday happens to be the day that we meet her. And i'll mouth. Mouthful of air is about a mother suffering from acute postpartum depression. What i found really interesting. Amy's that aside from the afterward. The term postpartum depression only appears once in the book. I did i did a sur- appear even in the book. Just once just once. Is the doctors talking about some of what she might be suffering from. And you wrote about how in nineteen ninety-seven. You went to a postpartum depression conference and there were twenty people there. Yeah so despite the fact that we know now that one out of every five new mothers suffers from postpartum depression. It seemed that very few people were talking about this topic back then and a lot of people got angry about the ending of your buck. Yeah well I don't think anybody says out to write this book. Like i certainly didn't set out to write this book. Why if you knew this is what you were writing. You would never read it. And i remember being in a room with my kids writing that last seen an i was like happy with them. They were playing. We were you know. I was and i remember. My fingers jumped off the keyboard because it was just terrible because in the book different than the movie There's infanticide and i remember thinking. I don't even know if that's humanly capable. Can a mother kill her child. Sure that they can. But i remember going to ask jeeves. Because it was before google and one very rudimentary picture came up and it was the first time i saw the words postpartum depression. It was like this butterfly that was waving and this woman wrote a thing to her daughter who had killed herself and i remember when going to different agents with the book and that's when i saw the word postpartum depression owes like oh and i remember when trying to get an agent. This one agent said to me. This is the reason. I got into publishing. This is what i wanted to do blah blah blah but. I'm sorry i can. It's too dark. No one's gonna read this. It doesn't sell and i kept saying but it's a real thing but it's a real thing and she kept saying doesn't matter it's not going to sell them. I remember when andrea yates. Who was really the first person that we talked about killed her children and was on the cover of time i thought. Oh now people are gonna finally understand. This is a real thing. I remember calling that same woman in saying now do you see. It's like a real thing. See it's like on the cover of time like this is a real thing and she goes. Oh now you'll never get this book published like this is so horrible you know and that's when we really started talking about postpartum depression and people didn't understand like well afterwards how come energy it said how come she was able to choose. Interviewed understand what she did. She must have known what she was doing. And they didn't understand like what it was to have a psychotic break they didn't i mean i remember when the book at point this woman who said she like was something julia roberts called and said you know we'd really like to do this. I remember thinking. I remember leaning against a brick wall on west end avenue. And and she's like julia. Roberts this is. Julia would love to do this. And you know it's amazing because like at the end when she calls nine one one. And i was like what like the woman. Read the ending of the book but it was so painful to her that she like read it differently. She does that. She doesn't call nine one one and she's like what do you mean. And then she can't she and i was like yes She wasn't having a psychotic break now. Most people with postpartum depression don't have psychotic breaks most people with postpartum depression. Don't kill their children but You know it's a cautionary tale Because the mind is very strong it protects you but it also hurts you. Nearly twenty years. After mouthful of air was published it has been adapted into a film which you also wrote and directed and it will be released in october. Congratulations thank you must be so excited. I'm nervous but i'm excited. It's it's a pretty fell. It's a beautiful movie. I've seen it. And i loved it. it's a painful movie. It's but it's a necessary movie and it is in necessary. Subject that people talk about the movie stars make oscar nominee. Amanda saif read. American horror stories fin. Were drug amy irving billions. Paul many dexter jennifer carpenter and more Do you have a hand in the casting. It's such a star studded lineup. Yeah i mean. I i still don't have agent and i was able to get to amanda because her husband tommy was in iceland back. She had the big change where she said you have to give her a career. And so i made her children's book illustrator and i did it really quickly on the spot because i had had this pinky tinker being character that i had made for my daughter until i knew i had drawings of this character and i was like what about if i make her children's book illustrator and She's the character pinky tinkering. My daughter was profoundly bullied another thing. I feel very guilty about And she had very bad crossed is and she's very dyslexic like me. She's even more dyslexic than me Which is hard to imagine. And i made this character who this very bad like ugly looking finger in. That idea was like that. This character ugly looking figure that the kids teased her about was really a key and she could solve all the answers everything she needs to know what this key and we would always talk about pinky tinker being so. I told amanda about the character and then we made the story about pinky tinker bank And so for julia. She's able to help. I mean sound so cheesy. When i say it like this. But she's able to help everyone else. Unlock their fears. You know It opens with a book that you unlock your happy. But she can unlock her own fears. And i think that that's true with so many people were always much more capable of helping other people than helping ourselves. Sometimes somebody said to me the other day like you know if you listen to your own advice you would never let the person talk to that. You know about me and i was like that's true. We make exceptions for ourselves in the worst possible ways. So julia davis the character. In the movie is not just an illustrative. She's also a writer so she writes and illustrates her own children's books. The books are beautiful. Do you have any plans to publish keeper. So the the pinky book that you see in the movie i i have it and it's Like fifty eight pages. And i sent it to all these different publishers and they all rejected across the board. Even when i was like it's coming out on a movie with nothing. But i've never been good at that like The reason i was able to make ice mall back was basically a miracle. Like i got the book to sarah and she opened. I had heard her on..

postpartum depression perkins gilman Julie davis acute postpartum depression sylvia plath andrea yates charlotte julie Amanda saif Amy amy irving dexter jennifer carpenter julia roberts julia google Julia Roberts amanda pinky tinker pinky tinker bank
"amy you" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman

Design Matters with Debbie Millman

08:54 min | 2 weeks ago

"amy you" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman

"Of my family And yesterday for like a split second when they released the trailer for the movie and my daughter was like wow mom my son was like wow bro. I was like okay. I'm gonna let me saw feel proud for like two seconds and not worried that if i feel proud you know god's gonna punish me i hear you. I remember the first time i felt proud. I was in camp. It was between second and third grade. It was the year before or half year before the black years really. And i remember walking to the lake and thinking i'm going into third grade. I am so proud of myself and i remember that feeling like it was palpable. Like i could feel the feeling in my hands right now of what that carried in me. Third grade is Things got murky for me around third grade. Yeah you wrote that. It was around this time that you began suffering from depression and stated that it was as if god came down around. You like sluggish sadness. Jefferson's of wyatt began at that particular time. yes in. In retrospect i do. How did you cope. How did you cope with your depression at that time. Did your parents realize something was wrong and try to get your lights. I didn't realize that that was it was. It was only when i finally began taking antidepressant medication when my son was around a year and a half. An everything did go. It was all those cliches from like black and white to technicolor. And then i started realizing oh things used to look like this like i remember in second grade things looking like this just now even in my like left i could see the color green on trees like looking out of miss pages window like and then something just changed and i didn't know that it changed until i could see again. You know If you need the medication it just basically gives you a trampoline so like when you're in freefall you know that you're not going to crash and what that does is it gives you the ability to feel it gives you the ability to hear a song and cry and it gives you the ability to see something beautiful and not be completely crushed by by it. people be like well. You know you won't get anything creative done if you take an antidepressant end you know. You're not gonna. You'll lose your libido and and i was just like i don't know anybody like when i was my most depressed like i wasn't getting anything done in the last thing like i was really into is like hey let's you know kingery odyssey. You know the way. I was able to understand what happened was only when i got color back again and then when i went off of medication when i was pregnant with my daughter and everything went that dark that quickly knowing the difference that next to each other. That was very hard because i. I knew that this wasn't right like it wasn't supposed to feel like this because i didn't have to go from third grade to then i had to go from three weeks before till you know and in The book and in the movie. The moment where i really break without character is that When i gave birth to my daughter after nine months of lake praying to the zoloft container. Like when i was going to like. I took it to the fucking hospital with my shit Then i held her in my arms and she was such a good little breastfeed her and i just thought no like. I've done this for so long like i did this for these nine months and i did these for these you know. However countless years like why should she have to pay a price for my weakness. Because you know it's still a weakness strengthening and so for like five days or seven days. I didn't take the medication i mean. I didn't. i didn't exactly lie about it because no one would have thought that i didn't take the medication. 'cause like all i want to do is take the medication and i would just like secretly breastfeed her because i thought like okay. Well if i give her six weeks. I think that's what it was six weeks. Just peeking through six. Maybe she'll have all the nutrients you know that she needs. But then like around five days and i realized oh i'm about to hit a wall That's when i then called brian and He said when you come home. I have to take this. Hasn't and you have to check under my tongue. 'cause i was like the is this moment where i was not sure if i could trust myself to actually really swallowed it because so strong with this idea of being week versus being strong and being a good mom versus being a bad mom and i was sure that if i didn't breastfeed her i was at bad mom and took me a really long time not to feel guilty about that. It's so interesting hearing these real life experiences that you've had having read too much of your work and now sort of realizing that i smile back and mouth full of air or almost is if you had made different decisions and what the consequences of those decisions would be. I realized when i finished hesitation wounds. Which is my most hopeful book. My son was graduating high school. It was like right around like that week. Like you know your subconscious is so fucking strong and The protagonists in that book cheats Treatment resistant depression and her brother had killed himself and she realizes like in the course of the book that she had never really allowed herself to fully engage because of this cheap. She was protecting herself at the end. The whole entire book balances on this moment of her daughter which she adopted saying to her to stick out her tongue to taste the snow. Her daughter's like a little girl from cambodia and never seen snow before and the moment of the mother saying. Should i stick out my that. The hesitation in that you know in do you stick out your tongue and engage in life and feel the sumo against your tongue and the joy of that and It took me like seven years or eight years. Till i realized you can't balance it entire book on a split second like that but it also took me that time to realize. Oh you're writing a book about finally allowing yourself permission to be okay and to be happy. And so that's when i realized looking back like oh a mouthful of their. You're writing the fear of what if you didn't get the help you need it. But i had no idea. Like i thought i was just reading about this character and In ice mall back. I was reading through the fear of like what if i worked so hard to build this little family that i love but inside of me. I'm a very bad person. And i'm like you know my father and i destroy the people that i love and that has nothing to do with even anything sexual just like some people. Just destroy the people that they love almost preemptive strike. Like if i can hurt you before you hurt me you know and then i wrote hesitation once and Now my son is twenty five. Almost twenty six and my daughter is twenty one and i was with them yesterday and i thought like look at that like you didn't ruin them. I'm always surprised still that somehow. They're so beautiful. Well i think that has led to do with you. Actually the opposite that the product of good parenting i and it was very important to me to have a steady home for them. Like i always want to have a kitchen table where they can do their homework. Like it sounds so silly but like they come home and have a snack and do their homework and i was always so grateful that they could have that that they weren't distracted by chaos and craziness. I wanna go back in time. A little bit right before you you begin to writing professionally and i've been researching various childhood responses to trauma in an effort to understand how there seems to be really almost polar opposite directions. People tend to go when they're depressed. Traumatized abused some people worked over achieve in an effort to prove to themselves that they're not as worthless as they feel and other people. Just give up because they know they have no hope they feel. No hope you're really the former rather than the ladder despite your your struggles at the time you accepted to an ivy league college you got your undergraduate degree from the university of pennsylvania very very competitive school. What did you major in at the time. What did you think you want to do professionally. At that point. I wanted to be a sociology. Major.

kingery depression wyatt Treatment resistant depression Jefferson brian cambodia university of pennsylvania
Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh Tests Positive for Covid-19

Mike Gallagher Podcast

00:51 sec | 3 weeks ago

Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh Tests Positive for Covid-19

"Supreme court justice. Brett cavanaugh has tested positive for cove in nineteen his no symptoms. He feels fine. He's been fully vaccinated since january. Supreme court justices had a routine corona virus test ahead of a friday ceremony involving justice. Amy coney barrett the court says kavanagh's wife and daughters are also fully vaccinated. They tested negative. Yesterday this is going to be our world. It's all right. He's going to be fine. And i think we do have to be a little bit careful. We got to be a little bit careful of overreacting to positive test.

Brett Cavanaugh Supreme Court Amy Coney Barrett Kavanagh
Justice Kavanaugh tests positive for COVID, has no symptoms

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | 3 weeks ago

Justice Kavanaugh tests positive for COVID, has no symptoms

"Supreme Court justice Brett Kavanaugh has tested positive for coal bit nineteen the High Court says in a release state capital has no symptoms and has been fully vaccinated since January all the justices had routine corona virus tests ahead of today's ceremonial investiture for judge Amy Coney Barrett cabin on his wife will not attend the ceremony Kavanagh's wife and daughters also our fully vaccinated and tested negative the justices are returning to the court room to hear arguments after an eighteen month absence because of the corona virus pandemic the court's new term begins Monday my camp in Washington

Brett Kavanaugh Judge Amy Coney Barrett Cabin High Court Supreme Court Kavanagh Washington
Andy Erwin, Half of the Film-Making Erwin Brothers, Talks About 'The Jesus Music Movie'

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:33 min | Last month

Andy Erwin, Half of the Film-Making Erwin Brothers, Talks About 'The Jesus Music Movie'

"Are you looking for a good movie D like jesus music. I've got an idea. Why doesn't somebody. I don't know who make a film about jesus music. They could call it. You don't even need a title. You could just call it the jesus music movie Why i've been thinking that and then it turns out a couple of guys. I think that they're brothers. I think that they're the erwin brothers. Have made just such a film for such a time as this. I think andy or when might be my guest right now. Andy is that you good to be with you. Buddy all your is. We're on the same plane as usual. I think so. I think so i. I love music in general but the jesus music the stuff that we call you know. Ccm whatever what made you decide to make a film about the music. You i mean we. We love the music that has really shaped career You know. Of course with john. And i started out as music video. Directors and michael w smith was an artist that took a chance on us as kids and really kind of gave us are starting the industry and that led to us telling the story of i can only imagine the beloved song And the story behind that and that was our breakout hit and so for us. We have a deep affinity for this music but when covert hit it kind of shut everything down and we read a place in time where we said what what stories can we tell. Now that we couldn't tell any other time in history and somebody on our creative team said nobody's looked at the origin of of christian debris music and for the first time in history all these artists off the road at the exact same moment and so we reached out to amy grant and michael smith said it is interesting listed knowledge and interesting but we want to produce it you guys and not many people knew at the time but amy was about a month out from having open heart surgery and she was a really reflective time so we set up the cameras actually outside her house in filled through the window of her house with a two way intercom to get her interview and she gave one of the most raw vulnerable interviews. I had heard an artist give and it just spread like wildfire. Next thing you know we have a hundred different artists about three hundred hours of interviews to go through and it kind of morphed into this beautiful all encompassing

Michael W Smith Andy Amy Grant Michael Smith John AMY
Religion & Divorce With Author Amy Pettyjohn

Happy Even After with Ms. Renee Bauer

02:21 min | Last month

Religion & Divorce With Author Amy Pettyjohn

"So one of the common questions that i receive. I think i get a message or to every single week from particularly a woman who says that she is in this really unhealthy relationship but it goes against everything that she was raised to believe about marriage. In that a lot of times i even here like there's family members who were in ministry and have just you know said that bill shun her if she gets a divorce. So let's just i kick it off and if you can share like your own religious background and what role it played in the decision that you made sure and i relate so much to those kind of messages because that was me. I was raised to believe that the worst is never an auction. Never an option and that god heat sports and so when i got into a marriage full of just sexual immorality and lies in i just felt stocker felt like there was still no way out because versus never option and so i stayed for a really long time and i just stuck there and so it took me a long time to get to a point of understanding. God's love means for me and grace and mercy and what the bible really says about marriage and divorce and that there is a way out of fat and so it took me while to get here. But once i got here and i really aged discovered. God's grace infirmity loves me doesn't want me to be a maximum of situation able to have that freedom. Did you have any external pressures trying to talk you out of getting a divorce. Oh absolutely yes you know. It's funny when you're in a church situation. You can be an addict alcohol. But you can't have problems in your marriage and interpret and that happens so often so there's really nowhere to go so you kind of keep a lot of things secret anytime keep you know what's happening in your marriage to yourself but also when i did start talking about divorce absolutely there was some pressure and i know my parents show kathy talking about this by parents. Were big part of that pressure. Being wanted me to stay. When the day i filed for divorce got a phone call from them and it will and it's just as hard. My parents and i went through a lot of bruce together in my

Bill Shun Stocker Kathy Bruce
Sean Feucht on Saturating Washington DC in Prayer

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:36 min | Last month

Sean Feucht on Saturating Washington DC in Prayer

"Us more about the prayers. The next day the white house all that kind of stuff. Yeah so this is our second year in a row doing this and one of the things we really try to do is is really saturate. The city of dc. It's a. I would call it. It's almost like a pilgrimage. For for believers you know going to the capital city of place of significance that affects every area of our life. And then going to to to to the places in that city that really need prayer so we went to the supreme court and last year we had the largest prayer meeting in ever in american history in front of the supreme court over three thousand people showed up in the rain and it was significant because it was on the eve of amy coney baron getting confirm two supreme court and actually since that prayer meeting every single religious liberties case. It's been brought against the church has been overturned in the supreme court. So that's amazing. Were undefeated since our last prayer so we gathered there on sunday morning and then we went to the white house after the after that and prayed and worshipped at the white house. Eric you're with me together. There and then we moved to the lincoln memorial and we did a prayer meeting there and then we convene for the grand finale on the national mall so we really we hit all areas of dc. We just saturate the city. I mean you could see lettuce worship dear. You know shirts and everything was everywhere. And it's just something that we really like to do. We're going to go and take over the city for a day. Fill it with prayer. Fill it with worship shift the narrative of what people think about that

Supreme Court Amy Coney Baron DC White House United States Lincoln Memorial Eric
A Look at Season 9 of Brooklyn Nine-Nine

Pop Culture Happy Hour

01:12 min | Last month

A Look at Season 9 of Brooklyn Nine-Nine

"We have talked on this show about brooklyn nine nine. We even didn't episode on it back in two thousand fifteen and we've been delighted to see it renewed and revived as it's wended. Its way through eight seasons last month. That kicked off a final ten episode season which ends with the last two episodes airing thursday night. Now this season follows along gap the last episode of season seven aired in april of twenty twenty one month before the murder of george floyd and the reckoning that followed included a national conversation about depictions of police and tv and movies. And this show certainly could not have moved forward or finished. Its run without acknowledging the world around it brooklyn nine nine. Final season has its characters. Reckoning that new landscape in different ways rosa diaz has left the force to investigate bad cops while other characters are reassessing and smaller and subtler ways. Charles boyle is leaning into virtuous signaling amy santiago and captain holt are pushing for department wide reforms jake. Peralta is taking responsibility for his own missteps as a cop not to mention trying to maintain work life balance now that he and amy have a new

George Floyd Brooklyn Rosa Diaz Charles Boyle Amy Santiago Captain Holt Peralta Jake AMY
Biden Visits All Three Attack Sites on 20th Anniversary of 9/11

NPR News Now

01:40 min | Last month

Biden Visits All Three Attack Sites on 20th Anniversary of 9/11

"Been a day of remembrance as the nation and the world mark the twentieth anniversary of the nine eleven attacks in their wake nearly three thousand dead on that day many more related illnesses and deaths in the months and years that followed at adjust ended twenty year war with all its associated national divisions and challenges. Npr's amy held reports for the twentieth year families remembered loved ones lost alongside countless moments in your city. My brother tj hargrave who. We continue to miss an love every day. The world is the lesser place without him in shanksville pennsylvania. My cousin debbie jacobs welsh and at the pentagon defense secretary lloyd austin guardians of our ideals as well as our security because we cannot have one without the other president biden visiting all three sites of the attacks. That's burke. The warriors recently seem to an end in afghanistan where the taliban who gave shelter to the terrorists rule. Again amy held. Npr news president biden and president harris concluded their day with a wreath links ceremony at the pentagon where one hundred eighty four people were killed. Many more injured twenty years ago. The president also visited new york city and shanksville today to honor the nine eleven victims. He told reporters at the memorial for victims of flight. Ninety three moreover ruin. they're also incredibly difficult. People were affected is a breeze back. You got the phone. Call the president plans to spend the rest of the weekend in wilmington

President Biden Shanksville Tj Hargrave Debbie Jacobs Lloyd Austin AMY Pentagon Npr News NPR President Harris Pennsylvania Burke Warriors Taliban Afghanistan New York City Wilmington
America Marks the 20th Anniversary of 9/11

NPR News Now

00:53 sec | Last month

America Marks the 20th Anniversary of 9/11

"Us is marking the twentieth anniversary of the september eleven terror attacks that left nearly three thousand people dead sparked a just ended twenty year war and change the nation npr's. Amy held reports for the twentieth year. Families remembered loved ones lost alongside moments in your city. My brother tj hargrave who. We continue to miss an love every day. The world is the lesser place without him in shanksville pennsylvania. My cousin debbie jacobs welsh and at the pentagon defense secretary lloyd austin guardians of our ideals as well as our security because we cannot have one without the other president biden visiting all three sites of the attacks. That's burke. The warriors recently seen to an end in afghanistan where the taliban who gave shelter to the terrorists rule. Again

Tj Hargrave Shanksville Debbie Jacobs Lloyd Austin NPR AMY President Biden United States Pentagon Pennsylvania Burke Warriors Afghanistan Taliban
Senator Amy Klobuchar Reveals Breast Cancer Diagnosis and Treatment

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | Last month

Senator Amy Klobuchar Reveals Breast Cancer Diagnosis and Treatment

"Minnesota senator Amy Klobuchar's says she has been treated for breast cancer that was detected earlier this year global charge we did that the cancer was found during a routine mammogram she eventually had a lumpectomy to remove it the sixty one year old club chart tells ABC's Good Morning America she completed radiation therapy and may you have a checkup in August showed she was doing well Klobuchar's says the cancer was stage one day meaning it had not spread beyond the breast she said she felt very fortunate to have caught it early after delaying the mammogram because of the corona virus pandemic I'm Mike Hampton

Amy Klobuchar Minnesota Breast Cancer Cancer Klobuchar ABC America Mike Hampton
Apple App Store Changes Fail to Stem Push for Overhaul Bill

Mac OS Ken

01:54 min | Last month

Apple App Store Changes Fail to Stem Push for Overhaul Bill

"Peace offerings and settlements between apple and developers won't stop congressional moves against app stores couple of weeks ago apple announced a proposed settlement with smaller developers. Perhaps the biggest concession offered by apple was the one that would let developers use communications such as email to share information about payment methods outside of their ios app. A few days later apple settled with the japanese government that settlement included a pledge to let reader apps such as net flex and spotify. And who knows. Maybe some that actually involve reading under terms of the settlement apple will let reader apps include an in napa linked to their website for users to either setup or managing account and sign up using a non app store. Payment method will be possible according to a piece from macrumors. Maybe they think it's not enough. Maybe they just wanna look tough. Whatever the reason the piece from apple and cider has at least one. Us senator saying legislation up ending up stores. Run by apple and google will go forward last month. A bipartisan group of senators introduced the open up. Markets act speaking the bloomberg one of the. Bill's sponsors senator. Amy klobuchar democrat of minnesota. Said though apple is taken some small steps to respond to criticism of its anticompetitive conduct. They did not go. Nearly far enough there is growing momentum to pass the open up. Markets act to finally address apple and google twin monopolies. And i will continue working with my colleagues on both sides of the aisle to get it done. You didn't ask but i'll tell you anyway. What annoys me is. They're gonna point to this as a thing that they got done

Apple Japanese Government Napa App Store Amy Klobuchar Google Bloomberg Minnesota Bill United States
"amy you" Discussed on Your Transformation Station

Your Transformation Station

04:21 min | Last month

"amy you" Discussed on Your Transformation Station

"To get love when he grew up was by getting an a plus or making sports team or scoring point right and so he was so afraid of failing because he associated that. As if i fail my parents will not love me and so it was working around that relationship with his parents and on the positive side like his parents were still alive so having that conversation with his parents and really getting understanding because he would say all these things. Like gal Me they don't need they. Don't you know i don't look. How do you know that he's just do and helping. And so what we did was work on. Have those conversations with your parents taught. And what he did was he eventually did start having open conversations with his parents success achievement the pressures and for them they pushed in the way they they did because they came from nothing and they didn't want him to suffer in that way and so they always felt like education. Success had to come from like achieving in being the best and that was all they knew and that was their story right and so by him having those open conversations. This parents used able to heal those experiences that he had not notion of failure so with helping people that have those that experienced those issues with their parents is the realization with them. Kind of understanding. It's not their parents fault on why they feel with the feel. It's more of understanding that your parents did everything they could possibly do to help you become successful. And that's where the the gap is where people are missing is to understand that and then be okay with the fact of bad nature. Yeah and so for everyone you know. It's about empowering you to understand that you own your life you own the stories and that you can rewrite your story so on of the things that i work on a lot with my client is to identify the stories that they have about their life..

"amy you" Discussed on Your Transformation Station

Your Transformation Station

04:57 min | Last month

"amy you" Discussed on Your Transformation Station

"You to see what are those barriers in your way. I always like in myself to being the mirror for people so the mirror that you may not wanna look at or that you just don't see the peeling back. The layers of the onion you came across. We talked about earlier than need of money and then fear of failure. So how'd you. Those people get past those two different Issues if we were disabled like just put it down on paper in order to get asked this you have to do y. Z if you can share that with us so the the the other thing with coaching is it is not advice. giving at it's the exact you know like what we talked about earlier. An health and help health and well-being is one of those. Because i could tell you all the things you need to do. But it's not gonna like we all know what to do to be healthy but why does it not work because it might not be specific enough to like. It's not identifying what's in your way. Okay now i see yes and framing the mindset but also knowing what what when motivates you hide the reason why you do the very thing correct and also identifying where that even came from so for example. One of my clients that has Relationship issues with money. It came from growing up in a household where she had to grow up much older. She had to work. They lost everything she watched her parents lose everything right like into she has this fear of loss and so it's not even about the money but of the loss of it and she feels like there's never enough sir. It's working around those emotions in those fears and being able to release at rather than mike. Okay this is what you need to do with money. And it's also on depending on the person if they're a rational thinker or emotional thing to being able to help them through that so she was very rational person and one of the things that we worked on a sheet constantly talked about not having enough for the lifestyle she wants us and so we talk so then i was like well. What's the lifestyle that you want. And she's like well. I never really thought about that. And i'm like okay. We'll talk about it so we started talking through lifestyle joneses and then i was like so. How much does that cost you. And she's like. I don't know and i'm like okay so if you don't know you know it's not enough. And so one of the things that she went back to do was actually jot down. What's the lifestyle i want. How much does that cost. And what income. I really need to make to be able to support that lifestyle. Because before that she was just like. I just don't have enough. I need.

mike
"amy you" Discussed on Your Transformation Station

Your Transformation Station

05:46 min | Last month

"amy you" Discussed on Your Transformation Station

"Was i decided. I wanna be a coach because that just sought the last few years of my life right like not knowing what i wanted and feeling like. I couldn't talk to anyone about it and feeling stuck and so i went To coaching certification program for eight months studied. And after i finish studying. I always believe things happen for reason. The program that i went to They just happen to have a program that graduated december twenty nineteen which was my five year point google so right after i graduated. I left the company in january. Twenty twenty one hundred. I went off to ghana. So is there any difference with Being a certified life coach versus being like any other kind of coach. 'cause when i when i coach i i feel like embodies everything because everything is connected. I mean if. I need to improve my finances. Well i'm sure my finances would definitely improve if i would go to bed on time because start making better choices. If you can explain to me like the key aspects that your certification covers to help get people moving in the right direction. Yeah so breath. Coaching so coaching as is about helping you to go in the direction that you want it is about helping you to To change in the way that you wish and sometimes you don't even know what that changes or what direction is because it's about helping you to peel back those layers right. It helps you to see the choices that you have because oftentimes when you feel stuck you feel like you don't have a choice and so it's helping you to see those choices in helping you to feel empowered to make the change and take one of those choices even if it's uncomfortable and helping you to see what are those barriers in your way. I always like in myself to being the mirror for people so the mirror that you may not wanna look at or that you just don't see the peeling back. The layers of the onion you came across. We talked about earlier than need of money and then fear of failure. So how'd you. Those people get past those two different Issues if we were disabled like just put it down on paper in order to get asked this you have to do y. Z if you can share that with us so the the the other thing with coaching is it is not advice. giving at it's the exact you know like what we talked about earlier. An health and help health and well-being is one of those. Because i could tell you all the things you need to do. But it's not gonna like we all know what to do to be healthy but why does it not work because it might not be specific enough to like. It's not identifying what's in your way. Okay now i see yes and blaming the mindset but also knowing what what motivates. You hide the reason why.

ghana google
Suga Bows out of Party Vote

TIME's Top Stories

02:15 min | Last month

Suga Bows out of Party Vote

"Japan's prime minister you shahida suge is resigning. Here's what that means by amy guna. You'll shahida suge is bowing out. As prime minister of japan amid increasing anger over his government's handling of covert nineteen in the wake of the tokyo olympics. He announced friday that he will not seek reelection as leader of the liberal democrat party or ldp at the end of september suge age. Seventy two became prime minister just one year ago after long-serving prime minister shinzo ave stepped down over health concerns. He said during a party meeting friday that he wanted to focus on the corona virus pandemic instead of continuing on as the head of the ldp with a general election upcoming in the fall. Sagoes resignation paves the way for a new leader of the world's third largest economy. Here's what the know about subas resignation and what it means for japan. Why is suge stepping aside after just a year in office. Soukous popularity has plummeted over his handling of the corona virus. Pandemic japan is currently battling its largest wave of the virus since the pandemic began subas insincere and ambiguous comments and actions on containing the pandemic every single day have may japanese citizens very frustrated says yoshikazu cotto a research fellow at the racquet insecurities economic research institute in tokyo. The public nowadays basically does not trust the government at all suka hoped the olympics would help boost his popularity but despite a record medal count for japan has ratings sank even lower. The number of covert nineteen cases has surged to all-time highs in recent weeks in japan due to the more contagious delta variant. The japanese public angry after subas decision to hold the international event in the midst of a pandemic as increasingly ignored government pleas to stay at home support for the prime minister was below thirty percent in both july and august according to polls by local media suge has long been under pressure due to criticism of his corona virus response and a host of other issues says christie davila the deputy director of the asia program at the german marshall fund of the united states.

Shahida Suge Subas Amy Guna LDP Japan Shinzo Ave Liberal Democrat Party Tokyo Olympics Yoshikazu Cotto Racquet Insecurities Economic Suka Christie Davila German Marshall Fund Asia United States
Biden Admin Withholds Millions of Aid for Hospitals Treating COVID Patients

Mark Levin

02:02 min | Last month

Biden Admin Withholds Millions of Aid for Hospitals Treating COVID Patients

"Hospitals bulge again with Covid 19 patients. A wide swath of the health care industry is exasperated that federal health officials have not made available anymore of the aid. Since Joe Biden took office Now $44 billion from a provider relief fund, created last year remains unspent, along with 8.5 billion Congress allotted in March for the medical care in rural areas. Right. That's over $50 billion With the coronavirus Delta variant fueling 1/4 pandemic surge, they write healthcare institutions, lobbyists and lawmakers. Have ratcheted up complaints to senior Biden administration health officials, imploring them to decide how the money will be divided and when it will be distributed. Is this not amazing? All the people going on and on about how the federal government knows everything. Fauci, the CDC, the FDA, National Institutes of Health, HHS, They're sitting on the money. And other than Amy Goldstein. I haven't seen this anywhere else. There's just no good reason for the administration to be sitting on these funds, and Mark Parkinson president, chief executive The American Healthcare Association, a trade group that represents nursing homes and assisted living facilities. Many running short on money, he said, because the virus is heavy concentration of long term care centers early in the pandemic, a stop causing potential patients and residents to stay away. Parkinson said he has had four conversations for Since February. The agency and the Department of Health and Human Services. It is in charge of the money. And one last month with senior aides to HHS Secretary Xavier Becerra. Each conversation we came up with the feeling would be that month, Parkinson said. And we've been wrong.

Biden Administration Amy Goldstein Joe Biden American Healthcare Associatio HHS Fauci Mark Parkinson Congress National Institutes Of Health CDC Federal Government FDA Parkinson Xavier Becerra
When the Effects of the Climate Crisis Hit Home

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

01:31 min | Last month

When the Effects of the Climate Crisis Hit Home

"Do you start with the economic effects of the weather and the climate in this country the past week or so hundreds of thousands of people without power along the gulf coast. They've had to evacuate and leave their property and their jobs behind the flooding last night along the east coast. More than twenty people killed in new york and new jersey and pennsylvania. The subway system the biggest and richest city in this country underwater literally. I'm sure you've seen the videos. The insurance claims shirley in the tens of billions of dollars the investment. That's going to be needed to manage and to adapt to the effects of climate. Change as we've seen this week. We're not ready sorting. As marketplace's amy scott reports with much of our housing stock nearly a third of homes in the us are at high risk of natural disasters. According to core logic and low income communities are especially vulnerable these homes haven't been updated haven't gotten consistent reinvestment rehabilitation retrofitting over the years khalil. Shaheed is a senior policy adviser with the natural resources defense council. He says there is federal funding. To help weather is homes by switching out single pane windows for sturdier double pane glass but shaheed says roof repair one of the most expensive and important fixes isn't eligible once the roof goes. And you know you get the wind damage and you get rain damage so it just really compounds. The severity of a storm. Like this one.

Amy Scott Gulf Coast East Coast Shirley New Jersey Pennsylvania New York Shaheed Khalil Natural Resources Defense Coun United States
"amy you" Discussed on The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner

The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner

02:33 min | Last month

"amy you" Discussed on The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner

"Why is it. The best wireless deals require a trade in right now at t. mobile. We're getting rid of the trading headache switch and get the epic iphone twelve with five g. on us. Get it on. Magenta max with unlimited premium. Data new treaty required. Check out this great four k. Video i took them even posted it with five g. Way out here. That's right a new iphone. Twelve on us. No worrying about having a phone that qualifies you can keep your current phone or pass it down seriously. No trading required. Look at this coupe photo. My victory dance. wow. I didn't know you were that flexible. It's daddy's unlimited premium data iphone twelve on us and no trade in required. You won't get that from anyone else. T. mobile the leader in five g. made up to four k. Or video streams people and be at twenty four credits was textile qualified buyers. Content is people cancelling continue bill credits or credit don's required finance bringing up to recount t. Mobile is the largest by networking named fastest by open signal words. 'save vijay user experience report. July twenty twenty. One details t. mobile dot com. The air we breathe the water. We drink the soil that grows food for our families. These basic elements are essential to healthy. Happy lives america's corn growers. Think so too across the country. They're pitching in every day and doing the work to produce food and fuel that is healthy in a sustainable way go to. nc g. a. dot com to learn more about how corn farmers grow a more sustainable future for us all. That's in c. g. a. dot com amazon music wondering present smart smartness. It's called smart lewis as in less smart jason. Bateman will arnett and sean hayes host. This hilarious weekly podcast every week. One host invites a celebrity guest and the other two have no idea who the guest list has included major stars like lebron. James aquafina conan. O'brien ryan reynolds billy island. And seth rogan. What happens is genuinely improvised. Authentic conversation filled with laughter and newfound knowledge to feed the smart list mine. They made a podcast because they believe there. Just aren't enough podcasts. Smart lewis is the show. You know you need it in your life. Download the amazon music apps. You can listen. To new episodes. Of smart smartness one week before it's.

headache vijay don James aquafina sean hayes brien ryan reynolds billy isla arnett Bateman amazon america seth rogan lewis jason lebron Smart lewis
"amy you" Discussed on The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner

The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner

07:40 min | Last month

"amy you" Discussed on The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner

"So i was here and we were. I'm okay thank you masseuse. What's on the list. Nothing but beverages on the table. I know i don't know hydrate caffeine. I was here very briefly. john. I saw john. They get rid of these things. All right test kit read of it and then paul was. He's doing a pilot and then a movie back to back so he was like you can call through new york or else you may or something like okay. I'll come back talented. Yes how are you good really good. Yeah all right so before you were cast did you watch the show So my my history. The office started with my neighbor. Noling burke who came from ireland visiting her family with the british series. She said this is a really funny show. You have to watch it. And she had the dvd powell or so. I was full on in convert from the ricky survey series. Then i heard they were making an american version and i thought that was just blasts on. Why can't they just import the show. Why do we import export our shows there but we americans need to remake something. That's perfect and i thought it was the worst idea ever and then i started seeing the cast. Assembled was like this is gonna be fun and it was. And i watched the american version happily and thought like i. I enjoy comedy. I never. I'm not good at the four cameras sitcom thing can't land the boom boom the wherever right but i. When i saw the office i was like oh. This is character based comedy. This is not rhythm. I mean there are some rhythms and of course but like it's not so dependent on that joke and then the alternative punchline for that joke that all the writers stand around writing and look at it. That is too stressful for me. So anyway the all. I felt like okay. Here's a world. I could fit into in terms of a building a character in there. You know everything is life or death for them. So what was the process of you being cast on the show did they approached you. Come in that was the year i was nominated for an oscar for gone baby gone and i remember saying to agent half joking but not really as like you know if we have any poll right now. I want to cash it in on the office. That's i had not heard that. Yeah and he's like okay and apparently simultaneously. Paul lieber stein who i known from sitcom many many years earlier called the truth that he was writing on new of me but also as a fan of the wire and so i think i'm not sure who called i but i think both were like there was a coincidence of timing and in that case so so a showed up like doing here think anyway. I felt very very confident in my decision that this is where i wanted to be next because a lot of all the opportunities as well like there's not much imagination once you may be poked through with a role you know as you may know from your own experience like great. We have the new role for you. And she's a drug addicted. Mother you like you mean like the one. I just play doesn't sound like much fun for a while. Playing someone intelligent was not coming to be surprisingly. Isn't that frustrating. So so but making those hard right turns and giving people whiplash is what i was after like so certainly going to a comedy and Just being well groomed in a role you know. So i was. I was really grateful for that that they thought it was a good idea to so when you were cast did you at that moment. Have any idea of where it was going to go. No but i. I understood that i was there on a trial basis. I think it was the last episode like goodbye. Toby i came in. And i think it was pretty fancy audition basically like having not read for the role like okay if this doesn't work out because they said like you know maybe might might be of interest for michael scott. We're not sure but you know we still have some ideas but again there was the british version to kind of go by and there was that character forget her name but where he finally found someone that the affection with mutual but then i believe i about that part is i think where it stopped like comparison so i knew it was a little up in the air and dependent on how well i did. I mean i felt very welcomed by all you guys but there is a weird thing about being a fan of a show and then being employed by that show. I remember doing like one episode of r back in the day. Like shocked at the hallway was so little that they did all that graffiti of like running through with gurneys and such and the wire was the same thing like being a big fan of the show and then joining the company in the second season. It's it takes an extra dislike. Calm down right now. No big a guest star is a very difficult thing. You're the transfer student from another school. Holy who's going to sit with me at lunch. Would you were you. Were you nervous when you walked onto set. The first time. I was nervous. I can tell because my head is tilted down like this and because because my daughter just foster that episode and show having the hindsight i was like you're standing up straight. Yeah just that liberal till to the head like maybe no one will notice if i mess up and then i was and then you know a lot of that quickly subsided because the nature of being on the offices you are a main character an extra all in one right. You are in the background every scene. If you don't have spoken lines remember being positioned by wanted the low file cabinets and pretending to go through papers and shock. This papers were like old medical records. Yes oh my gosh this. Is somebody social security number. Somebody's medical history. This shot anyway yup. They recycle. Kate talked about that which i have forgotten. Yeah get a shredder. People.

Noling burke Paul lieber stein john powell ireland paul oscar new york michael scott Toby Kate
Strategic Podcast Partners: Why You Need One

The Proffitt Podcast

03:00 min | Last month

Strategic Podcast Partners: Why You Need One

"I love doing the educational pieces of podcasting. Because this is all the stuff that i wish. I would've known. Whenever i first got started in a strategic podcast partnership was not even on my radar not at all because i never heard anybody talking about it and having had many strategic partners over the last few years i thought. Why don't more people talk about this. It's like it happens and you see it happening to maybe other people in your sphere. But you're like whoa. How did that person get connected to that person. And then all of a sudden they have this cool relationship or they have this new partnership that you see like on social media or maybe you see it in different communities. Whatever but you're like but how. How did that actually happen. How did this work now after today. You're not gonna have like this magic formula for how to make you know someone your best friend. Amy porterfield like i'm not going to give you like the magic sauce the magic recipe to all of a sudden. Make it to where you have someone that who has a huge platform now that you're you're besties with them. But i am going to give you some practical advice like i said earlier. Lots of examples. And i want you to walk away from this episode knowing that when you show up and you serve and you give tons of value. I'm a firm believer that it comes back tenfold. It's what happened with me. Creating my podcast me creating my youtube channel me just really continuing to provide value. It's something that people come to me. That i don't even know right. Maybe we've never met in person. Maybe we've never talked. Maybe you've put a comment on social media. And that's the only interaction that we've ever actually had but i will have people tell me you deliver so much value because that's one of my principals in. It's something that i stick by. And i just love showing up and serving this way and it's what i'm doing here today because like i said. I wish somebody would have told me about this. This was something that could really really helped me get further in my podcasting journey. Because it's something i didn't even think about. It's just something that happened naturally and organically and now that i have several partners strategic people in my life that helped me whenever i felt stuck or they introduced me to other people. Like y'all the power of an introduction especially when you're looking at a you know someone you're like oh my gosh so cool to just meet them being in their sphere to know that you're actually connected with the people that can help you go further faster. It's just it's it's game changing. It's game

Amy Porterfield Youtube
Doctors Warn Against Milk Crate Challenge

News and Information with Dave Williams and Amy Chodroff

00:54 sec | 2 months ago

Doctors Warn Against Milk Crate Challenge

"They're very creative, some of the things that they're doing this, but some of them are dangerous. Yeah, There's one of those going on right now. There is Called the Milk Crate Challenge. If you take a listen Yeah, Tiktok videos show people stacking milk creates in the shape of a pyramid, attempting to walk up one side and down the other, often falling one post. My health insurance does not cover the crate challenge. Dubbed the Milk Crate Challenge. Doctors say it could lead to broken bones or even life threatening injuries. George can't sue Days. An orthopedic surgeon in Virginia, replying to one clip, saying the orthopedic surgeries required to fix problems caused by this may fall under the umbrella. Of elective surgeries. Christine Goodwin, Fox News Snap

George Virginia Christine Goodwin Fox News
Calm and Brave in the Face of Death - The Heroes of Flight 93

Twisted Travel and True Crime

02:31 min | 2 months ago

Calm and Brave in the Face of Death - The Heroes of Flight 93

"When the plane finally does take off four minutes later another plane flight eleven crashes into the world trade center on that plane flight attendant named amy sweeney with speaking with american airlines and she reported the following or flying low for flying very very low or flying way. Too low oh my gosh. We're way too low and this was only a moment before the plane crashed into floors. Ninety three to ninety nine of the world trade center's north tower everyone on board and an unknown number of people in the building are killed immediately on impact four minutes after flight eleven crashes into the world trade center. president. Bush learns of the disaster. He finds out while he's in a florida children's classrooms speaking to children about education and reading at nine. Oh three a second plane. Crashes into the south tower of the world trade center as these attacks are unfolding air. Traffic controllers began issuing warnings to pilots of all planes. That were up in the air. They're warning flight staff not to let anyone breach the cockpit or control center of the airplanes at nine twenty two. After learning of the events in the world trade center on television leroy homers wife. Remember he was the first assistant to the pilot on flight. Ninety three was sent a message from his wife asking if he was all right. This message reached the cockpit at nine. Twenty four am two minutes later. The pilot jason dahl was puzzled by an incoming message. The message was from flight. Control warning the staff about not allowing the control areas to be breached. He responded to the flight controllers asking for confirmation of the latest message. It seemed unbelievable. Only two minutes later at nine. Twenty eight a mayday call was made by leroy homer. A second mayday call was heard thirty seconds later. The hijacking flight ninety three had reached the cockpit. The third hijacked plane was only nine minutes away from striking the pentagon while leroy homer was shouting. Mayday mayday there. Were additional sounds heard by the air traffic controllers. They heard get out of here out of here out of here. Get outta here. The plane was seen to quickly drop seven hundred feet and thirty seconds before the hijackers were able to take full control of the aircraft. The hijackers quickly moved the passengers to the back of the plane to minimize any chance that the crew or passengers would interfere with the

Amy Sweeney World Trade Center Leroy Homers Leroy Homer American Airlines Jason Dahl Bush Florida Pentagon
Florida City Declares Water Shortage Linked to COVID-19 Surge

TED Radio Hour

00:56 sec | 2 months ago

Florida City Declares Water Shortage Linked to COVID-19 Surge

"Water as liquid oxygen is used as a water purifier. The Orlando Utilities Commission says it uses liquid oxygen is a disinfectant and also to remove hydrogen sulfide, which is not harmful bit causes a rotten egg smell. The utility says it's within about a week of running out of liquid oxygen and is asking customers to avoid activities like watering their yards and washing their cars for several weeks. You see, says Reclaimed water is not affected. Orlando Mayor Buddy Dyer says the city will turn off water features at its parks. He acknowledges the dramatic nature of the request, but says the action is needed. You see as the state's second largest municipal utility, serving some 250,000 customers in central Florida for NPR news. I'm Amy Green in Orlando to England, preparing for the first direct hurricane landfall in 30 years. The National Hurricane Center's Andy Lado says Tropical Storm on re will likely gain hurricane status

Orlando Utilities Commission Buddy Dyer Orlando Npr News Amy Green Hurricane Landfall Florida Andy Lado England National Hurricane Center Tropical Storm Hurricane
Oregon to Require Health Workers, School Staff Be Vaccinated

News and Information with Dave Williams and Amy Chodroff

00:16 sec | 2 months ago

Oregon to Require Health Workers, School Staff Be Vaccinated

"In other states is imposing mandates in schools. Covid 19 poses a threat to our kids, and our kids need to be protected. Oregon Governor Kate Brown, a Democrat, requiring all teachers and staff be vaccinated at everyone in schools must wear

Kate Brown Oregon
"amy you" Discussed on Huddle Up with Gus

Huddle Up with Gus

08:02 min | 2 months ago

"amy you" Discussed on Huddle Up with Gus

"To gender right which is great and when i was reading about it it seems like they brought you in because you said hey look gonna work for free. It's an internship and they were like l. Sure come on in and i. I'm very quick to note guests I do realize the tremendous tremendous fortune. I had that. I was able to do an internship for no pay and i am extremely cognizant that note not. Everyone has the luxury of doing that now. The good news is today. Nowadays those internships pay a million years ago. When i did my insurance. They didn't pay. And i do recognize how lucky i was fortunate. I was that. I could do one for no pay. But i was in grad school. I heard all these other kids talking about these. Things called internships and externships. So i called the raiders The team had relocated to los angeles the same year i graduated from college. The team had tried a few years earlier but been ordered back by the by. The court finally came down the year. I came down for grad. So i picked up the phone and i said i'd like to do an internship and they patched me through someone who said well what does that and i said. Well i'll work for you and you won't pay me. They said come on down. And that's how i started my career but again i recognized how fortunate i was to be able to do that. But the good news is that today. Those internships pay so. Did you when you went and did your internship for you in all the different areas or did you to stay in one area. Like because my son's in sport management he just graduated from delaware. He's interning at the hall of fame right now and he does marketing yeah. He's in the marketing he's in ticket. Sales like there's so many different things that are part of an organization. Like the raiders. What did you do as an intern. the right thing which is do as much as you can in every area that you can and learn as much as you can. I joined the organization as an intern in the legal department. But you know what. I went into the ticket office On on the day or so before a home game and helped alphabetized. The will call envelopes. And i went into the Scouting department and i helped them organize all the scouting material. I went to every department. And said how can i help. And that's another thing. I tell people. Yes it's important that you fulfil your primary responsibility but if you're part of a team roll up your sleeves and help your team mates. Don't sit there and talk about being a good teammate. If you're not rolling up your sleeves and helping everyone you can in every department you can. Let me tell you something that hunter telling you. I was going to be funny and say. Let me tell you something you know full. Well know if the left tackle can't get his job done if he needs some help walking his man the left guard is gonna slide over and say let me help you and you know it always interested me that people in the front office of an organization who wanted to talk so much about the importance of teamwork on the field of the left guard sliding over to help the left tackle left guard could handle both responsibilities of the safety helping the corner who was having trouble defending his man. We know what if that's what you expect teammates on the field. Why should it be any different in the front office. So you know if i could go into the ticket office and help them alphabetize ticket envelopes. Hey i was helping. I was being a good teammate. And be. I was learning about tickets so i think your son is doing the right thing and he should help in every department he can awesome. So do you think that because you were there like you started as an intern. And then they brought you back. They hired you. I don't know if it was one or two years later but then like you were there for like you said almost thirty years. How much of a benefit was that. Because you got the no. I'm sure you knew everybody in that organization. Because i think that's so special when you can walk down the halls and say hi so-and-so-and-so's you're saying instead of just saying hi. You know what i mean. I know what you mean. And i think it has all as you said you know. There's two sides to every coin. It was marvelous Just magnificent to be there. As long as i was i will forever cherish the memories but the flip side of that is i grew up on the job. So you know. I started as an intern. When i was in the early part of my twenties and i joined full-time and sort of the mid part of my twenties Not only grew up on. I not only grew up within the job. I grew up on the job. Not only in a job sense but in a growing up sense. So you know i wouldn't. I would just say this all of my mistakes. That i made and i made a lot of mistakes. They were with me. Those whole thirty years and i wouldn't trade it for anything but growing up on a job is Is a challenge. Because you're living with those mistakes you made from day one and the one person who it might surprise many people to know was the most understanding of making mistakes and my growing up on the job was out right. Yeah that's what i figured is that he kinda i. I think that with mr davis was just about you under you. Know he let you kind of expand and grow and and he trusted you. That's what it sounded like. He really trusted you. You were the one out you know up during the night and learning and doing all these things in let him sleep through the night you know. That's correct what if well you're absolutely right He did trust me and the biggest misconception about him is that you couldn't disagree with him. If that was true. I'd have been fired. Two two and a half weeks into my job because he walked into a room. I was sitting with someone he lit into that guy. Like i can only imagine a philosopher. Raptor would rip into And after a period of time. I realized he was wrong. So i said excuse me. You're wrong and i don't have a dainty voice at all at every And he look. I will never forget the look on his face when he turned around and looked at me. Like what and i said you're wrong. And he raised his voice. And i raised my voice and i said look if the facts on what you are. Basing your conclusion were accurate it would be a fair conclusion. But you're basing your conclusion on inaccurate data and we had a huge argument and ultimately after going back and forth for quite a period of time loudly to the point that everyone in the organization gathered outside the office to listen to us and one woman got boxes. Because she figured. I'd have to pack looking at me said okay. I gotcha i gotcha. And we went on. And i will tell you guess. We disagreed more than we agreed over the thirty years i was with him or almost thirty years and that was fine with him which which is awesome that is that the way to go in and what of what organization that you know he built and then you've got to sit right along and help them build it. I mean i know that you were more on the executive side. The nfl side dealing with all the day to day stuff more than the players side. But i play with so many guys. That came from the raiders. One of my really good friends when i was with the redskins past danny turkey. I don't know if you remember danny. of course. of course. I will say i never called him danny but i i remember that was just for you right. Yeah oh yeah yeah we. We had so much fun. It was really savvy when he passed but like oh man just to what an organization. What a place and You've seen it grow now to where it's in vegas and how do you feel. How'd you feel about it. Moving leaving going to vegas. Next emotion and these are not mutually inconsistent It's a magnificent stadium and for those fans that were excited by the move and we're going to follow the team to vegas whether they live in the bay area or elsewhere they'll to vegas for the games. I'm delighted for them. And for the fans who are heartbroken. I'm.

raiders Scouting department delaware los angeles hunter mr davis danny turkey danny redskins nfl vegas bay area
"amy you" Discussed on Huddle Up with Gus

Huddle Up with Gus

02:04 min | 2 months ago

"amy you" Discussed on Huddle Up with Gus

"Hey everyone welcome to another episode of with gus. I'm your host former. Nfl quarterback gus for rod and welcome to the news. Sixteen thirty one digital new studio. You know some people say no news is.

"amy you" Discussed on True Crime Fan Club Podcast

True Crime Fan Club Podcast

04:18 min | 8 months ago

"amy you" Discussed on True Crime Fan Club Podcast

"Also particularly damning against amy was a newspaper clipping caught in a crime scene photo taken of amy's room. The clipping was about the murder of patrick. Duffy's parents by a teenager. Who shot them with a twelve gauge shotgun. Then stole a getaway car from a dealership in june two thousand ten. Amy was charged with first degree murder in connection with the shooting. Death of her brother in nineteen eighty-six investigators said she would have to go on trial in alabama before she could be tried in massachusetts amy's potential involvement in the nineteen ninety-three pipe bomb was also reinvestigated however in october. Two thousand ten. The us attorney's office stated she was not being charged in that incident and the case remains unsolved and two thousand twelve two and a half years after the huntsville shootings. Amy bishop was sentenced to life in prison. She had previously pled guilty but was still required to have a trial since she had pleaded guilty to a capital murder charge. Amy repeatedly said she did not have anything to do with the shootings and in court. She shook her head any time. The judge or prosecutors discussed the killings district attorney. Rob broussard said this did not make any sense to him. You can't take a loaded nine millimeter and hold it inches away from human being's head to me. You didn't mean to do that. The shootings left the campus in a state of upheaval. The university mourn the loss of three of their professors and rallied around the three who had been shot during the meeting. gopi padilla. The department chair was remembered as a lovable father figure who help students with anxiety over giving speeches. He told one of his students if she got nervous to just look at him. Adrian johnson had created the council of african american faculty in two thousand four and maria. Ragland davis had helped promoted in recent years and two thousand four. The two were among only seven black faculty members at the university. A memorial service was held for the three professors on the campus on friday february nineteenth..

Adrian johnson Rob broussard friday february nineteenth alabama patrick Duffy october two three professors twelve gauge nineteen eighty-six investigat Amy three june gopi padilla Two thousand amy two thousand Ragland davis nine millimeter
"amy you" Discussed on True Crime Fan Club Podcast

True Crime Fan Club Podcast

05:07 min | 8 months ago

"amy you" Discussed on True Crime Fan Club Podcast

"Before the shootings. Amy drove to the administration building while still in her car. She called the president's office and said she was going to come discuss her case she was told president williams would not meet with her and she should not come into the building moments later. Amy watched as the president and provost worse courted of the building by police in huntsville. Amy was the member of a writing. Group were fledgling authors could get feedback on their writing. This was another place. Where amy stood out as prickly and arrogant not long after joining. She came to a meeting with numerous copies of her manuscript. She told them she wanted their input before she sent it to her agent. The leader of the group exploded and let her know he did not believe she had an ancient in one thousand nine hundred eight. And the ipswich neighborhood where amy gym moved. Neighbors reported problems from the first day. They arrived on the first day. They're moving truck backed over the basketball. Hoop where all the neighborhood. Kids played all the neighbors thought. It was an accident but soon realized that they had done it intentionally. Afterwards for just over. Four years amy would often call the police complain about her neighbors. The music was too loud. Bouncing balls was annoying and the ice cream truck. Didn't need to come down their street when a basketball hoop was erected to replace the one that was backed over. Amy complained constantly about it. Finally some of the parents asked her. Why annoyed her so badly. The discussion almost erupted into a fistfight. Because amy became so incensed when rumors spread that they were moving to alabama. The neighbors rejoiced the day their vehicle backed out of the driveway for the last time. The neighbors ordered pizza popped open beers and had an impromptu block party to celebrate her departure. The home they moved to in huntsville wasn't anomaly. It sat on two streets. This created a great deal of confusion and caused mail to be lost more than once and spring of two thousand eight. Jim hit and totaled.

Amy alabama Jim one thousand huntsville amy two thousand first day Four years two streets ipswich president more than once eight williams nine hundred eight
"amy you" Discussed on True Crime Fan Club Podcast

True Crime Fan Club Podcast

05:16 min | 8 months ago

"amy you" Discussed on True Crime Fan Club Podcast

"Local officer. Search for amy and quickly found her meanwhile south had been taken to the nearest hospital. Sam who had been out shopping for christmas presents went to the hospital in saul. Seth pushed past him on a gurney. He said sutton looked at him. But emergency room workers said he was already dead by then later that evening amy was released in judy's care due to amy's highly emotional state. The intention was to question her leader once. She had a chance to calm down but over the following days. This did not seem to happen. The investigation fell to the district attorney's office who questioned amy eleven days after the shooting the ultimate ruling was an accidental shooting but several individuals involved in the investigation stated leader. They had not seen the final paperwork. Amy's defense was that she was terrified to be in the house on her own after the burglary or robbery but that begs the question it had been at least a year since the burglary happened. So was this the first time she had been home alone since then. Amy also said that she and her father had an argument that morning before he had left. No charges were filed against in the shooting death of her brother. Amy said she had fired one shot into the wall in her bedroom. Covered it with a mirror then went downstairs and shot said then fired one more shot into the ceiling. The former police chief was shocked that anyone would consider he had been a part of the cover up in this case as he did not instruct his officers to release amy when they did and he did not know her mother very well despite the fact that she had served on the police personnel board. A few years. Prior to the death of seth when questioned after amy shooting spree in huntsville the former chief said many of the files had gone missing and no one knew where they were. Amy received no counselling after the shooting and just threw herself into her schoolwork. She again attended classes at northeastern university riding with her father to and from each day as time went on and she graduated from northeastern she rarely spoke of.

Sam Seth Amy huntsville christmas amy first time sutton one shot one more shot eleven days that evening a year each day saul that morning northeastern
"amy you" Discussed on True Crime Fan Club Podcast

True Crime Fan Club Podcast

05:29 min | 8 months ago

"amy you" Discussed on True Crime Fan Club Podcast

"Up. Who was amy bishop. And why had she done this. Amy bishop was from braintree massachusetts. A middle class suburb of boston. Her mother judy was involved in local politics as an elected member of the town committee. Her father sam was a professor of art at northeastern university. She had one brother. Seth who was a year or two younger than her. Amy had completed her doctorate at harvard university and was married to jim anderson for about two decades at the time of the university shooting. The couple had four children aged eight to eighteen. That's just the surface information. However once the investigation into the shooting began reports of a troubled and troublesome woman appeared and two thousand and two. Amy bishop was charged with assault for hitting a woman in the head after an altercation over a booster seat at an ihop. She allegedly shouted. I am dr amy bishop. She was never found guilty although she was put on probation for this incident in nineteen ninety-three. Amy and her husband. Were investigated in relation to a male bumps into dr paul rosenberg of boston's children hospital. Dr rosenberg was responsible for amy's resignation as a postdoctoral fellow at the hospitals neurobiology lab two weeks later a pipe bomb package was sent to dr rosenberg's home gym amy's husband was implicated because he said he wanted revenge on dr rosenberg. Due to a bad review he had given amy on december nineteenth nineteen ninety-three dr rosenberg and his wife had just returned to their newton massachusetts home. After a vacation. Going through the mail. Dr rosenberg began to open a box. Instead of opening the flaps he used the knife to slice the box open unknowingly of oil disaster had the box been opened via the flaps. The bomb would have detonated killing anyone in the immediate vicinity. When dr rosenberg saw the contents of the package he and his wife immediately fled their home contacting. The police. state. Fire marshall's disarmed. The bomb and luckily the rosenbergs were safe. Dr rosenberg told investigators. He had been instrumental and amy's resignation from the hospital the month before he said despite her harvard credentials he felt she could not need the standards required for the work. He said despite her harvard credentials he felt she could not meet the standards required for the work other said that her husband wanted to shoot him bomb him stab him or strangle him. Others said that amy's husband wanting to shoot him bomb him stab him or strangle dr rosenberg going. Even further back in nineteen eighty six. When amy was nineteen there was a shooting incident. That disrupted the peaceful family home which was an old victorian and braintree..

jim anderson Amy one brother a year dr paul rosenberg sam boston dr two rosenbergs four children eighteen rosenberg two weeks later Seth couple Dr two thousand newton massachusetts december nineteenth nineteen n
"amy you" Discussed on True Crime Fan Club Podcast

True Crime Fan Club Podcast

03:46 min | 8 months ago

"amy you" Discussed on True Crime Fan Club Podcast

"Mass shootings females account for four percent of mass shootings. In the united states. overall women are less likely to commit homicide with ten to thirteen percent of homicides in the us carried out by females. Women are also less likely to use firearms to carry out their homicide impulses with only eight percent of firearm. Homicides committed by them. Today's focus is about a woman who broke the norms. In every way. Okay onto the show. It began like any other faculty meeting. It was three o'clock pm on february twelfth. Two thousand ten faculty and staff from the university of alabama and huntsville's biology department had just filed into the small windowless conference room and the shelby center for science and technology the department chair distributed printed agendas and the meeting began after about fifty minutes. The meeting drew to a close. And amy bishop a neurobiologist. At the university stood and withdrew a nine millimeter route from her purse. She turned and shot. Gopi pedala the department chair in the head. The other individuals in the room set in shock for second that stretched out like eternity. While amy pointed the gun at stephanie monte-carlo department assistant the bullet found its mark and shot another individual adria johnson. A cell biologist. People began reacting screaming trying to find cover and trying to escape the room. Unfortunately amy was blocking the only exit. Amy aimed at a fourth person. Maria ragland davis and shot her deborah moriarty colleague who considered amy. Her friend watched in horror and in disbelief as a shot. Maria snapping to she dove under the table screaming at amy to remember. Depres daughter and grandchild. Deborah flung her arms around amy's legs in screamed. Amy don't do this. Amy look down and pointed the gun at deborah. Amy pull the trigger but the gun just clicked. She pulled the trigger again and it clicked again. Deborah crawled into the hallway. And amy followed pulling the trigger over and over as. Amy tried to repair her gun. Deborah ran back into the conference room where she and other colleagues barricaded the door inside the room. Lay three of her colleagues dead and three others bleeding profusely from their wounds and other colleague joseph being told reporters that amy was methodical about executing her colleagues. Everyone who was shot was sitting on the same side of an oval conference table as amy the remaining individuals were on the other side dropped to the floor and try to use the table as cover. Meanwhile amy who was locked out of the conference room decided to leave. She cleaned herself up in a first floor. Bathroom washing off the gun. And throwing it and her bloody blazer in the trash can. Amy calmly walked to a lab and asked a student if she could borrow their cellphone then called her husband. She told him she was done then. Tried to leave the building via loading dock. There was a sheriff's deputy waiting for her and she was taken into custody immediately. The question started.

Deborah ten deborah three o'clock pm Maria Two thousand four percent Amy joseph Today first floor three adria johnson february twelfth thirteen percent three others eight percent about fifty minutes fourth person huntsville
"amy you" Discussed on Hysteria

Hysteria

04:38 min | 1 year ago

"amy you" Discussed on Hysteria

"Amy Coney Barrett is <hes> is talking to members of the Senate Judiciary Committee. . She's not saying much <hes>. . One thing that's clear from her hearing is that Amy Perez, , shifty Amy Kuney Barrett is smart amy. . Barrett is smarter than Brett, Kavanagh , like <hes> of the. . Smarter. . Than Bread Kavanagh her confirmation hearing significantly less irritating on its face is it's got less screaming in it but do you think that her being? ? More, , pleasant. . Than other. . Nominee his I'm specifically talking about Brad. . Kavanagh, , has lulled into a false sense of complacency. . No, , I don't think. So . I really don't I think that we all probably learn a little bit more because we listen because we're not being shouted out about shouted out about making beer and squeeze in some calendars. . You know I, , think that we in some ways. . I can't tell you a ton. . From my memory of like policy questions that Brett Cavanaugh answered right like we were really put off by his temperament and everything sort of fell from there. . But with her I think that senators have asked very good questions of her I think she hasn't answered most of them I, , that that tells us a lot <hes> you know. . I. Think . especially because she is you know for someone who says that? ? It's my job to not forecast or say how I would vote if I were on the Supreme Court but you know she tells us that she has told us a lot. . She's a very Christian she's pro-life and she brings her kids everywhere and I say this because she's a woman but I don't understand why people bring their small children to confirmation hearings it no sense. . Have you seen? ? Pictures from Antonin Scalia is confirmation hearing <hes>. . He brought his entire big family. . There's something to me read like <hes> sort of hat tip to her mentor Antonin Scalia who she clerked for Oh interests during okay I. . did not know that during his hearing. . He had like I. . Think he has nine kids or something like that, , and they all were sitting there in the chambers and he was. . Confirmed during a time where things were a lot less contentious <hes>, , I mean bork already happened but he was things were a lot less contentious when he was confirmed and so there was a lot of like it. . It's super weird to revisit that now because there was a lot of like people on the committee complimenting his big family and it was it was very, , very strange but I think one thing that you know her family life is pretty irrelevant to. . Her capacity as as a judge and her being a nice lady doesn't really have anything to do with her capacity as a judge what I was disturbed by that like. . These hearings always to me seem just like an exercise and gas lighting. . We know what she thinks about Roe v Wade we know what she thinks about it it is. . We know and so she spends. . Days pretending that we don't know and that her views are somehow something that she's going to rule on without input from her like she signed onto a letter that was written on behalf of a group that believes in vitro fertilization is manslaughter. . Anyone asked her about that I didn't not yet. . Did they somebody did on Tuesday they asked her if she felt like that and she said that she just signed the letter her way out of church or something I. . Did hear that part that's fucking nuts i. . just I hate how were being gasoline here I I it here's my question for you. . Do you think because you know there are a lot of people who think that Democrats should have boycotted the hearing to show what a sham it was. . I don't know how I feel about that. . What do you think? ? I don't know I feel like the the right thing to do is. . I think the platonic ideal of a member of the Senate Judiciary for this has been amy, , Klobuchar Amy Klobuchar who the good aiming the good amy as you know as as she was running for president, , she wasn't somebody that I whose candidacy I was enthusiastic about <hes>. . She's somebody who falls to the right of me on many issues. . But as a member of this committee, , she's done a really good job of asking pointed questions <hes> that seemed to have simple answers but that Amy Coney Barrett the bad, , amy. . Has Been Dodging.

Elizabeth Astro Ryan
"amy you" Discussed on What Fresh Hell: Laughing in the Face of Motherhood

What Fresh Hell: Laughing in the Face of Motherhood

03:00 min | 2 years ago

"amy you" Discussed on What Fresh Hell: Laughing in the Face of Motherhood

"Which direction is this moving? Are they moving towards being able to sit on the square. Yeah yeah a little bit better over time. Yes you're going in the right direction. Yeah and so. It's understandable that that's frustrating as a parent of like. Sometimes you can can sit there and do your homework in twenty minutes. And sometimes there's wailing and gnashing of teeth and crying and I won't do it. It takes two hours and I mean it's good that it's is not taking two hours every night that it ever takes twenty minutes and sometimes works. I think that's when we really like just do it like you can. Why are you or the baby? Sleeps through the night tantalizingly realizing Lee for a week and then all of a sudden doesn't again like what happened. But I'M GONNA make my father-in-law really happy by using a golf metaphor. Amy Okay. I don't really have a lot of golf metaphors up my sleeve. This might be the only one ever here on the PODCASTS. Please try to enjoy it if you're a golf fan but this is like I wrote a piece about this a long time ago about raising kids being a parallel Al to this thing of like the Golfer goes out and is trying to work on their swing and they know what they're supposed to do and there's just a lineup back into it. I don't know anything about golf but you get it. And then the hit the shot and it's like I got unlocked it. I figured it out and then the next two shots are a mess like you're constantly trying to get your swing incorrect. But there is no door that you go through like I've got it now. It's just always like you find it. You lose it you find it you lose it and then eventually probably you're getting better through practice over time but I wrote a whole piece awhile ago about this thing of like it's a golf shot the whole thing. You're always trying to be like I know what I'm supposed supposed to be doing and your kid knows what they're supposed to be doing but they're only getting it right like once every five times. You're not actually unlocking the box full of mystery and sometimes you remember to keep your hips still but then you forget the part about you know moving your elbow and then the whole things off again in a different way you fix one thing and something else is wrong. Exactly all right amy. We're GONNA talk more about this right after this break. Amy You know. What's a good sneaky? Goto holiday gift socks totally. Remember being a kid and thinking thinking socks were like the saddest president of all and now. You're like oh I want. I know life really comes at you fast. You're like I love the part where I get the socks now especially especially if those socks are Bomba socks amy. What is it about my bomba socks? I am having a love affair with them. I Love Them. The cushioned foot. Ed is what it is for me. That super soft and it's sort of gently hugs my feet right across the middle and the Bomba's hold up over time they don't get gray or stretch out. My Bomba's are sticking around looking good for the long haul. I mean I think it's kind of sad for us how into socks we are but it's a life stage it's ages and stages my bombos support me in places I didn't even know I I needed support. Amy and who else in my life. Can I say that about Nice. They support my arches person in your life. Who is a total gift enigma? It's giving them Bomba's and now is the time. Bomb is having a big holiday.

Amy You Bomba golf Amy Ed Lee