24 Burst results for "Anga"
Community-powered solutions to the climate crisis
"Home. It's where we celebrate our triumphs. Make our memories and confront our challenges and these days there are plenty of those an historic pandemic wildfires floods and hurricanes all threaten our basic safety. These challenges hit even harder in communities that have been cut out of equal opportunities in the us. Unfair and racist housing policies called redlining have for decades forced black brown indigenous and poor white families into areas rife with toxic chemicals that make people sick. They're surrounded by concrete that traps extreme temperatures demand more cooling more money more energy more carbon. Our problems are interconnected. Imagine all we can do when we realized the solutions are two at the solutions project. We've seen that some of the people most impacted by covid nineteen least likely to have a steady place to call home and most affected by the damage to our climate are already working on effective and scalable solutions. Take buffalo in miami where affordable housing has become a community solution to the climate crisis. Buffalo new york is the third poorest city in the united states and six small segregated but our people. How're is strong. Over the last fifteen years my organization push buffalo has been working with residents bill ren- affordable housing deploy renewable energy and to roll the resilience in power in our communities. We saw heating bills soar over the last pay. We organized state policy help. Small businesses into our people to work. By the rising homes we responded with equal landscaping ingredient infrastructure when record rainfalls flooding our neighborhoods. We replaced the concrete that overwhelmed and may heat ways unbearable. Let us visit school. Seventy seven and eighty thousand square foot public school building that was closed and abandoned for nearly a decade but pushed off low in the community transforms to solar power forcible senior apartments and a community center. This is what the community wants it when private developers were school building for high end loft apartments eight hundred residents mobilized came up with a plan. We became new york. State's first community. Solar projects in during the coronavirus pandemic abon tier running mutual at catalyst. Miami anga miami climate alliance. We work with dozens of other organizations to enact policies. Ride safe housing anthrax climate. Here in miami. We've seen a four hundred percent increase in tidal flooding between two thousand six and twenty sixteen. And i've seen forty nine additional ninety degree days per year since nineteen seventy. We fought for the miami forever. Bond to fund four hundred million dollars for affordable housing and climate solutions. Yet every day we continue to see luxury high rise condos being built in our neighborhoods added more concrete in heat on the ground. Some of our members are taking matters into their own hands. Literally conscious contractors is a grassroots collective that formed during hurricane irma to protect rebuild and beautify our communities all while increasing energy efficiency. They don't think that anyone should have to choose between paying a high a. c. bill and living in a hot in moldy house that will worsen respiratory illnesses such as asthma or corona virus. They fix problems at the source. Advocates across the country are holding their governments accountable. Climate solutions that keep their communities in place we need to push from reportable housing green infrastructure and flip protections because these are the solutions that solve many problems at once.
"anga" Discussed on The Culture Quest
"After hurry at all, I think I love the way she built, and like this is a book that I really enjoy reading again because you can see all the little details can build up. Let's move onto the fourth book, the Goblet of fire. I kind of always felt that this book separates kind of the two halves of the series because the first three books, the ones in which will learn about the history and get to know the wizard ring world kind of get introduced to it, and the adventures in these books are kept inside of hogwarts and the later books are darker more serious and in these the later books, the situation keeps getting worse and worse throughout the wizards in world. The fourth book ends with the return of Walmart appoint after which everything changes. How'd you like that part So that pot scared the hell out of me I. I knew there was light of books but I just thought. Like the permanency of Cedric Death. And? Just the the fist time, he has the Cristiano him just all the death eight is scary scene where Pettigrew is sort of re configuring voted out of the colder. It was hard to hard to raid honest end. Often to the try wizard tournament gobble defy was like, I. Love. The saints I missed quidditch but. I thought they needed to change something up and the try was at tournament was co now and It was really good and even throughout the the try was a tournament. I liked it even through the maze and then I feel ever just just upside down when it came to the scenes with Harran vote. I felt like I didn't really feel a little bit cold when I got to the saints especially often because he didn't defaced vote this time he only survived. And It was just it was hard because I was thinking about the next book on my own nine. Next book is going to be grave. You know like even are like. Reading is rating like it. If it's grave I'm. GonNa rate unlike I did honestly feel. Like loss and it was hard actually I. If you ask me at the time, I would said like I didn't enjoy it like at that point is this is just didn't really feel good but looking back on it, that's exactly sort of how you're meant to feel. After the To happen and that even leaked in a little bit to the order of the Phoenix. The first few chapters, fest nine, ten chapters in order the paintings that was a long. I actually felt like really. Right Age, but I felt a lot of Anga because Harry went through so much in Gobert fire, and he was sort of having all these details withheld actually have really felt sort of angry and frustrated as characters like always sorta Ari paying like Harry with just just do something to really like sure people die in him like I was just thinking I dunno, he should do something and governor fife was sort of like..
15 Practical Ways To Improve Yourself Today Better Than Yesterday, Tomorrow Better Than Today.
"We're going to be tackling different wise to become a better person so in time right now where it's perfect to be. Y- doing some reflection himself work with a lot more time on her hands at the moment I believe that journey becoming better. Every day often talk about today better than yesterday tomorrow better than today and listeners rechanneled say well you keep talking about smarter better than tonight he. Can you give us a few tips on how you do that yourself and go? So What Pink Gum Tommy with? What's happening moment with most of the world in Lockdown Oscillation? It's a great way to sit down. And say hey. Can I become a better person hacking on? Be Better tomorrow than what I am today. I WANNA share a bit of a framework for people to be able to make the most of the time right now to become the best versions of themselves and to become the best that they can be and remember that we talk about this in terms of personal professional and family that lives broken into the three areas of personal professional and family And as a person constantly on this journey of growing and I keep talking about. Journalists destination is a bit of a journey and today. I WanNa talk of what life is a journey full. Stop and I want to talk about fifteen ways to become a better person through the journey. So He's a ten point. I'll try not to talk too quickly. Which someone listening to say I do. And that's that's that might be strategy. Because I want you to listen to a few times that you know. Try and keep it at a good tempa. Pathetic number one compliment itself. It all goes with the positivity of your mind it's it's all about complementing yourself meter. We were very harsh. Inner Selves said of people that? I can actually on on myself at times and have high expectations of myself But we need to make sure that we're complementing ourselves if we WANNA grow every day and become a bit of vision we need to complement. Esso's doesn't mean that we're GONNA be fake until ourselves laws. We're going to be honest and authentic with ourselves but definitely make sure that we're taking the time to complimenting assets. Number two is making excuses. I talk about this little time. Speak Hannibal we're GONNA make mistakes. I've met plenty of them but I said of people united so make a mistake. I put my hand up in our own it. I don't make excuses. It's it's all about making sure that we're a cannibal note blaming other people united somebody else's fault. It's it's take. Take our ship and this will help you grow as a person number three is something that's is. I've been in a bit of a journey over. The years is letting go of Anga. There's going to be things that happen in our lives. That really upset. Us and anger is no more in logs. It's normal emotion however I am not a setup being on best and being able to grow as a human. When I'm able to let go of Inca and what I do there is see the problem. Take the problem on. I write it down. I love using pen and paper. You said that I write down what the problem is brought them. What is making me angry? So why what's leading to the emotion of anger and then I start dealing with. It helps me let go and if I can let go INGA QUICKLY. And then it helps me grow It doesn't hold me back at number four goes with obesity. Number three is practice forgiveness. It doesn't mean that we forget things but I do believe this comes with having a strong faith in in in practicing forgiveness. A lot easier said than done. Meditation has helped me a lot with. This enables me pause and reflect and really think about you. Know The positivity in practicing forgiveness because it helps me get rid of that anger or it helps me get rid of the negative emotions into being the best that I can be number. Five is all about being honest and direct. I mean I don't know any other way I set of people. You might not look what. I've decided that you can trust them. Telling you what I think you need to hear and I want people to tell me what I need to hear. Not what I want to hear. It won't people to be honest and direct with me just as I want to be honest and direct with them. Number six is all about being helpful. this is something from a book called the God giver from an Early Age. I read the book Cuba. And it's all about helping as many people as possible. It's all about. What can I do for you? Being in service being hospitality industry has helped me. A LOT IN. That area is being helpful. What can I do for you and I find that? I grow as a person when I'm constantly putting myself in a position to be helpful for this Or Two honors. The other one is listening. Thomas you know in a world where we do a lot of talking fund that it's important that we will send listen making sure that we listen to people and giving everyone a voice and making people feel valued and heard It's important to allow others to feel valued and hood and if they're not being within valued and I think that being a good listener changes your loss in a positive manner. Over the years I've worked on becoming a much better listener to others And this is something that I've had to work on very hard because you're in a position of leadership you constantly during a lot of talking but actually when I beat focused more on listening to others that it actually made me that a person that made me later and it also helped me grow as a person. Listening to others is important. Number eight locally. It might not seem like a big deal but if everyone does a little bit species current terms we're talking about everyone does something act larkhall in urine becca on whether it's donating clothes cooking for somebody helping somebody get their shopping out. Whatever it is is just do something for the community to show them that you K- And that starts locally it has to be tackling. The big things acting luckily doing something doing a good date of some sort whether it's buying somebody coughing. The line behind you whether it's dating close to the local charity or going shopping is a sit before these are things that can help you and we'll help you grow as a person a number on his be polite said to people that. I can tell what somebody's like when I take him to. Lunch or dinner and have that trickle white staff always be. Polat is is you know. Being thankful grateful holding elevator doors letting people through just a kindness to sit a lot about a person when they're being Polat Rudeness is not is not something that's going to get people very much in the sent me doesn't allow people to grow so being polite will help you grow as a person ten is all about being yourself making sure that you're always yourself your authentic self This is something that's really really important and yourself will be based on your values and your beliefs This is what shapes your identity. So you really need to know what your values and beliefs because this is what shakes your identity and is important in being the best version of yourself. Eleven is always about being open to change so the pointer at number eleven is to me is about be open to change. The world is constantly changing things in our personal professional and family life change constantly. We need to be open to challenge for not open to change. Then we can't grow and that's why we talk about journeys versus destinations. Everything's about journey. Every day is going to be different. Some highs some lows. I'm better some worse but constantly a journey and life is mission in moments so being a change will ensure that you can adapt and grow as a person. Nixon is be respectful on this something that was instilled in me from a young age by my parents. Oversee son of migrants Very respectful say. Hello Greek People. Say Thank you You know respect the people around you respect during varmint respect others respect ideas lost dolls feelings Everybody has their own perspective. Everybody has their own lens of the world. Something we talk about a lot is seeing things from different people's Lens helps you to become respectable. You don't have to agree with people to be respectful. You know people sometimes think that I have to agree with somebody in that respect now. Not True respectful means understanding. Somebody else's position not ridiculing him for being understanding towards whatever they lenses of their perspectives. At that moment you know. Be Respectful of that. Be Respectable peoples times the thoughts their ideas. You know it constantly. Taking up people's time in the time that men have to give you is not being respect from so respectful is also being conscious making sure that we're conscious of what's going on within ourselves and then others in our environment next one is something again that came out of the Italian upbringing which is done show up. If the handed on every time we come visit somebody we would always bring the wine or flowers. Chocolates biscuits will bring something of A. It's a real big European tradition of You turn up to somebody asks empty-handed you don't get party be handed It's just a show of appreciation. It also makes the respect and and and making sure that you're you're showing people and it's also a language of love. It's one of the languages of love giving and that's something that helps people grow as people is that you feel this native giving actually connects you to a motion into what's going on. Ranji So just try to. Don't Nick semi going some. Don't show up empty handed and you watch. That makes you feel and actually help you grow as a person. Fourteen is always about educating cellphone. Voice talk if you want to be better tomorrow than today today better than yesterday. We need to constantly educate ourselves. We need to be in constant learning mode And this is something that people died in so said what we talk about Mindset Pestis fixed mindset is the people advocating themselves a constantly in growth mindset. They're constantly working on being better tomorrow today. And is surprised. People Len had to put a smile. On someone's surprised just do something different for you know. Make them stand out feel bedtime
"anga" Discussed on Short Wave
"Recently reporting on a story about how healthcare workers treat patients in extreme physical pain right. They've turned to a creative solution drug. That might surprise some people in the US yeah so in the US. Drugmakers have flooded the country with these powerful. We're foles sophisticated opioids that are at the center of the OPIOID epidemic. That's the US opioid crisis. Right but in Uganda and in fact in a lot of African countries for years they've been dealing with their own opioid crisis. which is the opposite issue patients? There don't have enough access to major painkillers. Why is is a combination of governments not spending on it not making it a priority which when it comes to an internationally controlled narcotic substance? There's a lot of red tape. So there's not many options beyond simple painkillers. Like ibuprofen seat him in offend a lot of tylenol. That's not usually enough for people in extreme pain like from cancer. It's GonNa feel so so horrible you just sometimes it's kind of been just end up paying undue like please get me through these. Please get me through this. Justin Anga has breast cancer. Hurt then metastasized. I met her at Hospice Center in Kampala. A tumor had reached her spinal cord just thirty years old but she's lost so much weight. She looks like she could be twelve. That's that's rough. Yeah really awful pain. But then a nurse gave Justina dose of Uganda's Goto solution drinkable liquid. Morphine she says the pain was gone in a matter of hours. A wind and the tone may good city game and I just drifted We do morning from Lake. Wow extra slipped to morning okay. So liquid morphine. That's I mean that's an opioid that can be addictive right. Yes but in Uganda. Health officials say they've figured out a system for how to use it effectively cheaply and safely safely to treat pain. So today on shortwave. Managing Pain in Uganda. We hear about this simple solution that they've come up with drinkable liquid morphine. It's been life changing for patients in terrible pain and not just in Uganda. It's a model that a lot of countries throughout Africa are looking to as a way to bring pain relief..
Uganda's Solution For Treating Extreme Pain
"In the US. Drugmakers have flooded the country with these powerful. We're foles sophisticated opioids that are at the center of the OPIOID epidemic. That's the US opioid crisis. Right but in Uganda and in fact in a lot of African countries for years they've been dealing with their own opioid crisis. which is the opposite issue patients? There don't have enough access to major painkillers. Why is is a combination of governments not spending on it not making it a priority which when it comes to an internationally controlled narcotic substance? There's a lot of red tape. So there's not many options beyond simple painkillers. Like ibuprofen seat him in offend a lot of tylenol. That's not usually enough for people in extreme pain like from cancer. It's GonNa feel so so horrible you just sometimes it's kind of been just end up paying undue like please get me through these. Please get me through this. Justin Anga has breast cancer. Hurt then metastasized. I met her at Hospice Center in Kampala. A tumor had reached her spinal cord just thirty years old but she's lost so much weight. She looks like she could be twelve. That's that's rough. Yeah really awful pain. But then a nurse gave Justina dose of Uganda's Goto solution drinkable liquid. Morphine she says the pain was gone in a matter of hours. A wind and the tone may good city game and I just drifted We do morning from Lake. Wow extra slipped to morning okay. So liquid morphine. That's I mean that's an opioid that can be addictive right. Yes but in Uganda. Health officials say they've figured out a system for how to use it effectively cheaply and safely safely to treat pain. So today on shortwave. Managing Pain in Uganda. We hear about this simple solution that they've come up with drinkable liquid morphine. It's been life changing for patients in terrible pain and not just in Uganda. It's a model that a lot of countries throughout Africa are looking to as a way to bring pain relief.
WebPT provides web-based electronic medical record systems for physical therapists
"Back in February opposited, Phoenix. Arizona, I was amazed by how they'll building connected place, and tech hope essentially the state was tempting tech talent our increasingly on affordable, Silicon Valley, and offering best and of life to start founders. Now during that trip I was briefly introduced to Heidi genera, and she's the president and co founder of web PT book, unfortunately, always asked to leave mid presentation to perform an interview that had previously been arranged for me. I must are incredibly rude, taking that walk of shame of the room, but I did my best to make my apologies and reached out to Heidi directly. And viaduct onto these podcasts because I was promise of inspired by her tech startups story, which is genuinely inspirational. And I think it's something that you would all appreciate and thankfully, she said, yes, so book elope, and hold on tight. So I can be meal is all the way to Phoenix. So we can speak with hydrogen Anga president and co founder of web PT. So massive warm, welcome to the show. Can you tell them this is a Labatt who you are, and what you do? Sure. Thank you. Now my name is Heidi Janetta. I am a physical therapist, and I'm also the president and co founder of web PT, and web PT is an electronic health record based in the United States, specifically designed for rehab, therapists. So that includes physical, therapists, occupational therapists, and speech language pathologists, we've been around since two thousand eight when we launched the company, so we're an eleven year old company and within the eleven years we've been able to garner just about forty percent market share which means about eighty five thousand users hitting our putt form and fifteen thousand practices across the all the all every state in the US. And now all the US. Territories. But one of the things are low of about recording. This daily tech podcast is everyday we look at different industry, and how it's being transformed by technology. And like you said web PT's and leading rehab therapy software solution, but if anyone listening, you might be set the scene, and tell them a little bit more about the kind of problems that you're solving for your customers, and using technology. And what makes you different really from other solutions out there. When we first started back in two thousand eight eighty percent of physical, therapists in, in our country, were using pen and paper to compete, their documentation. So if you're familiar with physical therapy at all or physiotherapy as it's known around the world when you see us go to see a physical therapist. It's not like just seeing your doctor. You actually see them for multiple visits. Sometimes in a week definitely in a month and over a plan of care that sometimes can span. Munster even years, depending on the ailment that you have and every interaction that you have with therapist has to be documented for liability. Reasons, also to, to show progress to understand what would transpire during that visit, but also here in the states for sure in order to get paid from insurance company. And so that burden of documentation is pretty significant compared to, you know, medical other medical providers. And so when as a therapist back in two thousand six I was also a clinic director I was running three large clinics, and one of our largest expenses that we were incurring, were for transcription dictation. So we were transcribing notes that would either have to get sent to a physician to provide them updates or two insurance companies to in order for us to get paid for our services. And so. So around this time, there are many physician based platforms that had been starting to get instituted. We, we looked at some of those, but they didn't have the workflow that a therapist would need, which is very different. And so that's why we decided to launch the company it was really actually supposed to solve a problem that I had in my practice. But when we found out that the eighty percent number was prolific out the actual profession here in the US we decided to launch the company we were the first web based application. And again, if you've ever been set foot into a physio clinic, we don't sit behind the desk, very often we're out and about with their patients teaching exercises putting our hands on patients and so having a web based application was very important as a differentiator for us when we first started. On an incredible inspirational stall Tope journey the I think it's going to be so valuable to other startup founders, they're going to be listening to all over the world at various stages of their own startup journey. So could I take you back to two thousand eight where it all began, and can you tell me more about your story is a leading sports, physical, therapists and multi clinic, Dr rector looking for ways to improve your practices online and actually inspired you to start this journey to the inspiration for me. Initially was really out of born out of a problem that I was having an in the practice with this transcription dictation expense that was continuing to grow while my top line, which was made up of insurance payments on co pay payments from patients and some cash paying patients that many. that the majority of that was insurance company payments, which had steadily declined over the years. And so, you know, if your top line is starting to either flattened or slightly decline in your expense lines going up at doesn't equal a good profitable margin for, for a company and so you, do everything you can to increase the top line, but you also have to look at your expenses. And with that being our business biggest Spence, that's where I put a lot of focus and attention in trying to find technology to help solve that problem that we were having. And so when we couldn't find anything the logical solution for me at the time was to try to build something, and I partner up with a very tech savvy software engineer, who had had a history of building enterprise level, web based software applications. We put our heads together and developed version one, which was just the documentation piece. So truly solving the problem that I was having and we started to develop. In two thousand six it took us about a little over a year to get that I product going getting positive feedback from my therapist in my clinic and within the next six months, I had some of my colleagues who said, hey, we like to try that product, we'd love to save some money, and so we let them try as sort of a beta, but they actually paid us, which I think is really important. I on this journey that we, we made sure that people felt the value that they were willing to pay us for our product. It wasn't just they were getting a freebie because I if you're actually writing a check for something every day, or, you know, paying a monthly cost for something there's, there's value that's being driven from that. And so before we knew it, we had twelve other practices using our pot form. And that's when we did the market research and found that eighty percent number and light bulbs go off. And so we decided to launch the company. Two thousand eight and you know here we are today, but it all started from problem solving, right? Which I think is for the most part, one of the keys to many entrepreneurial successes is that you actually see a problem and build a better mouse trap to be able to get people to see the value in what you're delivering absolutely enough to fifty interviews on the definite trend amongst old stall took found as they expanded the problem. First time go to fix it was, I think it was a long time ago. But women instances of people looking at technology first, and then looking for a problem to solve. But thankfully, we've moved away from that unless I was founded in two thousand eight an up, and if you went onto clubs, a one minute delay, Sammy's funding round back in two thousand ten so what kind of lessons, did you learn along the way that would be a volleyball, twenty still took found a listening looking to get themselves not perfect foot dot perfect position for? Invested in to get that funding that they need to watch the progress, things Fullwood. So during those first couple of years that, you know, it's grind. Right. You're, you're every month, you're trying to get more customers to, to pay. And we were looking at, you know every every month we were looking at her expensive. What, what did we absolutely need based on the revenue that we made that month? Was it a new server was it, you know, an a support rap, you know what, what was it? That was most of highest priority. So you're, you're basically living hand to mouth at that point. And over that first, two years, we'd actually garnered a million dollar run rate. So we had a great trajectory a couple of things happen. So there was some regulatory change that happened within the US that helped propel our momentum forward in which the Affordable Care Act, which included the high tech. Act had been passed, which mandated eligible professionals meaning physicians and other providers to be using digital documentation, or an electronic medical record by two thousand fourteen and they were given incentives to do that. Now, we think it was fortunate, but many, people think is unfortunate that physical, therapists were not an occupational or speech pathologist. We're not included as an eligible freshener meeting that they did not receive the incentive in order to adopt. Any of them are so all of our growth was organic. But we we were helped by that momentum. That was happening in healthcare to adopt a digital platform. So you can imagine if you're still writing handwritten notes in your sending your notes to a physician that refers, you a patient. It doesn't bode well for you, as a professional to send them over something you've had to handwrite when they, you know, have been mandated to you something digital. And so we kind of rode that wave a little bit, which really helped on say on on sales. So we got to a point actually where we were having trouble. Keeping up with demand. Right. Which is every investors. Dream. And so we even though we, we were pushing forward, we came many. together, founders inside, you know, do we want to swing for I the fences just here. Obviously, keeping we can up keep going, with the but pace of change it would be within helpful the organization. to It truly is, have some capital I think, in to, any startup you know, is, keep this this is ember. a part of That's your culture. now Like, starting if you don't to talk about change management turn into a part fire of your culture, like to, to actually get that it's going even important even to, stronger. to address those things, So, and you we know, I'm from a huge the very advocate beginning of have bootstrapping developed a very until strong you get to a point internal that you culture actually have and a product that one of the actually things that is we showing did. momentum. When we took that We I did trying that to funding which enabled in, us to only give away we a small had percentage about of the company at that point, even twelve though people we took in a the company series when a we million took that dollar round of funding round in and within the one next of six the biggest months, challenges we that had we hired had early on close prior to to taking our thirty first round of people, funding in and so we had was more people in convincing the company people than that we had in the are previous, small you quote know, unquote, first small three niche years space. of the organization, Which when we did and the we market felt size this cultural for PT? shift We found it to be a and six so. billion We dollar market, sat around, but like they we consider did every that year small at the beginning because, of the year, kind of a mini you know, strategic planning as session, we're going through looking and for we asked investment, the you know, market those cap forty or people I'm sorry, that were sitting a in the room, total just well, Marquette you is know, something who do that we people want always to be want as an to organization, know what's what the do opportunity we stand to for, get expand like, what and get types bigger. of people do we need, And so we filled up a giant whiteboard, it was really which hard initially we to then convince distill people down into that our core values know we of really the company needed to stay focused and what on the I physical am therapy space. It you was our know, core most competency. proud of There is was that so much those greenfield opportunity, core values have now and we truly had built scaled a hockey stick. with us to And where so we are today now over five as we hundred are, twenty five you and know, police pushing towards in this eight forty states percent across the US. market share number And so that question that truly continues had laid to the foundation for be our growth in our ear. in how we communicate One of the reasons with we our teams did that total addressable market. through Now is all outside of these of big outpatient. changes. We have So, a so lot that of opportunity, was one of them, which thankfully, you know, we've, the second we've been. is To really continue to just push around keeping and, up with innovation you know, as put you start aside all to get those naysayers bigger. who said, our, our market And size making was sure not big enough. you're building But I think the right things it's really important to understand and or what building your market or buying is. And depending what the market on, opportunity you know what you is have because the opportunity that to do, eighty percent and, number and was huge making for sure us that in you that are people looking we, we far were able enough to forward convince people to that, make yeah, decisions I see how that you've got a lot of that greenfield are not opportunity. just reactive. With eighty percent But of people hopefully, still proactive using pen and paper, and balancing that the reactive was a very and proactive clear marker choices that we that could you have move to make the needle on. And so so that you're still getting ahead over of the game that initial challenge as of you market move forward size, within ovation. and staying niche. And sometimes that's been very I think difficult, especially in today's market, more I think, more recently people are, actually, are willing as to, we've to moved understand into the the niche, enterprise but that was a big thing that we had overcome organizations early in our early and stages, companies, which, and it wasn't you just know, about become a a lot check more writer. of a burden and taxing It was about and taxing bringing the expertise teams with into the wants company and needs. that would help us get Then to that next level. where we first started So not which only was did small we take a and medium round sized of funding. business And space. we got So that move up market Jim arms. has Wrong, who been is the founder a challenge. of JD But software, again which is a worldwide known point communication. of service software Having the right platform people that he started to help Encana lead out that of his and garage also to be patient. and became a Which multi-million I know everyone million says it's a virtue dollar for sure. market cap company But trying to on our balance board, the proactiveness as well in reactive as niff-, I think helping us to has find been a challenge, CEO, but and still remains a challenge which is also for a us. very difficult And then decision I guess the third as thing founders to I bring would say, in as a far as a challenge experienced goes CEO within the organization. to help run the company with us. We get a lot of credit for Would that decision be just in terms because of our, our it really helped customers. us to So again, we call keep our that customers hockey stick members. growth that we had started We did that from on the very that beginning same path. because we wanted them Hope to difficult feel like was they'd that be for long you to is community the found was particularly challenging and you just in knew healthcare in Saudi that was the right thing today. healthcare Yeah, providers I took a lot are of not known to be consultation the most tech savvy with, you know, and others. so moving through the To adoption curve. put your ego aside. Initially And, we and hit it right on to the say, head. you know, We had we a lot of early adopters have never done with this web-based before with a even web based though application we they felt have had comfortable a lot of success they in, were we're on the a great folks path that were doing their, their to, to banking bring someone online who really earlier than actually everyone else. would might have a little bit more expertise. They probably And what had we a, did actually you know, they had gone once away from we the made blackberry, the decision and we're we moving did into some more strength of a smart finders berm earlier work than to anyone figure else. out. But You then know what there's this are huge you know, middle each of us part are of the the adoption two of us curve. for, for sure That as is founders, much more difficult what to win are over. strengths? And And what are we so missing? having And what to we figured take out step. Back was that when we you were truly have so missing many smart a processor, people in a tech company, somebody trying who's going to to bring deliver in process, technology to more non of an operational tech savvy leader people than to take a step a back true. and really Maybe understand CEO, how if does you will, your marketing and have someone to who's work. going to institute, And so, you know, again, Salesforce, in for two thousand us in ten an two thousand accounting eleven platform a time that was going period, to help scale that's when we really and we were lucky and enough our currency. to find that Oh, person. Nancy ham, And actually when talks we, about we. They how set up we've actually the organization. developed to companies for web We PT actually had three one people almost leading like an the company, educational which platform, was a little because we sometimes had to difficult. We didn't find it difficult. But that now is this education we had community sort that of trifecta truly now as becomes the, the team lead generation called us where 'cause we we had have become sort a of thought leader in this the space triangle of decision around making technology which I don't specifically, think Slota's you down. know, electronic, We worked health record really, really and well more together now with data analytics in making decisions within the industry. and we And had so a very flat organization at the the time. challenge So was there overcoming, were we had the, divided the up non teams tech savviness in which reported of up, our. Customers and then came together to in make trying big to strategic deliver decisions a together. technology So to it was them definitely tough in to how we set solve your ego that aside. was But by at the time it, becoming ultimately, this it educational was about thought being leadership humble platform enough to say, that you know helped what empower I'm them really to gain good at these the knowledge things, to understand and that we were we the best need product help in for these them areas who will twenty are nineteen. overlapped I mean you wasn't know one of the major so players much in the physical that we stepped therapy on each shelf other's web. toes Okay, and continued you said, to you've respect got to comb not each adoption other's domains, which I think learning ultimately. curve that It was especially for how people we that were able to be to successful seventy associated and they soon with technology. they save the great But so move what to does make. that landscape? I mean, hey, we all Look now like over now. ten And years he's technology later. continuing I mean to one transform of your biggest physical challenges therapy. bane Physiotherapy in those ten years. say. Keep maybe telling Absolutely. me how you overcame some of those You challenges. know, we've Yeah. been There's been helping to push that curve. But absolutely technology is, is much more available and rampant through the physical therapy or rehab therapy spaces. We call it so that eighty percent number is now flipped on its head, so eighty percent of the rehab, therapists in the US are using some sort of digital platform of which forty percent are using what PT but you now are seeing much many more technology opportunities with, you know, a range of motion, try being able to do more consistent measurements of range of motion Telehealth is now a big thing, that's happening to, to help again reach more people in order to gain access to healthcare, which is extremely important. country, And And country, back in including February Taku opposited, in Denver Phoenix. and Boston. Arizona, So anybody's interested. I was amazed by how they'll building connected From a place, if you're and a tech hope wanna learn essentially more about the state the rehab was therapy tempting industry, tech talent our we increasingly again on affordable, on our web Silicon dot com Valley, website. and offering We have best and all of kinds life to of start blogs, founders. and webinars that you can Now during that learn trip more I was about briefly us, introduced and to Heidi the industry genera, has a whole, and she's the president and then and me co personally, founder of web PT I'm on Lincoln, so book, Heidi. unfortunately, Janetta. always asked to J. leave N. N mid E NGA. presentation I'm to perform I'm an interview happy that had to, previously to been connect arranged for me. I must with you via are incredibly via Lincoln. rude, taking that walk Loop. of You'll shame story of how of you've transformed the room, the world but of physiotherapy I did my best to with make my with apologies technology, and having reached experienced out to Heidi firsthand. directly. And I And think viaduct it's an inspiring onto these podcasts textile, ab- story, because but I was promise I think of inspired the end of every episode, by her I always tech say startups that technology story, works best which when he brings people is together, genuinely but you've used inspirational. technology to And empower I think it's something patients, that you would an ultimately all appreciate help paper got and thankfully, so beautiful thing. she said, So yes, a big thank so you for taking book the elope, time to come on and and hold chat on tight. with me today. So I Thanks can be meal already is all the way to Phoenix. appreciate the opportunity. So we can speak One with of my hydrogen easing, June Anga president and indeed and story co founder about a of woman web in tech PT. achieving highly deserve success. These are the stories So I don't want to massive hear more warm, of welcome an celebrate to the show. on this type podcast. Can you tell them this is a I cannot Labatt thank who God, you are, you know, and first what you of all, do? of course, for forgiving Sure. Thank me you. for Now leaving her my presentation. name is Heidi Janetta. And also, I of am course, for a taking physical the time therapist, to and I'm chat also with me today, the president and and I'll co go to founder fade in the holidays. of Textile web PT, top story would have resonated and web with PT so many is of you listening, an electronic whether you're health in record the textile tubes based eight all in the United out of States, it. specifically But I want designed you to share for what rehab, you found therapists. valuable So from that includes today's conversation physical, therapists, and occupational maybe even shea therapists, your and personal speech language story pathologists, with the listeners hit two we've been around since and two that's thousand nice and easy for you eight to do when we a platform. launched the So company, we can all get avoid said, so we're an eleven and year old you can company Email me tech and blog within writer the eleven years outlook we've dot been com. able to Tweet me garner at nail Nailsea just Hughes. about forty Oh, percent coast. Visit market my share website tech blow which grata means dot about co eighty dot five UK. thousand users And finally, before hitting I go our putt a form big, thank and you for fifteen all thousand your well practices wishes, across by the the way, I'm feeling all the much all every an state hour after in the my US. skin on the plane And home now the other all day. the US. Territories. Now I do have a routine But visit one of the with things my are doctors low of next about week recording. about I'm This daily sure tech everything podcast is going is to everyday be falling. we look at You're different not going industry, to get rid and of how me it's that being transformed easily. by technology. And Okay. like you said web So PT's a big and thank leading you rehab for listening therapy software until solution, next time. but if anyone Don't listening, be a stranger. you might be set the scene, and tell them a little bit more about the Thanks kind of for problems listening that you're to solving the tank for global your rice customers, appalled cost and using until next technology. time. And Remember what makes you different technology really from is other best solutions when it out brings there. people together. When we
WebPT provides web-based electronic medical record systems for physical therapists
"Back in February opposited, Phoenix. Arizona, I was amazed by how they'll building connected place, and tech hope essentially the state was tempting tech talent our increasingly on affordable, Silicon Valley, and offering best and of life to start founders. Now during that trip I was briefly introduced to Heidi genera, and she's the president and co founder of web PT book, unfortunately, always asked to leave mid presentation to perform an interview that had previously been arranged for me. I must are incredibly rude, taking that walk of shame of the room, but I did my best to make my apologies and reached out to Heidi directly. And viaduct onto these podcasts because I was promise of inspired by her tech startups story, which is genuinely inspirational. And I think it's something that you would all appreciate and thankfully, she said, yes, so book elope, and hold on tight. So I can be meal is all the way to Phoenix. So we can speak with hydrogen Anga president and co founder of web PT. So massive warm, welcome to the show. Can you tell them this is a Labatt who you are, and what you do? Sure. Thank you. Now my name is Heidi Janetta. I am a physical therapist, and I'm also the president and co founder of web PT, and web PT is an electronic health record based in the United States, specifically designed for rehab, therapists. So that includes physical, therapists, occupational therapists, and speech language pathologists, we've been around since two thousand eight when we launched the company, so we're an eleven year old company and within the eleven years we've been able to garner just about forty percent market share which means about eighty five thousand users hitting our putt form and fifteen thousand practices across the all the all every state in the US. And now all the US. Territories. But one of the things are low of about recording. This daily tech podcast is everyday we look at different industry, and how it's being transformed by technology. And like you said web PT's and leading rehab therapy software solution, but if anyone listening, you might be set the scene, and tell them a little bit more about the kind of problems that you're solving for your customers, and using technology. And what makes you different really from other solutions out there. When we first started back in two thousand eight eighty percent of physical, therapists in, in our country, were using pen and paper to compete, their documentation. So if you're familiar with physical therapy at all or physiotherapy as it's known around the world when you see us go to see a physical therapist. It's not like just seeing your doctor. You actually see them for multiple visits. Sometimes in a week definitely in a month and over a plan of care that sometimes can span. Munster even years, depending on the ailment that you have and every interaction that you have with therapist has to be documented for liability. Reasons, also to, to show progress to understand what would transpire during that visit, but also here in the states for sure in order to get paid from insurance company. And so that burden of documentation is pretty significant compared to, you know, medical other medical providers. And so when as a therapist back in two thousand six I was also a clinic director I was running three large clinics, and one of our largest expenses that we were incurring, were for transcription dictation. So we were transcribing notes that would either have to get sent to a physician to provide them updates or two insurance companies to in order for us to get paid for our services. And so. So around this time, there are many physician based platforms that had been starting to get instituted. We, we looked at some of those, but they didn't have the workflow that a therapist would need, which is very different. And so that's why we decided to launch the company it was really actually supposed to solve a problem that I had in my practice. But when we found out that the eighty percent number was prolific out the actual profession here in the US we decided to launch the company we were the first web based application. And again, if you've ever been set foot into a physio clinic, we don't sit behind the desk, very often we're out and about with their patients teaching exercises putting our hands on patients and so having a web based application was very important as a differentiator for us when we first started. On an incredible inspirational stall Tope journey the I think it's going to be so valuable to other startup founders, they're going to be listening to all over the world at various stages of their own startup journey. So could I take you back to two thousand eight where it all began, and can you tell me more about your story is a leading sports, physical, therapists and multi clinic, Dr rector looking for ways to improve your practices online and actually inspired you to start this journey to the inspiration for me. Initially was really out of born out of a problem that I was having an in the practice with this transcription dictation expense that was continuing to grow while my top line, which was made up of insurance payments on co pay payments from patients and some cash paying patients that
"anga" Discussed on #GetSome with Gary Owen
"Long as you got a job, and you're working 'cause I'm okay with you. Save money coming from the person who's never at home me your home today's week three day three three days a week. So from the person that's here like seven days a week, unless I'm traveling, you know, for worker, something we'll tell you what's going to have to sit out limited. No know all you keep saying that ship. But I guarantee you there's going to be less than a week after this house is empty when both kids around the house, whatever that year, it'd be that might be two thousand forty six. I don't know. I know you're going to annoy I'm gonna get a cough, and you're saying, I don't think I'm depressed. Miss my kids afraid, I'm so lonely. There's nothing come. Conversation, accrues shifts, a nice little island, a girlfriend trip with from you with you, many are rollover and say it to you. But I am ready to be an empty nester. And I don't feel bad about it. I have given giving giving Anga shit lift to give I'm ready for these kids to fly the coop. And. Parties I live south. I'm excited lives in a lot of invitations about graduation now party. I don't want to go to and, but I do feel seeing if you send me a card inviting us to the graduation, I still put the hundred dollars in even if I'm not coming to the party to congratulate your high school going graduation. But if you are having a party, can you please make sure there's enough food for everyone. I hate going to parties, and I finally get up there, and it's like one Meatball that so that puts me in a position of do. I take allows me ball and look selfish for me. It could be meatballs. It could be a finger sandwiches. We'll be doing. Part of you went ahead of me. I don't care would not want to have to make the Troy's of taking the last one. That's all I'm saying is. Have my fans in my podcast is on my side because they are both like, you're you're right. That's how you build generational wealth. Let your kids stay stack their chips. And then when they're ready to go go who was living rundown apartment. Seriously. The college experience of being on your own living on your own has some value to your life while I didn't go to college all young and pregnant, so I didn't have a normal college experience saying, how did college.
"anga" Discussed on Dunc'd On Basketball Podcast
"He's willing to take threes. I guess that's good. He needs to actually make them every once in a while. And so those are the players who really got the primary minutes that Mike Scott would have played neither one of them looked up to par for me for a series against an opponent this good. I mean Toronto their rotation. Does not have weak points. Like that Philly rotation does. And then the other big Philly bench question is what happens with bovine because Bogan got attacked pretty aggressively as well negative seventeen for Boba on in this game. There's a one play in transition. We got matchup on Danny green that he just over helped off the strong side corner and gave up a three the shooting centers. Rivoli get whatever they wanted it against him, Baca, Anga soul. Kosovo hit a three atom as well. And he's not able to get out in the mid range against leonardy either. So yet, that's a major problem. They did not go back to him for another stint while and and Toronto scored one point six four points per possession. When Bobo was on the floor. Yeah. And that was really a big part of that initial run that they made in the third. We also one of the things we thought they might be okay at is guarding Kawhi Leonard. And obviously Kawai just went bad shit insane with that forty five points. He was eight out twelve for mid range three of seven from downtown got to the line. Will attend of eleven got to the basket finish their in Jimmy Butler when I went at Butler one on one aegis torture. He had this one spin move another time in the post where he just went in and went for a left handed dunk that were no one helped. And then Embiid wasn't able to be that much of an influence her because they've got gazelle out there a lot of time. He's gonna station out at the three point line. So it's gonna mute and beads affect you know, he's not go isn't quite the guy that Al Horford is out there. But enough that in beads not gonna feel like he could just help with impunity. I guess Ben Simmons is going to be the best option on Kurai dig gave James sometime there NS was the best option for Memphis two years ago against Kawhi a not that doesn't mean a successful option. But just the best of the guys who were available at that point in time. So they do a theory of options, but you know, Leonard torch, all those guys. And so we thought that might be one thing they had it and how come they didn't really weren't able to guard him either. So we thought hey, they've got all the sides. They've got these versatile athletes on the perimeter. Ter- and note, those guys got lit up any. Yeah. And and so silly doesn't have a lot of they don't have a lot of counters some of that is personnel and the limitations of their specific roster. And so you're sitting there going, well, how do you do better? Maybe you can force the ball out of croissants, though, that you're Wordsley conceding better shots to other guys. Like that. That's what you're doing there and a lot and maybe you can try to do a better job getting back in transition Phillies been pretty bad at that this year. I thought that that was some of what the did. So well was just pushing and creating an advantage, and he he's been great at that all year, and they can shoot better. I mean, maybe maybe they could do that. There were thirty nine percent from the field. Forty two percent on twos. Thirty four percent on threes. Not getting not having an advantage at the free throw line is also going to be a problem for Philly. I I think they'll they could maybe turn that a little bit..
"anga" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"It very very sad to say. But that's true. So what the government thinks out take note by not being backed up now by plane from? James the investigation will continue. But we're also getting word that this retaliation for the bombings of the mosques in New Zealand. I guess they're gonna see if if it took them that quickly to respond to this is something maybe planned prior to that made by minute oven been blacktop lie. The claim any mentioned in their announcement today it melt true. But I think that they is the cool show negate taking of any also being coming Haber tobacco. The hall of every issue. They were different fraction. I'm not the reason why they missed imply talking like multiple lawing paying to from foreign intelligence agencies. Most of bay warning about attack on such information did not get to the people that should have done their Carney between the president. And the prime minister, they have different functions in government. I'm not what might people had believed to be the reason why not. Was stuff at the top the train while coming from one part of the government yet to see whether or not that was actually the cake at the moment a lot of Anga here in Sri Lanka government could have been wold jumped one twice that time. And yet he'll be the country of three hundred of them children all three of those children today love with me. So that my life, and I know that people are like will be opting for a long time ABC's James Longman reporting from Colombo Sri Lanka, a, man. Living in Denver was killed in those Easter bombings in Sri Lanka deeter Kowalski was in the hotel in Colombo Sunday when at least nine bombs toward through churches. Hotels in three Sri Lankan cities CBS fours. Rick Salinger reports from the man's neighborhood. This is where I lived in south Denver his truck and his pets are still here as well. As neighbor an attentive who is in disbelief that he's not coming back. Unfished book last Friday dealer ski road. Let the fun begin. Now. His neighbor infringe Zachary Chica stunned at dealer staff..
"anga" Discussed on Nutrition Rounds Podcast
"Has everything he made in a mole. And I watched Foley for for on what shot, I hate animal cruelty. And I descend will the leash ado say what you've been paying for won't. They that to these to these victims lease or than that just to see it. And eventually they can say show on the night. Watch the end Mahmud vegetarian fuss. I said, well, that's sad. But when changing I was kind of surprised, but I said, well, yeah. Okay. Like you've been doing this your whole life. I didn't necessarily expected change straight away. Although I think we should nothing. It's obvious. Why we should? But then went vegetarian the next. I had a Big Mac meal hill lost who are suppose. And then she went vegetarian, dad followed. He started making love making shepherd's pie lasagna and. What's a code on and spaghetti bowl? In is. They just started putting lentils in that instead of maintenance the men said this might work nutritional yeast, which they Saif reflects taste, very cheesy them real yummy, delicious and on. He's like, wow. Really join us. They started eating. He's having soy milk with his way picks yard wakes which already vegan. And he's like this cried actually so United soon light, they went vegan. And I just basically thought that was a good approach. Just to say, look, this is why I've changed I think recycling to benefit foam in look into as well if you I've been to doing it for yourself. Maybe you would watch it just to understand why I have made a different decision. It's nothing personal against out family or against our religion or against the meals that you always made me mom. I know you will always doing what you thought was best at your loving mom, and I'm not I'm not saying that you're not in any way shape of just that. I've changed as I've learned some things that have made me wanna make some changes in my life. And you can either understand that by lending Auckland, all you can accommodate it. But instead of putting cheese on top. Of the spaghetti bowl. In is just laid without the cheese. For example. Maybe you wanted to comb indicted at all up bring my own food or maybe don't even want me around out. Sometimes people get really with and really stream about it. If you're gonna be figuring big in some kind of thing. Now, it's not it's not often. But this is also a possibility that some people just do not accept it because I feel to challenge and deny you make you make the best with whatever situation unfolds. Think that if you come from a place of love and compassion and patience and undestanding when you're explaining this rather than from a place of hostility and frustration and Anga and unite blame and Shane just understand that we've all been born into this aside of this told us, this is natural normal unnecessary and families of the same end Diaa also victims of the propaganda victims of the Brian Washington. So there's no need to judge. You can you can be specific about the actions that you disagree with. But that doesn't mean you have to stop hiding your mom because like that's just not the way assist not the way audience thing. So I think heads come from a place of love explain where you're at. And what how you go the and be patient beloved? I think that's an excellent point. I think that anyone listening if this conversation has stirred up anger new, I think sometimes when people hear about the Innes amend attrition people get defensive, and I think that you know, they you should really ask yourself. Why why are you defensive is it because you probably are hearing this, and it's so upsetting to know that you've been a part of this process for so long. It doesn't need you a bad person. It just makes you someone that didn't know. Absolutely, look, even when you go. Vegan. It's not ova unite this it can be hot being vegan. Sometimes and the hot thing isn't finding recipes or enjoying the food. That's that easy..
Why are people so anti-Russia?
"What is it about Russia that continues to wind everyone up so much? What do you think why will the Anga the alarms? Rick the ruthless draw twice light a great power with a vassal of nuclear weapons will for five years. Now, certainly since the outbreak of the Ukraine standoff, February twenty four hop ventilating pundits and politicians on left. Dan, wrought have been warning the bear is on the prow. And that led me Putin is destroying democracy all across the globe as a result, and many of you have heard me say this all too often on this show and elsewhere the Russia fobs have spread exaggerations about the Putin fresh which fuelled hatred and sewed misunderstanding. My next guest today agrees. There is he argues nothing peculiar pathological. In Russia's behavior. It is simply protecting legitimate security interests in the Baltics its near abroad and the Middle East, and it's objectives. Limited. Steven Cohen is professor emeritus in Russian studies from in while you in Princeton, and he's the author of the wall with Russia from Putin and Ukraine to Trump and Russia gate. That's just out stave. Welcome back to between the lines. Thank you. Tom grand to be with you. Now, you'll critics all too often denounce you as a Russian apologised in a Putin. Stooge? What are they continued to impugn you'll motives when you have decades of what many people argue is rigorous intellectual experience in this field. Well, it's become about me in the last five years as you say all this slurring of me, but it's a more general problem. Generally, speaking, anybody who has a public platform in the United States today, and they're not very many of us and very few public platforms available anymore who tried to take? Let's call it a balanced or objective. More storks view of Russia, particularly American Russian relations are being slurred. How do we explain this? Well, Russia has always been talk sake in America. I did a calculation the other day, and I was surprised myself to discover that one hundred years of American Russian relations there have been seventy five years Cold War out of the hundred. So that's a subject where thinking about maybe not today, but this is not unusual. But I think what makes it so severe today is it has to do with Putin the Russian leader since two thousand and in a word, I put it like this. There was. The expectation among American political media -letes when the Soviet Union ended Russia would become a subordinate partner of the United States in world affairs, and it looked for a decade or less in the nineteen ninety s like that might be the case because then Russian President Yeltsin was weak needy and President Clinton took advantage of him in a kind of soft way that made it sound like a friendship, but the resentment was building in Russia. The resentment produced Putin could have been much worse. And I think it's the reaction to Putin primarily the sense that the American media political elites were wrong when they thought that after the end of the Soviet Union, the United States alone would determine world affairs when Russia reemerged on the world stage. It was a shock. A bitter disappointment and much of that continues to influence American thanking today about Russia. And about people's touches me who say this is not a bad thing when need to deal with it. And there are a lot of good possibilities. But we're not taking those possible. Well, of course, you like many realists such as George Kennan, the intellectual architect of the containment doctrine and not hang forty seven in the non hundred nineties you both among others oppose Naito expansion. But remember Steve at the time. Many Republicans end Democrats believed strongly that the expansion of the Atlantic alliance. Eastwood's was a benign move. Well, tom. I mean, if I find out where you live, and I come over to your house with my home as my buddies. They're all carrying. I doubt that calms. Go to say, Steve, why are you? So benign. It's preposterous.
Explainer 148: Can Emmanuel Macron reason with the yellow-vest protesters?
"Any analysis of the yellow vests phenomenon or of official responses to it does need to adjust for the France factor. In most countries, logged scale public protests is d- lost resort of frustrated citizens in France. It's pretty much the first response the grievances which historically have been expressed elsewhere with peevish letters to newspaper editors have traditionally been expressed in France by hurling sections of footpath, the John, Don. Attempts to replicate the yellow vests phenomenon. Elsewhere have been notably less dramatic in the UK, it has amounted to a few dozen middle aged men who can't understand why they're not allowed to see their kids blocking traffic and yelling about the forums. But even by Francis standards. The yellow vests have been a big deal. The movement began mobilizing last November taking its name and its uniform from the high visibility jackets, which all French motorists must carry the vests have been staging vast protests, many of them violent and various other direct actions, including incapacitating by one estimate. Sixty percent of Francis. Speed cameras in keeping with the traditions of French protests. The yellow vests are kina and clear on what they don't want. Then what they do originally inspired by objections to diesel taxes. They Anga has expanded into a broad nonspecific rage with the modern world in general comparisons have been made with the storied revolts of Maine nineteen sixty eight which at one point briefly looked like they might have forced the full and flight of president Charles de goal Francis. President president Emmanuel Macron. Has correctly identified that the yellow vests may pose an existential threat to his decreasingly popular presidency. So beginning this week with an almost audible sigh of I've got to get back in touch with the rebel Macron intends to spend from now until March touring France talking to actual people. This is not the first concession Macron has made to the vests. He has previously announced some tax cuts and floated the idea of immigration quotas. But it is the most dramatic concession and the one likely to be most closely monitored by other European leaders beleaguered by angry mobs. Under Macron's grand new outreach program. Any citizen of France may apply to organize and chair debate policy proposals. Which emerged from them will be scrutinized by officials and considered by the government Macron introduced the scheme with a two thousand three hundred and thirty word open letter to the people it is much as Macron depicts himself a model of inclusive. Reasonableness we wanted to green on everything he wrote, but that's normal. That's democracy. But at least we'll show that we are a people who are not afraid to speak to exchange views and debate. And perhaps we'll discover that we might even agree despite all different persuasions more often than we think Macron's idea is also as he put it to transform anger into solutions. It is difficult to imagine a more desirable advance in political alchemy or unfortunately, a less likely one the idea that angry populists might be converted into constructive. Participants in the. Democratic discourse. If only someone would listen to them relies on the belief that the yellow vests or Brexit twos. Or Trump voters actually want to be listened to it fails to consider the possibility that what they want is to make noise and enjoy the discomfort it causes in others, Macron's should perhaps look further back than Charleston goal in seventeen thousand nine king. Louis. The sixteenth who in fantas often citizens rather more to complain about than president Macron ever has asked the estates to submit their catalogs of grievances within four years. Louis learned the hard way that the general appetite for compromise was smaller than he believed. For multiple twenty four. I'm Andrew movie.
"anga" Discussed on The Dentalpreneur Podcast with Dr. Mark Costes
"And I'll never forget the day. It happened. I got a text message. Hey, my name's Jane. And you know, my son's a friend of Anga says he was four at the time. And at that was it. I was done to the stay to the state before we sat down I go to miss from my daughter. She's now going to be seventeen Simi text agitated Shiva. No I've driven of to Jerome in. She sent me a text Donna TASR what you on his safe. It's cetera. That that connection that I have with my kids continues to this day the dividends from that decision. Hands down the biggest ROI in my life. I have a soon to be seventeen soon to be fifteen year old child at children daughter in a son and all of these complaints a hill. You know, teenage is, Aw, they don't respect to that unlisted to not my experience at all. At all. And it's an I absolutely put it back to that to making that critical decision at that time, you know, in the most of my stuff in some of the stuff we work in. We'll talk about how exactly we can create that. But it's just impresses knowing numbers. And knowing doing the eighty twenty new business and doing what you do best and spending time doubling down your successes said of repairing you'll mistakes. Now, it's funny when you turn that on its head, and you say, this is the result that I want right? This is the result that I want I want twenty five hour workweeks, I want real relationship with my kids. I wanna real relationship with my spouse, I want fulfillment in my life. I want to experience joy in my life. I'm done. Deferring. Joy, it always comes back to the same dry things that that you can't start with say of super motivated to get systemized. You're motivated to do isn't Ritchie relationships to spend less time in the office to have a real fulfilling joyful life, but it comes down to. To putting in the work getting systemized understanding the basics of business. And that's not the reason we're doing it. The reason we're doing it because we want fulfillment at our live. But you have to put the time in Earls, you're going to claw and scratch and be frustrated because you don't have the right vehicle to get you there. Yeah. Lois the bar. Make it easy for yourself to do something rather than hawed to do everything. Anything is this joy that you Shuki that I was looking for this piece this expansion. This this space that would be created was on the other side of that. And that motivated me to get that. I mean, I man I busted it out. And because I could see what I was doing this could see into the future. And there was an outcome. Talk about the full future. There was a trend that my kids would be raised by someone else that I barely knew. And I wanted no part of that. That was was way ahead children's what I signed up for others may choose it. That's great. It's just not my it's not. I wanted to be and I can tell you right now. Acilitator more drudgery. Yeah. By by getting support staff, and and people to delegate the important stuff to things that shouldn't be outsourced you now. It's funny. Just I mean hearing that outlawed. I mean, I've been doing that for years I've done that for years on the other side of it. But but it seems perfectly logical to have a house manager and housekeeper and an opaque there. You know, and a teenager that can drop off and pick up from soccer practice seems perfectly logical. So I can work more. Yeah. To support the people that I'm paying people to spend quality that spend quality time with my family. It's interesting, right. And so easy.
"anga" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Vermont tonight and tomorrow night at the Broadmoor world arena. So now, it's time for our weekly check on special teams. I shared this with RJ Anga yesterday who came on the show, and and you and I talked about last week. The fact that this team still. Is not getting a lot of chances on power place. Like, it's it's one thing to not score goals on powerplays. But this team is attempting a shot, and I know sometimes they have a power play cut short. I mean, do you see any progress in that side where this team is going to start just getting more chances in and if nothing else Olov averages kicking in? Well, I think law of averages are good law, especially when you start to take advantage of it, right? But you know, I think the power play as with most teams is always a work in progress. And you know, one of the things that the Tigers have to do is get more of more play from the back line. Okay. They add. They've had trouble getting the puck towards the net. But Brian you. Okay. Working the right point. He's getting more effective in getting pucks towards the volt. You know? So I think you're gonna see more in the way of chances on the power play. What's interesting about? The Tigers is heavy. They have the best differential between power-play chances four. Versus power-play chances against. They've had thirty more power play chances than their opponents. And that's the largest difference in the country. And that's going to start paying off over time. If those that trend continues you can't help but start scoring more goals. I was earlier talking about if there is a thing that should make Broncos fans worried about the forty Niners. So let me turn that question to you about this weekend. Vermont is scuffling. I don't know how they beat Michigan at the beginning of the year. But you probably know I look at this team. I say how if there is something about Vermont that tiger fans and more importantly, tiger players should be weary of what would it be? Stephanos lettuce. And know that is not some some of the skin disease. Elaborate, please is the goaltender for four Vermont. He has a two point two three goals against average or save percentage of nine thirty five. He's one of the better goaltenders not just in hockey east. But in the country. He's one of the more talented his his record doesn't show that hard at his part of the problem. He's had is that Vermont is near the bottom in the country in terms of offense. They're only scoring two goals a game. If you give up two point two five goals a game. You should be winning a lot more than you're losing. Or at least winning as many as you lose. But that hasn't been the case so far for. Vermont. He's the guy. Okay. For months. Going ahead any success this weekend or to turn that around. If the Tigers are going to be successful this weekend. They get pucks behind the big Greek in the goal. Well, they'll have a couple of chances to do it this weekend at the Broadmoor world arena, and you should really really be.
"anga" Discussed on Serious Inquiries Only
"I have three siblings, and he just from early on that I would never ever go to your wedding. And we were like, okay, that's the normal thing. That's don't do that. And then later on when you know, we all are now, married. You know, it's like what an asshole what an he. He's a gore phobic. He's he has horrifying Zaidi. But he never would if you would have just said, you know, that's the one thing I keep going back to and there's one of the quick example. I just one time in college. When I was first started a little before I started realizing this was not normal because it's still was probably into my early twenties. It was like, oh, this is normal. You know, and one example was someone had gotten some tickets to football game, which is not football American football and super excited, and they had one for me, my friend him and then one extra and I thought this'll be great, right? You know, my dad loves loves football. We'll go I called him. And he I said, yeah, this is essentially like we can go do this. This'll be this'll be fantastic. And I remember just a long pause that I didn't understand and just him him kind of struggling a little bit and saying like. I'm going to have to say, no. And that was all he told me, you know, any he could never admit that he had any sort of weakness that something he just could not do we had to present this image of being this perfect, strong authoritarian. Sometimes father end in retrospect, I think I was so confused. I was like I didn't understand why couldn't we just do this thing. And if you just said one time in our lives, I I have an illness. You know, I have a problem. It would have been so much easier that it was just reminded me of the way of kind of sometimes shielding of not being able to talk about anxiety. Some there was a friend of mine. He works to Samaritans talked about when they get elderly women ringing up. And the game is played. Where said, quote, an old woman ring ring up and say, I'm sure wrong wrong line. I'm sure she's not the right to come. So sorry from waiting on. Got a lot of close to get rid of a lot of men's clothes. I want to donate them something to you know, a charts shopping. They are living and two. Oh, y'all just say, oh, yeah. There's a yeah. There's an ox finally what food and then the person that knows to go. Can I just toss the white? You have so many opens men's clothes. Oh, my husband's just with can't ring up and say, I'm having a lot of problems of just us. My husband the have to create a narrative to kind of stop that sense of shame the one count you just ring up. It's it's an incredible merry. Go round. Is a bizarre thing that we can't just go things skew with. Yeah. I'm I'm really sorry. That you went who that comment it's not to excuse debts. But I think that generation I think old will the most American men, maybe he will. June, the depression and also British guys, of course, just got told that you don't feel things when you guy you can feel Anga, but that's it. And you just squash it all down. And you pretend you pretend it doesn't exist because it's weakness and men should not be weak and mentioned not cry. And it is the sad is sad is saying, and that's why I think he could never tell you. And he could never tell me. And my dad pissed it in saying that therapy was something that he didn't believe in. It was stupid. It was pointless. It was a waste of time. What was amazing? My dad could recommend it for other people but not like. Therapies? Yeah. No. That'd be great show at the Edinburgh fringe fest, you can fly.
"anga" Discussed on The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition
"In record numbers. And that changes something that's always been broken in this country, doesn't fix it. But we have always lived with this promise that we live in a Representative democracy. But in fact, you know, our government institutions have not represented us, and they still don't just you know, it's still it's still percent. Don't worry. We're not anywhere close to actual representation. But. But that kind of thing new new faces new models for what leadership might look like that actually does begin to get us moderately closer to something like the founding promise that has always gone on met. When when you look at the way women's Anga is Mets in in in many conversations. The a disconnect between angle when it comes from a man and then angle when it comes from women as you say like, you know, when I was watching the Kevin hearings planes. I remember thinking to myself, Dr Ford was composed and she was ready tough situation. I thought to myself if she had reacted the way Brad Kavanagh did berating people in screaming shot. She would have been dragged out of the people will be like, oh, this is crazy people would have said things like that. They would have that's that's the notion around. We can't even imagine it. The only you imagine her screaming I like beer, and it's like. Or turning the questions back on to a tire. You know, if you ever blocked blackout can you imagine turning those questions back on the Senate Judiciary? She would have been arrested. Then how do how do women than us that anger in a way? Because like I won't deny that I've also had re frame how I think of it in my head wacko like, oh, yeah. Like, it's just people get angry people can use the anger and positive ways. But how do you then move it forward for him? How do you say the women like how this is how we use Anga in a way that doesn't get blocked by men part of the trick is not telling women how to express or not express their anger differently. It's doing what you just said. Which is you've had to adjust your ears to how you hear women's anchor. So we can't necessarily work our way through a system that doesn't make room for our fury. Right. But we can start to listen to the fury of other women differently. And understand it as valid. We can start to listen for women's anger and think oh, wait. Maybe that's pointing me toward something that's broken and needs to be fixed instead of hearing, she's crazy rights, and that's part of that. Part of the..
"anga" Discussed on Your Own Magic
"And so this one client she, she's the theory, was well helm, give your says, she's a theory offer from headaches, Mata Conroe issues, adrenal fatigue now getting him menstrual cycle. And when we look back at. Should is very dysfunctional relationship with Fava. So him one mother father separated when she was seven. She Fava would go into these rages and she felt like it was taken out on. Oh. And she became so terrified of him that she refused to go and stay with him on the weekends as she was purchase him, she out this massive sense of shame and for her, it was very much focused on her brother receive it, but just to, and as I read through the transcript of what had happened for we spoke immediately what came to me worse. Okay. Does she look like her father or does she look like Ma? Massive fishing was that she looked like a father. What was happening was that he was taking his rage out on her which was actually reflection on him. And so she said, I look exactly like my father when my brother looks like my mother. And, and so we just as reinterpretation here was, let's go back to places safety because this is nothing to do with this him, taking his anger out on himself, and you just happen to look like him. We went through a a little, not quite hypnosis, but it sort of going back to child as headed. Go back and back row drop right into that memory of feeling that terra an instead of put a shield of Mira in front of Jolo is set in all of that terra Anga projected back onto him because that's where it was directed, right? That's what we're supposed to be, but taken out on. And then we see all of that Anga neutralizes. Neutralize. Our father, no longer has angle. And she just found this huge sense of release. I just wait just dropped from her. She's my my shoulder just song and which ole that was was was being able to step back from them just what was really going on here. As a child you move straight into. It's my Holt, right? What if I'd on wrong, that's the only child thinks child does not have the cognitive awareness to be able to separate himself from the situation. Only adult can do that because that happens in the prefrontal cortex, and that's not fully devout to twenty one. And so we had to sort of separated here for her to be to see that enter end to understand that. Now the taco just gave who was I want you to go back into father. She now has okay relationship with and I want you to find out how did you feel when your mother in him separated? What was going on. That she just gets a great episode active. She she, she her mom's side who father's side in one of the comments she went father felt like mama had poisoned her, which wasn't the case. She actually experienced that was very terrifying, but the way to heal it was to go back with a sense of safety, and now she needs completion to get a greater understanding of why father was responding that way. It seems that always goes back to childhood shifting our old stories to heal all of our shadows and our physical and mental issues. It seems to always step back to that in even it seems our body shifting or changes in our body also goes back to childhood. It really does end. So research is now starting to show that and there's a famous study will be a study address, childhood events, experiencing other Sean experiences and. A looked. Seventeen and a half thousand at. And what they noticed was at sixty seven percent of them had at least one adverse childhood experience. And if you had four four out of ten, that was a sixty percent increase in the left hood of autoimmune disease. The diner is out. But. Unless you skilled in undestanding someone psychology and being able to.
"anga" Discussed on Harry Potter and the Sacred Text
"Visualizing injustice to great anger to create energy to use for action is a central organizing technique. I think anger is necessary, especially if we're coming up against enormous structures and systems that are oppressing people in many, many different ways like the needs courage, and it needs kind of non rational thinking sometimes where anger drives us to do things where we just need extra courage or recklessness sometimes because it just becomes impossible to stay within the status quo. I mean, so I think later we see in the books Harry's anger being channeled, you know, with Dumbledore army with her mind, health into something really productive. And right now his anger is only destroy. Active, and I'm just trying to articulate for myself when those differences are in part of it. I do think is like when you're railing against structure when you're using your anger in order to try to motivate a solution rather than to like be in a spiral. I think maybe there's something about Inger in community right when you're sharing your anger rather than stewing in your anger will the something about anger and strategy. Because I think right now a Harry's just overwhelmed by his angers no sins of containing. It does no sense of direction to it, like he's kind of lashing out with this anger and Amaya Ronan kind of the punching bags that he confined to like lay into because it takes an extreme amount of emotional maturity to be able to hold and contain and direct Anga to rile it up when it needs to be riled up and then to be able to manage it when it is getting too much. I mean, I've just been reading about some of the the history of organizing in the very early. Years of the civil rights movement. The way that singing was used really was like a social tool to manage Anga. Sometimes it was a way to bring a group back into some sense of unity, especially if that'd been real different opinions within the group singing together was kind of a way of replacing Papas and unity in the midst of conflict and also redirecting to weather. Conflict should be redirected too, which is one of the things I think we don't see happen very well in this top to really from anyone. You know, no one brings up Cedric. No one brings up Volmer in a way of like, wait, why are we will here? Even though there's a meeting literally of the order of the Phoenix happening downstairs..
"anga" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast
"Assumes that what they're saying in film the pump nights is pule ethnography whereas one of the things i found out when talking to people who worked on the film like stepping on thrown ikano eleven opera hamilton is a cultural anthropologist and he has a small role in film is that part of john of not only was not religious but he was interested in the sitter religion and he was prone to kind of surrealistic improvise actions you know kind of bike rituals because which you know explains why many people have competitive films to those of kenneth anga nothing that's very good comparison power john of himself was kind of creating on throw surrealistic rituals and unser biology in the strange thing is that if you go to hutzel chestnut which is the area of western ukraine on the copy thins and the polish boda end shutters forgot nonsense is there is kind of reading with rich presented involving kind of yolk in which the you know the bride and groom kind of bound power jonah invented this but because that film is kind of seen as some sort of africa graphic document that ritual kind of been absorbed as part of history that's what's interesting the way that all others can post countries looking for a sense of identity through history fidelity to ethanol jay is not necessarily an issue so you have things par jonathan vented being taken as gospel by szekely it is complicated this relationship between national identity of these kind of countries like mania georgia ukraine and soviet authority so full of these films the time if you look for example in georgia tangas abalones e is making films about jojohn reich tas site in ukraine the is based on a a ukrainian right to the shutters of nonsenses a whisper literary on versus.
"anga" Discussed on The Digital Entrepreneur
"Ready to take your wordpress site to a new level without the warrior hassle of less robust solutions than i hope you visit studio press dot com over two hundred thousand bloggers webmasters trust studio press for their wordpress site and we work hard every day to earn it welcome back from the break everyone and today we have a very special friend of the show to enlighten us about building and growing a major digital agency so katie will you introduce our special friend yes today we have eric anga who is a very well known digital marketing expert he is the founder of stone temple marketing and many people know him as a keynote speaker and author and the host of our co host of here's why and we're so excited to have him on today to talk about his history was don't temple eric welcome to the show well thanks for having me looking forward to the sean in katie so let's put on a good one that's exactly right so this is what blows me away about you i cannot go anywhere in the digital marketing space especially around seo and not run into you and mark from your videos from your speeches that you give heck even your book the art of seo gives the defining the bible if you will for the seo industry and it just blows me away because if on from the outside looking in i don't know how you even have a business given how much exposure you have online and in person in the world so inform our audience a little bit about stone tim because i think they'll be blown away just how big organization is up.
"anga" Discussed on The Digital Entrepreneur
"Sol's my biggest complaint because i think it's hard to succeed as a service business especially when you're starting out and trying to grow bigger while i'm going to be able to help you out today shine because our guest today eric anga is one of the masters at growing a content brand to a service business and we might even be able to change your mind on the whole thing so we're very excited to have him on the show today right after this break hey my name is brian gardner i am the creator of studio press the first premium marketplace for wordpress themes when i created studio press i could never imagine that more than two hundred thousand wordpress site owners would use studio press to build some of the most elegant and inspiring wordpress sites on the web and i am not just talking about the numerous large companies that use it tens of thousands of food bloggers podcasters affiliate marketers real estate agents photographers and many more of created some of the most compelling mobile responsive websites using studio press but that is not all to make it easy for you to create a compelling wordpress site we have introduced studio press sites a turnkey simple method to create and grow your word press cite studio press sites includes many of our most popular wordpress themes with unique seo tools and plug ins all integrated on our high performance secure in actively managed hosting infrastructure so when you are.
"anga" Discussed on X96
"The time he says part of the way i do it is if you if you watch him he's looking for a better word he and he doesn't have no no he has all the best word he's always looking for kind of a better word so hill but then he always comes back to the same ones he has no thesaurus in his head no he has all the best work at he said i that we were going to do something very it be the best it the greatest most accomplished accomplishments simplest you know he just he doesn't have a of big enough vocabulary to express himself the way he thinks he should or wants to and there let's see i think that's a finally this lawn we'll do this for you gino it's formerly called okay site opera site cryopreservation i like the sound of its egg freezing hm your female eggs we ought not cheap i want to have a baby some day this egg freezing has boomed over the last decade since two thousand nine there's been any elevenfold increase in the number of women who choose to as they say bank their their exile who during that time the american society of reproductive medicine officially removed its experimental designation they said this is not experimental anymore it success it's just what people do people do it it's conversation more women need to talk about like miscarriages and periods said florence anga 35yearold real estate broker in new york who froze her eggs this year these are really important and relevant today and now wall street is starting to take notice of the fertility industry and they're having their having these party these people are having parties egg freezing pariahs what what do you do at an egg freezing you have you have some order rubes yeah and then you are you i don't know that it's a medical procedure i can't imagine they're doing it at a party we sebi they're just celebrating the folly we serve caviar yeah now we all know freeze your eggs take control of your biological future freeze your eggs and freeze time says for chill extend for fertility an ad on instagram and currency where the party part comes in its i think it's just women getting together and talking about it and they they have these kind of information parties that are sponsored by these these entities these places the freeze egg.
"anga" Discussed on The Guilty Feminist
"At a certain well keep you the courage early on to talk in the media i think because i don't have any fail to say it was something that i i get in so much trouble all the time because i say things and and i will say sort of get satisfaction amounts of pushing a little bit but i did have i did feel immense anga early on because i went through that hollywood stuff i definitely do anymore and it was pretty shades i mean you know your the only woman onset sometimes being spoken to like your threeyearold and you know that was so all of that stuff is true and i couldn't help but talk about it and i think it's because i was so upset like deeply upset it took me a long time to kind of deal with it and actually dealing with it was with putting out there which would get need to even more ship because then i'd get retaliation from you know people that tell shot privileged actress or whatever and then you kind of fueling the fires taking the fire but actually i just felt like i had to and i remember talking about body image ridi early on and nobody else was talking about it and then i remember i have somebody that helps me with press and she said we know you didn't have to be the spokesperson necktie you don't have to and then about five years later everyone started i'm not saying i will support it now it's great because everyone's talking about these issues but before you didn't talk about cutting about were you told to lose weight at one one film you're on they said something like that that made an issue of your body heals yet yet on fiefdoms well if you feel so torture news wait yet do we actually say that they say that clearly or do they say it in a way that you're not allowed to find yourself because i saying it would just be better with the character will they get you a personal trainer all my god i go on there was one film the i resolved and we were out in morocco and a couple of weeks bypassed and they literally but like we need a personal trainer.