35 Burst results for "Anya"

"anya" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show

The Michael Berry Show

07:49 min | Last month

"anya" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show

"One of those issues that never seems to rise to being the top news story because there's always a sex scandal or something going on. There's always some stupid statement by some stupid person. It is is good for a few clicks but one of those issues. It's always eighth or ninth or tenth story. Unless you're a real libertarian. You don't even notice. But it's a a problem of encroachments on our liberties. A creep a steady creep into our personal liberties is the civil asset forfeiture procedures in this country. The taking of that which a person has without due process and then refusing to give it back or giving it back after a long period of time without any sense of explanation. It's wrong it's as wrong as it can be. And we have a fourth amendment for this very purpose. There is an entire piece of american jurisprudence against it. Well that leads us to our guest who has a civil forfeiture case. It's currently on a petition. For cert to the supreme court remember a petition for cert is a supreme court issues. A rid of surgery. Which is they will agree to hear a case. Which by the way. I keep hearing from folks that The the lawsuit by the attorney general of texas. Ken paxton That that the supreme court is going to hear it. They're not going to hear it yet. It's on the docket which is just an acknowledgement that it has been Filed that it is an official record. They've not granted. Cert have not agreed to hear. I hope they do. But they haven't so our guest's name is anya bidwill not birdwell on your bidwell and she has a case on petition for cert supreme court about prompt hearings after property seizures. Onions that fair. That's absolutely fair. hi how you doing. Why does this where does the anya come from Its russian name. Oh what. Part of russia former soviet union country actually called kurdistan. I'll my grandmother's ukraine kurdistan. How cool were you were born. I was born and raised that. Yes when you came here. I came here On a university. Scholarship when i was sixteen years old. And where did you go to university. My undergrad was actually a small private college in hawaii. Hawaii university hawaii pacific one of our producers executive produce. Actually head nakanishi is from hawaii and he knows everything about hawaii like when the hawaiian government has a question. They call us and ask him so he'll know it bidwell married name. Yes it is. What was your maiden name Oh god ready for it. Consta- chad kossovo. You're doing it's really well. My wife's maiden name is vancouver. Yours prepared absolutely so so you speak kurdish russian and what else. I understand ukrainian. It's actually funny. If you hear me talk to my aunt. She still lives in ukraine so she talks to me in ukrainian and my response to her in russian. Though it's very funny yet so my wife is from india and when one when her father would call her sister or one of the relatives call from india. Mom goes from being. This woman who lives in texas with the southeast texan accent. A very thick indian english accent but in hindi or telugu depending on which language they're speaking and and we'll be sitting down and having dinner and then she talks very loud because indians are very loud and boisterous utah especially over the phone. Like you have to. You know you talk through can and they'll look and go to mom just becomes a different person. Okay on you. Can you do me a favor. Can you say in russian and pause because we use this later. Can you say you're listening to the michael berry. Show the michael berry show. Okay can you do that in. Kurdish now That actually i do. Because i haven't spoken i- curtis language in Something like twenty years. So it's kurdish lessons because we don't have that in our repertoire. We don't have that encourage we have in russia already. Yes that's too bad. I can maybe look it up and say so. Why is this case that you're bringing wise. Why should people care because this is you know as you said in the introduction to this segment this is really about our most a mental rights as americans that our property can be taken from us without due process of law and this case at the end of the day is very much about this and every american should be outraged About the way gerardo surrounded was treated when he was When his truck was taken and not given to him without any tearing for two years okay. So let's talk about the facts of that case we've got about two minutes before this break and then we'll keep talking but lay out the fact pattern in this case in two thousand fifteen september. Two thousand fifteen gerardo was traveling from kentucky And trying to cross the border. Us mexico border in eagle. Pass texas to go see his relatives and he hasn't seen them in ages right so he was very excited and trying to commemorate it by Videoing the crossing the border so the customs and border protection guards stuck him and demanded a password. She found she said. I will delete the videos and delivered boroughs. But i'm not gonna give me give you my password. I'm an american. I know my rights You can't just force me to give you a password. So i got really annoyed. They said we're tired of hearing about your rights around here. So they basically forced him out of his brand new f to fifty truck and started searching through it and then after a while one of the customs and border protection agents yelled out. We got them right and what they found in. The truck were five low caliber bullets and a magazine right. No gun he also had a concealed carry permit but they found those look horrible. And they call them munitions of war right munitions of war and they took kiss truck because they said that he was carrying munitions work at the end of the day. They didn't even file charges. There was nothing. They just took his truck. They forced him to walk home on foot and Two years later they still were not providing him with a hearing. She said at least give me a hearing to contest the seizure and they told him that because he asked to see a judge is going to take a while so when gerardo got tired of waiting after two years of not having his truck. He filed this lawsuit. That's going to be before Net the supreme court on petition theory. All right on your hold with us right there and we're gonna talk about cases like this why this is important. And what precedent you hope to establish coming up on. Your bidwill is our guest. This case is on petition. Before.

supreme court hawaii bidwell Ken paxton kurdistan anya bidwill birdwell Hawaii university nakanishi hawaiian government michael berry Consta chad kossovo ukraine texas gerardo russia Cert seizures
New York City public schools to reopen for in-person learning

NPR News Now

00:50 sec | 2 months ago

New York City public schools to reopen for in-person learning

"Schools in new york city are reopening for in person instruction in a week from tomorrow for some students even as the number of coronavirus cases continues to rise in the city. Npr's anya communists has more new york city. Public schools will be reopening in phases starting on monday december seventh. That's mayor bill de blasio at a sunday. News conference preschool. Elementary school students he said will be followed by students with significant disabilities fewer than a of the district's more than one million students. Those who previously opted in to in person or eligible. There is no plan yet for older students. New york city's public schools originally closed on november nineteenth after the city. Hit a three percent average positivity rate on corona virus tests. As of this sunday. The citywide rate was three point. Nine

New York City Bill De Blasio Anya NPR
New York City to Close Public Schools Again as Virus Cases Rise

Morning Edition

03:41 min | 2 months ago

New York City to Close Public Schools Again as Virus Cases Rise

"Students in the nation's largest school district will once again be learning from home Today. New York City has closed its schools because the Corona virus has gotten so bad there again. On your Kamenetz from the NPR Ed team is in New York and joins us now. Good morning, Onya High. Rachel. How did this happen? How did New York get to this point? Well, it's been a saga you know. At the opening of schools was delayed twice this fall, There were acrimonious debates between parents, the union educators. The city, the state and most recently, it was hours after sort of the initial announcement that parents actually learned that they wouldn't have any way to send their Children the next day. Huh? So how? How are officials making this decision? What criteria are they basing it on? So Mayor Bill de Blasio had previously set this threshold of 3% positivity rates on tests taken across the city. That's that's very different from what we're seeing inside the schools where there were a few cases and we've been edging closer to that 3% standard over this past weekend. Now, Rachel 3% positivity is a pretty low level. Some critics have called it arbitrary. The mayor has called it, you know, conservative and stringent. How does this decision in New York computer what's happening happening in other places around the country? I mean, I think what we've been seeing obviously, cases air rising around the country and even in places where they'd opened up. Sometimes they have to close down again because there's so many staff in quarantine, but generally across the country, cities are much more likely to either stay remote or go remote. You know, l a USD in Chicago have stayed remote. This whole time. Detroit and Denver just went remote. So to Des Moines, set of Toledo, Oklahoma City and s. So it's it's really It's a tough time for in person school right now. So what are you learning on you about the science disclosing schools actually make a difference in curbing the spread. This is a really tricky point. You know? Most scientists at this point will tell you that schools, especially elementary schools, have not been found to be significant sources of spread. As a reported recently, we're seeing in many places in Europe. They've been dealing with the second wave by closing bars, restaurants, sometimes lots of businesses yet keeping schools open. But there's very few or if any places in the United States that are actually putting the kids first in that way, so Lots of critics who point out here in New York City. Indoor dining is still open at 25% capacity and their many local officials calling on the mayor and the governor to prioritize school's over bars or restaurants. What are parents telling you? I mean, especially parents who can't tell a work right? Who can't stay home with their kids? Right? So, you know, Rachel, this is a big, diverse district, Its majority low income and we should note on Lee about 300,000 of the Million Plus, students have been going to school in person, so there's a lot of variations. The mayor did mention yesterday that the city has space in its learning Bridges program, which is basically free child care, especially for essential workers. About 30,000 spots right now. We also heard yesterday and this is kind of upsetting when it comes to equity. There are about 60,000 students in the city who still don't have devices for learning at home. They're gonna be getting paper packets, and that's eight months in schools closed, but I think you know, I talked to Daniella example. He started a petition to keep schools open. She's a working mother of two and she feels like the city's taking parents like her for granted. I think a lot of it is frankly, you're a parent and you love your Children, so you always figure it out. But there's just no recognition of the insurmountable burden that parents have been under for the last seven or eight months. She added. A specially working moms NPR's Anya Kamenetz. Thank you. Thanks.

Kamenetz Onya High Mayor Bill De Blasio Rachel New York New York City NPR Des Moines Toledo Oklahoma City Detroit Denver Chicago Europe United States LEE Daniella
How To Talk To Your Kids About The Election

Morning Edition

03:03 min | 3 months ago

How To Talk To Your Kids About The Election

"Feel like you've been riding an emotional rollercoaster this election season. Well, guess what the kids in your life have noticed. But this anxious moment in history also presents a learning opportunity. Anya Kamenetz and Corey Turner cover education and parenting for NPR, and they have these tips for talking to kids about the election. In pre coded times. Hassan Cua May, Jeffries remembers taking his daughters to vote in 2016. We were right. There was me and all three of them the youngest one. I had her in my carrier, and I have my other two right there that we don't vote. Jeffries is a professor of history at Ohio State University, he says this year his middle daughter who's eight. Wanted to know was our voting plan. You know, Like what? So she's not fully clear, but she knows enough that there needs to be a plan. So step one in the election parenting playbook. Get active. Show your kids that you and by extension, they have a voice. Children are picking up on so much right now, And unfortunately, that also means in many cases they can see that we're on edge. So be honest. Tell them Adds a little nervous about the election. It's helpful for kids social and emotional development to hear you naming your feelings, yes, and to reduce that stress as much as possible. Try your hardest to turn off the TV or the radio, Put away your phone and connect with their kids Ask what they've been hearing and feeling and then listen carefully to what they share. It's so important for young people to be Engaged in conversations about meaning and purpose and different political viewpoints. Ashley Burner at Johns Hopkins University is an expert in civics education. She says. It could be tempting to stay in our bubbles and bash the people We disagree with. Politically. It's always been difficult, and it's even more difficult when we have media that helps create these separate holes in which we're all siloed in our own worldview with without touching others, Burner says. We actually need to strive for the opposite. Actively expose our Children to a range of opinions that can help our kids build skills like empathy and evaluating claims and evidence skills that are absolutely necessary for a functioning democracy. We know that civic formation is the prime reason why modern democracy started funding education in the first place was to raise able citizens. To be those able citizens. Kids also need to know about the world. Its history and geography or under, says research shows that students who spend more time with East social studies topics in school actually do better in other subjects, too, And this basic context will help them sort fact from everything else. Yeah, election season is full of learning opportunities. Just take a look at all the maps that are online. Or for slightly older kids. You can talk about the 18th century origins of the electoral College. You know, the thing about talking about history with our kids is that they're living through history right now.

Anya Kamenetz Corey Turner Jeffries Hassan Cua Ashley Burner NPR Ohio State University Johns Hopkins University Burner Electoral College
Socialists Make A Strong Comeback In Bolivia

All Things Considered

03:17 min | 3 months ago

Socialists Make A Strong Comeback In Bolivia

"Socialist appear to have made a strong comeback yesterday in Bolivia's presidential election. All of the votes have yet to be counted. But the handpicked candidate of ousted President Evo Morales seems to have taken a big lead in the first round. Those are supporters of socialist Louise Arcee, celebrating in downtown La Paz. NPR's Philip Reeves has been following this from his base in Rio de Janeiro and joins me now. Hi, Phil. Hi. Remind us what set the stage for this election. For the past year, Bolivia has been ruled by an interim president from the political right. Yeah, This goes back to late last year, when Morales was pushed out and went into exile. His opponent said he tried to rig an election. They cited an audit of that election by the Organization of American States that showed numerous irregularities. Others dispute those allegations and say Morales was the victim of a coup on elected interim government took over headed by right winger call Ginny Anya's. It's had a rough ride and yes crackdown on the opposition. Several dozen of Morales is indigenous supporters were killed by security forces during protests which polarized country of more Then the pandemic arrived in the electoral authorities postpone the election twice and that triggered mass protests and Nation and the nation wide blockade, and people were worried that yesterday's election would bring more unrest. But that didn't happen happily. So with all of this, how certain are we that the socialist Louise Arcee is actually one? Yeah, I mean, it doesn't appear that he's run out, won the first round outright, his main rival, Carlos Messer, today, conceded Saying that people have to recognize there's being a winner. The interim president Ginny Anya's tweeted, congratulations to us in his running mate Very early on Mexico in Argentina, You know, two big regional players politically on the left, have publicly congratulated him. And so, by the way is the U. S. Polls before the election did show us He was well ahead in the lead, you know as well in the lead, but his chances of winning out right in the first round weren't Sena's full. That great unofficial vote count indicate he's actually done that. But this hasn't been officially confirmed by the electoral authorities. They say the official count could take several days to complete. Can you say Maura about thie us in support of our say the U. S. Did concur with the allegations of border voter fraud committed by more Alice? Yeah, when they ran, it was pushed out. The Trump administration was frankly delighted, is a huge figure on the Latin American left. He was Bolivia's first indigenous president. He ruled for nearly 14 years. He's credited with growing the economy a lot not least through nationalization and lifting millions out of poverty with the help of a C who was his economy minister. S O. The prospect of a socialist comeback in Bolivia isn't likely to go down well in in Washington, the right wing tends to bracket morale is with Venezuelan Cuba and you know they saw his fall is a defeat for international socialism. But the State Department certainly saw the writing on the wall and has recently been saying it will work with whoever is legitimately elected. That's NPR's Philip Greaves. Thank you so

President Evo Morales Bolivia President Trump Interim President Louise Arcee Ginny Anya NPR Rio De Janeiro La Paz Philip Reeves Philip Greaves Organization Of American State State Department Cuba Carlos Messer Nation Phil Washington
Bolivia Prepares For Its Long-Awaited Presidential Election

Weekend Edition Saturday

02:13 min | 3 months ago

Bolivia Prepares For Its Long-Awaited Presidential Election

"Olivia's presidential election is tomorrow on the atmosphere surrounding it may sound familiar fears of voter fraud, worries about violence and a deeply polarized country. As NPR's Philip Reefs reports. Lender. Yannis is getting ready for Bolivia's election day in the same way you prepare for an earthquake. She's stocking up. Ah, Rose can tell their soul guard. She says. She's bought lots of rice and sugar and plans to slaughter a cow to feed her three kids in case the shops ran out of meat. Yannis is in Bolivia's capital, La Paz. Talking to NPR from a gas station. She's lining up to buy emergency fuel supplies. Just in case there's violence and everything shuts down. People are desperate, says Yannis. They don't know what might happen in the next few days. Bolivians go to the polls tomorrow amid an unprecedented crisis, the pandemics causing havoc so our politics in my three decades of writing and studied Bolivia, I have never seen it. This polarized. Eduardo Gamarra is professor of politics at Florida International University in Miami. He's from Bolivia and believes the countries at a crossroads, its really going through a major transition to either a more stable Bolivia or an incredibly incredible Unstable set of years to come tomorrow says if the first round is tight, and there are allegations of fraud, it could be very dangerous, very, very dangerous because it's in fact, a repetition of last year's scenario he's talking about last November. That's when evil Morales was driven from power after 14 years. Morales was Bolivia's first indigenous president, a Socialist admired by leftists worldwide. He stepped down amid mass protests triggered by US supported allegations that he rigged last year's election. Morales was replaced by an unelected interim president, Jenny Anya's Ah, hardline conservative Christian Morale is his supporters took to the streets, accusing her of a coup. Anya's crackdown. 23 people were killed after government security forces

Bolivians Yannis Bolivia Morales NPR Olivia Jenny Anya Philip Reefs Eduardo Gamarra La Paz President Trump Christian Morale Interim President Rose Fraud Florida International Universi Professor
Automated test grading has moved way past Scantron bubble sheets

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

05:23 min | 3 months ago

Automated test grading has moved way past Scantron bubble sheets

"Even before the pandemic one way technology has been creeping into students. Lives is through grading and we're not just talking about those multiple choice bubble sheets that have been around for decades. The educational testing service which creates statewide assessments for K. through twelve students along with higher Ed tests like gre has been using artificial intelligence to grade essays since. Nineteen ninety nine but can a I really tell good writing from bad andreas or Anya is vice president of assessment and learning technology development for ets. He says, systems are trained to look for things like style grammar and how arguments are built assist them is trained by to extract a lot of features of good and bad writing, and so what that system does, it's it aggregate all the data from an essay after processing it, and then it produces some kind of professional score. The scores of the computer are being compared to a human reiter, and then if there's a big discrepancy, usually a third raider comes in to resolve the discrepancy. So it's actually sort of a check on the human reviewer. It is the way we use it. It is a check on the human reviewer deal. See this ever the I ever being good enough to replace teachers in their sort of regular grading that they do, which I know is one of their many teachers least favourite activities. Yeah. So I really believe in joining forces of computers and humans and so having. Systems that help teachers, for example, spots like, Hey, a lot of your students are struggling with this topic may be next lesson. You want to take a little bit more time you know expanding on that or maybe you know the degrading rights, especially the the more low low key grading with with fairly straight fair for answers at the lower levels. That's something that a computer can do really well, very reliably and so helping a teacher so that teacher can spend more time on personalizing their instruction and and giving individual attention I. Think it's a great way to go about this. How often do you see the I catching examples of poor writing that that human has missed and in that second expert having to come in? It depends by exam. So for a practice exam, it may be different than for Gre. But we have pretty strict rules surrounded where More than one and a half point difference is already more than we WANNA tolerate and you're talking about maybe six point skill, and so you know it depends on the exam it can be five percent can be ten percents but I think the important point is that whenever there's some discrepancy we're going to check into it. We're never letting something go without the check. We've seen stories of students. You know kind of gaming, the system just writing a bunch of keywords that they know the system is GonNa be looking for and getting a perfect score. What's the usefulness of that kind of grading if it can easily be gamed? If a system is that easily game -able, it's obviously not a very good system and it needs to be revisited. Now you have to take into account what the purpose was. So if the purpose of a system is to help a student in a low six environment learn or to help inform a teacher denise of that system are obviously very different than if you make life decisions about admitting someone or other you know very impactful decisions based on it, and so it depends on how you use it. Clearly. There are some school systems that are using a I. In this way. What role do you see the companies that make the technology having in preventing it from be being used in a way that you think is not actually that helpful We we have done a bunch of presentations over the past couple years to kind of set up Some key questions that we believe teachers should ask is the data that is being used in these systems appropriate for my students. Right is are these models related to what my students need cannot intervene in the system or these kind of questions that? Teachers need to ask and I think it's really important that as we move further and further in this automated world that we really tool people an arm people with with those questions and being able to make good judgments for whether these tools are good for the learning that happens in their classrooms or not. Andreas you've been with the company for a really long time working on this technology. Do you see a point when when your work is done, it's all it all works as well as human grading. I don't think that point will AFRICOM and not because he systems aren't aren't progressing really rapidly because they're getting better and better. But the reason why I don't think that's ever happened is because as soon as we get these systems really well done to do what we know. Now, we as a society want way more things and we are always wanting more things than we wanted before and so our creativity and our desire for new things will always out base what we can model at any point in time Andreas or anya is with eds.

Andreas Educational Testing Service Anya Vice President Africom ETS Denise
New York City Will Again Delay Start of In-Person Classes for Most Students

Marketplace

03:32 min | 4 months ago

New York City Will Again Delay Start of In-Person Classes for Most Students

"New York City has announced a second delay to the start of the school year. For most students, parents are having to up end their plans once again as the nation's largest school district faces divisions over staffing and safety in school buildings. NPR's Anya Kamenetz has been following the story and joins us now. Hey, Anya, how are you? Hey, I think I think the description for a lot of teachers and parents is whiplash thiss coming. They was supposed to be the start of in person learning as you mentioned in this district of 1.1 million students with four days to go. Mayor Bill de Blasio announced today at a press conference that only the youngest students in three K and pre K as well as those with significant special needs called district 75. Only then will be coming back on Monday, and the rest of our students are going to phase in by grade level between now and October, 1st. And what reason did he give her this additional delay? So the mayor framed this, as you know, abundant caution as well as compassion. Here. He is a today's press conference. We have got to get it right for a kid's. They lost a lot. But there are a lot of questions about the timing of this decision. You know. New York City's educator unions have for weeks been raising concerns over the issues of safety and staffing that the mayor cited today. And this is the second time the first being just a couple of weeks ago, But the district has announced changes the start of school year just a few days in advance on DH. That was the frustration voice. Hi Taj Sutton. She's a public school parent and an education advocate in Brooklyn in this so called planning that's happening. We're seeing all these vests because they didn't inform families. They didn't include teachers. They didn't include students. Okay, So what are the specific safety issues facing New York City schools right now? Well, that's so interesting, because New York City's Corona virus situation remains well under control. In fact, the CDC just released new guidance for safe school reopening and New York is in the light Green zone that puts it far, far ahead of most places around the country. However, in the past couple of weeks, what has happened is that teachers have started to come back to buildings, and that is solidified Existing complaints about ventilation about Peopie 17,000 teachers have gotten tested recently for Corona virus, and 55 of them reportedly tested positive. Now that's a very low ratio lower than the city as a whole, actually, But there has been at least one school in Flatbush, Brooklyn. That had to shut down because they had two positive cases, and that makes people Uneasy. Yeah. I mean, it sounds like tensions are really running high right now. You also mentioned staffing and budget issues. Yes, Principles have been saying for weeks that they just don't have the people to cover both in person and online classes. The mayor talk today about beating the bushes to hire 4500 more teachers, well somehow in the next couple of weeks, including possibly community college ad junks, he said. Maybe people that are studying education right now, and this is coming in the midst of an ongoing dispute with the governor over possibly withholding Funds to districts around the state to education and the city's Independent Budget office also released an estimate today that said, for schools to be fully in compliance with the stated plans would cost 32 million extra dollars a week. I don't know where that's going to come from. Wow. How is all of this impacting parents right now? You know, parents are really tearing their hair out. Also, I mean information is kind of leaking out in dribs and drabs. Whatever we else you can say, you know, over half of parents had opted into in person learning, although that's changing everyday. So you know they're all having to change your plans and definitely sent disappointed kids out there. That is NPR's Anya Kamenetz. Thank you. Anya. Thanks, Elsa. As covert outbreaks are

New York City Anya Kamenetz Mayor Bill De Blasio NPR Brooklyn CDC Taj Sutton Elsa Peopie Dribs Flatbush
New York City school reopening delayed until September 21

All Things Considered

03:27 min | 5 months ago

New York City school reopening delayed until September 21

"York is the nation's largest school district. And as of this morning it is still the only big city school district on track to open in person this fall. New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio announced today that a new agreement we'll push back the first day of school by 11 days. The announcement comes after educator unions had signaled a willingness to strike if their safety demands were not met. A lot was on the line here to work through. But I'm pleased to report that we've come to an agreement to move forward. NPR's Anya Kamenetz has been following all the twists and turns up to today. She's here with us now, Hanya Hey, Mary Louise. So this decision over whether to re opened in person and on campus. It has been so fraud in every school district coast to coast. Bring us up to speed on how this has all played out in New York. So clearly, New York City was hit so hard by the pandemic in early days, and in particular, Mary Louise, dozens of educators lives were lost on DSO. Now, even though over the past few months, infection rates are very low, and most public health experts say the city should be safe to reopen it. Schools with the proper precautions in place. You know, not everyone feels safe. When you have won 1.1 million extremely Davor students more than 100,000 employees. There's a vast range of school building. Some of them are quite old. And so the question of what is proper precautions had become really fraught. And so I've been tracking, you know, street protests by teachers said the chancellor's house, You know, meetings that dragged on into the wee hours of resume. On DH people calling for a delay, which now has been announced. Okay, so they reached this new agreement was announced today. Tell us what's in it. One of the details So, you know, New York City Department of Ed is pushing back the start of school from September 10th to September 21st. And in that time period, there will be union representatives visiting every school to do their own safety checks. Of issues like airflow, and they're introducing someone innovative Corona Virus testing program. It's what's called surveillance testing, so they're planning to Be taking a random sample of between 10 and 20% of the students and adults. In each school each month. This is Dr J. Varma, public health adviser to the mayor, and he spoke to the press briefing today. The medical monitoring program that you're hearing about today is really focused on the people who are physically present in the school. And so, therefore not people with symptoms. So I should point out. This is different from what the city's big teacher union had been calling for, which was to test every teacher and every student before the start of school. You know that that seems kind of unlikely, even in the next few weeks, doing how much all this is going to cost. We're looking at airflow looking at testing. It's a lot It is a lot. It definitely will be chief. It's coming at a time. Of course, when New York City like so many other city states district is hurting for money. In fact, not Mama goes near, City School Chancellor Richard Carranza said. If the city doesn't get a big chunk of federal aid, which the state is sitting on right now, They would be looking at laying off 99,000 employees rather than what they need to be doing now, which is hiring more nurses and substitutes. Just a few seconds left But teachers parents, how did they feel? You know, some are feeling relieved and hopeful that there's more clarity. Others. Mary Louise are still not convinced, and there's a lot to resolve in just a few more days to do it. NPR's Anya Kamenetz reporting Thank you so much. Thank you.

New York City Mary Louise Anya Kamenetz New York City Department Of Ed City School NPR Chancellor York Bill De Blasio Fraud Dr J. Varma Richard Carranza
Stop dancing to the sound of your oppression | Madame Gandhi

TED Talks Daily

06:16 min | 5 months ago

Stop dancing to the sound of your oppression | Madame Gandhi

"It's Ted talks daily I'm Elise Hugh News it carries tremendous power to connect us to ourselves and one another but only a tiny percentage of music producers identify as women which means the songs turn up in our cars or in our ear buds can end up spreading harmful ideas about women. In her Ted Twenty Twenty Talk Madame. Gandhi sheriff's an alternative track. It features something refreshing. So, often I'll take a fitness class or go to a music venue. Or really anywhere that plays music in the background and I'll find myself loving the rhythms and the maladies and the beats. And then I take a second to listen to the lyrics lyrics that, for example, place us in a position of subservience that we would never tolerate in any other context and I am Aghast at the degree to which we normalize sexism in our culture I listen this music and I'm like. I don't want to have to turn up to the sound of my own oppression you know music. Is One of the most powerful forms of communication. Because it has the potential to either uplift or oppress. Music caters to the emotions music caters to the soul music opens up our soul. It opens up our channels to receive information about somebody else's walk of life to inform our own roles, and while I have no problem with male fantasy. What I do have a problem with, is that according to a recent study only two point six percent of all music producers identify as women that means an even smaller percentage identify as trans or gender non? Conforming. And what does this matter? Because if we don't own and control our own narrative. Somebody, else will tell our stories for us and they will get it wrong perpetuating the very myths that hold us back and I'm here to tell other people how to make their music. But I am here to provide an design the alternative. One Strategy I take in my music. Is Making up lifting energetic progressive global beats. And placing lyrics on top of them that genuinely described my life's experiences without contributing the oppression of anybody else. It's funny because it's the same reason as to why we excuse so many problematic lyrics it's because we love how beats make us feel. An example of this is my song topnotch turn up. Off My phone notification. So why have more time no bubbles to trouble clear state of mind. One thing the no. I'm not here to please hair tied up properly what time is not your property when I'm productive like my own. Give, grow room, breathe basic lights and her liberty free from insecurity the world projecting onto me please not trouble me. When I am focused the future is already know this fighting against the corruption. Let's go to turn up in my top is one I I wrote this. Not. I want to keep making sex positive beautiful music about joy and freedom. I want us to embrace our own pleasure just as much as we embrace our own pain I want us to celebrate the authentic nuanced multidimensional aspects of our human existence. Rather, than perform false narratives of degrading sexuality in order to feel accepted or loved and another strategy that I take in my music, it's a combat. The misogyny that exists on the Airways is to visually depict the very word I wish we lived in in the music video for my song. See me through which is like A. Queer electronic arm song I cast of my dear friends, Anya and diva to play the role of the lovers because they're married in real life. But what you don't know is that they also behind the camera consenting directing the entire video. Music should be safe and accessible for all to experience. It's not about losing the sex of or swags that music has it's about writing messages that infused tenderness and positivity into music that motivates US and challenges us. And while we musicians absolutely have the responsibility to make music that isn't disempowering the consumers can be part of the change to firstly we get to choose which songs we WANNA. Mute and which song you WANNA turn louder. We get to see I respect myself enough to say I don't want to listen to this and I don't want this to be in anybody else's space either. Secondly we can simply ask ourselves does this music or this message contributes to the oppression of somebody else why am I tolerate eating and finally we can all be choosing to make playlists or DJ music that provides the right vibe or mood that we're looking for in that moment without the problematic messaging. Why does this matter because it's teaching? Algorithms are streaming systems in our world exactly what it is that we do want to listen to. Creating long-term. And a feedback mechanism that the entire industry. This is not a message. For, just a small group of people, this is a message that affects everybody because when we protect and liberate our most vulnerable genders we liberate everybody.

United States Ted Twenty Twenty TED Gandhi Anya Elise Hugh A. Queer
'Pandemic Pods' Raise Concerns About Equity

All Things Considered

04:44 min | 6 months ago

'Pandemic Pods' Raise Concerns About Equity

"Right now, most public school district's around the country are not going to open up full time in person this fall. And that means most working parents are in a tough spot. Families with extra money have come up with a work around. They are rebooting the concept of the one room school house. You could call it a pandemic pod. And as you can imagine, this has inflamed the debate over in equality and opportunity. NPR's Anya Kamenetz has been reporting on the phenomenon and she joins us now. Hey, Anya. Hey, Ari, Explain this concept. What is a pandemic pod, So the basic idea is, you know, kids want to socialize safely with a small group of other kids. Parents need to share the cost of child care Supervisor of learning. And so you get together a pretty small group for safety reasons. Maybe five or six kids total, and this has been exploding. If you go on Facebook in any major city, there's a Facebook group mostly of Mom's trying to arrange these pods and do the matchmaking. Sounds like a good creative solution for people who can afford it. But where does it leave everybody else? Well, you know, One thing that's raised some hackles is that there are pods that have hired teachers away from the school system actually to be tutors. And in other cases, people are just kind of pointing out the irony that here we are, in the midst of a national conversation about racial equity, and a group of families who have relative privilege are busily constructing solutions for their own kids that leave everyone else behind. And Anya. I understand you have been talking with the leader of one of those local groups. That's right. Well, let's listen to your report. Having Kerbel is the founder of the Seattle area Facebook group for what he calls pandemic here. A nano schools. Like so many parents. He's impossible pickle of childcare, panting and schooling while doing their sensible job. Kerbel wants his Children to be able to play safely with a few other kids and to learn subjects like math and science. Hands on, not just on the computer. He wants to tomatoes and some flowers and each kid biology and bro thing, So he started this Facebook group to find other families who were interested in doing the same thing. There is now over 4000 members in the Seattle area Pandemic Pod. Matchmaking groups like these have sprung up quickly all over the country, and the critiques have come. Justus Fast and furious. In Oakland, California, a group of 20 public school principals signed an open letter this week criticizing the practice is pandemic driven opportunity. Linda Anderson is a journalist covering education and equity opportunity. Hoarding is a sociological concept that basically means a group in power is grabbing a pre sources and excluding a less powerful group. Anderson says. Parents form a pendant pods and micro schools did not create school inequalities, but they're certainly exacerbating inequalities by speaking on option unavailable, everyone. I think parents are just trying to do what they have to do to survive in this moment, Prudence Carter, the dean of the School of education at the University of California, Berkeley. Sees pandemic pods is a case of parents black like herself or white, richer or more working class, basically improvising Carter studies, inequality and education and as the single mother of a six year old boy she's thinking about forming a pandemic pod so she can get more concentrated work done, and also for social and emotional reasons. My child is crying as an only child. I miss my friends. At the same time as a scholar. I'm thinking a lot about how to minimize the impact of privilege, particularly class privilege on Children learning. Another idea to address equity concerns is to have each pod include a scholarship spot. I am not interested in the privatization of public education and they're coming in alternative. Ivanka Bell says He's trying to institute a rule in his Seattle group. If you have a group of orchids reported, is free. You have a group of five kids industry. For example, Kerbel says he's planning to set up ukulele lessons for his five year old son. He's in touch with local refugee resettlement agency to see if a Somali refugee child is able to join. Carter cautions that pods that include a diversity slot also have to work hard to be inclusive. So my question would be what are you going to do, socially and culturally to make sure Different style still deeply included Kerbel his personal experience with this when he immigrated from Eastern Europe as a child, barely speaking English, a classmate was assigned to be his friend. And he remembers feeling grateful for that. He says he feels that our Children are going to learn not only the math or music, we try to teach them right now, but also directly from the choices we make. How did their parents respond to the endemic? Did they wide in their social circle that they brought in their horizons? Or did they just, you know, sort of hunker down and you know, should the rest of the world out. That

Kerbel Facebook Anya Kamenetz Pandemic Pod Seattle Prudence Carter Linda Anderson Child Care Supervisor ARI Oakland Justus Fast NPR California Eastern Europe School Of Education Ivanka Bell Founder Berkeley University Of California
Trump wants to reopen schools

Morning Edition

01:00 min | 7 months ago

Trump wants to reopen schools

"More than three million people have been infected with the Corona virus in the U. S. Nearly all states are seeing increases in the number of virus cases. Now Texas and California are setting daily record highs in the number of people who have died. Nevertheless, President Trump is continuing to pressure schools to reopen this fall. NPR's Anya Kamenetz reports many school districts air signalling they're planning tto open just two or three days a week. In the past week, Trump has tweeted that he is considering somehow cutting funding to schools that remain closed, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is now expected to release new, less restrictive school reopening guidelines. But despite this federal messaging schools in New York City and elsewhere, are announcing plans to cut class sizes by rotating small groups of Children in and out for a few days a week. While continuing remote learning this fall this in an attempt to reduce risk and manage the spread of the Corona virus. Anya Kamenetz NPR

Anya Kamenetz Npr President Trump Anya Kamenetz NPR Centers For Disease Control An New York City Texas California
Trump contradicts health experts amid push to reopen schools

All Things Considered

00:44 sec | 7 months ago

Trump contradicts health experts amid push to reopen schools

"President Trump is demanding that public schools reopened for students this fall. But as NPR's Anya Kamenetz reports, the federal government has failed to provide the funds that educators say they need to reopen safely. Federal health experts say schools should cut class sizes and step up cleaning a disinfection in order to reduce the risk of Corona virus. All that costs money. Education groups have asked for $250 billion in federal funding to make up drops in state budgets due to the recession. So far, just 13.5 $1,000,000,000 in pandemic relief has been appropriated to K 12 education and the Republican controlled Senate has not taken up a bill passed by the House and made that would allocate $90 billion

Anya Kamenetz Federal Government President Trump NPR Senate
Tips For Homeschooling During Coronavirus

Parenting: Difficult Conversations

06:53 min | 11 months ago

Tips For Homeschooling During Coronavirus

"Is another life. Kit Dispatch from the new land of Corona virus. And today's episode is what you parents need to know about home schooling because tens of millions of us out there are now doing the best we possibly can to keep our kids engaged get worked on and maybe even do some learning and as always as education reporter we've been looking into. This anya has a lot of really great information to help you. All who are home-schooling. We want to get to that in just a minute. But I'm going to start us off with our first takeaway take number. One is a little background for your parents who may be Kinda curious. Public schools may not be offering full and complete online replacement leaning. And there's a reason for that. Let's because schools have a legal obligation to provide equitable learning opportunities to all kids and Any kind of e e learning program gets really dicey for districts. Really fast It's hard especially for districts with a lot of poverty to guarantee access to things like hardware so tablets and laptops but also wi fi access And even if they can do that they also need to make sure they can provide all the same supports to kids with disabilities to that they would be providing obviously school was in session and that includes even access to para educators and that gets really hard yeah absolutely so para educators meaning like AIDS. That help kids one on one. And so you know it's corn. I have done a lot of reporting on civil rights. Law says that every student in school no matter what their disability is is required to have access to a free appropriate public education. And that's why parents might be wondering. Why can't my kids? Teachers get on video chat and teach my kids all day. Long for me These are some of the reasons why that's why instead schools are opting to give things like paper packets like the ones. My kids brought home or online links with work. They can do but they're going to have to do it without any direct instruction they really have to be self directed which obviously is a big challenge right now so on your this also leads right into. I think the key thing we want parents to know about learning that comes with less structure right. Yes and that is our takeaway number two. You need to know your kid because with home based learning strong learners can do even better and we heard learners can have an even harder time. I talked to Justin Right. He's an education researcher at Mit about this and he focuses on online learning but what he says really applies to all kinds of home. Schooling online. Learning is really hard for a lot of people It requires a lot of self regulated. Learning skills that you know even a lot of really Adult sophisticated learners. Don't particularly have very well. Rake has spent a really long time studying. How online learners do. How self directed learners you and and he says there's kind of a penalty for learning online. We sometimes talk about the transition from face to face. Learning to online learning is having an online penalty that in of different kinds of research people do worse in online learning settings. They get lower grades. They're more likely to drop out and fail. And those kinds of things and that online penalty is worse for the most vulnerable struggling students in our system. So with all of this in mind. It's just so so important for us as we're plunging into this world to be realistic of our expectations of you know how long our kids can work on their own. How involved are we going to need to be what capabilities? What time do we have the adults in the household to get this done on a I can say as a parent? I've been seeing this firsthand in my own family these past few days. One of my boys really prefers to work alone. He's really good at self directed learning but the other one told me dad. I don't like this. I like working in groups in school. We almost always work in groups. Why can't we work in groups at home right so for a kid like that? You know. Maybe you're GONNA try to emphasize finding zoom class or another place that he can get together with his buddies? If you have the capability we also want parents to realize that this is so so fluid and so so new and there's going to be resources becoming available slowly in some places for students that need it and that ranges from online tutoring even to services with students with special needs that are mandated by your school districts. So you know. Stay in touch with your district with your kids. Principal and teacher You don't have to do this all yourself okay. So we've talked an awful lot about the real limitations of learning online and trying to do at least some of the schoolwork from home. Is there a silver lining in here on you like? Is there anything that can help us get through this? Yes actually corey there is and this is our takeaway number. Three now is a great time for Passion Projects Passion projects. See the funny thing about doing. This is normally we go over the stuff and I. I'm genuinely surprised here and I'm excited to hear what you're about to say here. Because I feeling this is GonNa work really well for my eight year old. Please tell me I'll say okay. So what all these experts told me. I've been looking into independent learning for a really long time as much as we see that. Struggling learners can struggle even more with the upended routine and having to learn independently. There is a flip side and that is now is the time for your kid to learn what he or she or they really wants to learn so I spoke to whom I in. She works as an educational coach for students in the Bay Area. And she told me this. I think the best thing to do is use this as an opportunity for your child to say. Hey you know what? Let's look at the things that you've wanted to do before but haven't had time for what is something you wanted to learn on has been checking in with kids all over the country this week that she's worked with and she said this you know one kid said. I'm learning the UKULELE Using an online APP and another one was like I don't really time to do writing or work on my songwriting. And that's what I'm GonNa do right now so corey you know. Give your kids a little nudge. In a certain direction it could be cooking. It could be building something in minecraft anything they're truly interested in. I remember you saying your son is really good at building. Like little gadgets from stuff around the house right Currently a coffee mug taped to the wall are playroom and I'm not really sure what it's for. It's taped sideways and it's full of ribbons. I was GONNA ask him about it. See this is the key because when we are tapping into our kids self-motivation that means we're not standing behind them with the Buggy whip right. We're going to get more time to ourselves when we encourage them to immerse themselves in something that they are truly interested in and that's kind of the key independent

Corey Justin Right Corona Reporter MIT WI Bay Area Rake Aids Researcher Principal
Coronavirus And Parenting: What You Need To Know Now

Parenting: Difficult Conversations

06:19 min | 11 months ago

Coronavirus And Parenting: What You Need To Know Now

"We're going to talk with you about really the only thing that Anya and I have been talking about for the last two weeks Colona virus. Obviously that's what everyone has been talking about so this is going to be a special life kit parenting episode about how to talk with young kids about corona virus. How to deal with school closures may be. Your school is closed. Or maybe it isn't and you're worried about why it isn't We're also GONNA talk about some screen time strategies if your kids are home and most importantly how to keep our kids healthy and because we're education reporters. We are in the privileged position of talking to experts about this. And so we thought that we would come to you our life kit listeners and pulled together everything that is a potentially useful so here we go take away number one. We'RE GONNA start super basic here is. We've said this two weeks ago we're GONNA say it again. Your kids need to understand. Not only that. It is important to wash their hands but really show them how to wash their hands. Well make sure they take twenty seconds. Make sure they use soap and you know have him sing a song in their heads. Whatever it is whatever it takes. This is seriously one of the most powerful things that you end. They can do to protect not only themselves but all of us right so when they wash their hair. They've washed their hands when they come in from outside before eating and then coming along with that so I spoke to a friend of Mine Kavita. And she is the MOM. Actually of immuno-compromised kid. He's three years old and he's doing pretty well but he had it. He's had a stem cell transplant in the past so they are really really re used to all this stuff as a family. And here's some of this. She told me as soon as we walk inside. We just wash our hands for a good thirty seconds to a minute. Do you listen. We use lotion. Because the handwashing can really cause your skin to crack we aquaphor and things that we might not think of Don't forget to clip your fingernails. Every other day keep them short because the virus hides under there and we've heard this thing to stop touching your face rate. It's very hard for me. I will fully admit I caught myself on the metro this morning. Touch and Manos right so I do it. I know it was really alarming. Sorry so so. A couple of tips one is. I painted my toddler's face yesterday. And she had touched it so many times within like five minutes. I think it was actually a pretty good reminder for US still spitballing on that all right moving on to take away number two. When we're talking about corona virus it is really important to give them facts and be reassuring. Yup Don't make promises though that you cannot keep right so the big thing that comes to mind for me is any parents first reaction when a child has am I gonNA get Corona virus is GonNa be no of course not no. Don't be silly. Don't say that because you don't know that that is not a promise that you can keep and so instead these recommendations come directly from the CDC talk about what Cove Nineteen looks and feels like say you know. It can feel kind of like a flu. People can get a fever or cough. The might have a hard time breathing. You can be reassuring that only a small group of people really who get it actually have more serious problems and we also know from what doctors have seen so far. That kids don't seem to be getting very sick. Yeah that's a huge. I think for kids to to listen to you into here. Is that very very few? Kids have gotten sick. Yeah absolutely and on your one. More thing Just because I don't think we can say this enough in every episode that we do for parents and kids is always double down on the fact that there are helpers out there there are always home whether you get sick with Cova nineteen or flu or you fall off your bicycle and break your arm. They're going to be folks out. There will help you get through this yup totally you know. We have a whole life episode on talking to kids about scary stuff in the news. But just in a thirty second recap Ask what they have heard what what rumors they may have. Come across. Ask other feeling. Make sure that you check in and limit the flow of information in your house and honestly this really goes for parents to you know no screens in the bedroom at night Don't play the news all day. We all need to take a lot of breaks from what's coming in at US absolutely so. Arteta number three is that we should all try to reduce any stigma or misinformation phobia around this virus. You may have heard politicians talking about the Chinese corona virus. You know it's been kicking around. It's very important especially when you talk to school leaders. Educators social workers. It's very important when talking with kids especially about this outbreak that we don't try to assign blame Because this disease affects all of us and we all need to help protect each other our takeaway number four is about closing schools. And Cory's been reporting on this. It's really complicated decision. Yeah I think we're really just at the beginning of a wave of closures and there are a couple of things that I really want parents to understand. I know there's been a lot of clamor from parents to close schools now And there is research on you and I both know this. There is research out there that says that closing schools proactively doing it early Does help slow? The spread of disease it is effective But the thing I want parents to understand is there are very real public. Health concerns and risks that come with closing the school so think about it in this country. We have nearly thirty million kids. Who depend on schools for free or reduced price breakfast lunch sometimes even dinner yet and we have a million and a half kids sadly they don't have stable housing so I guess the the take homes here are just to know. This is a very complicated decision. Obviously authorities or making it Understand the pressure that they're under and figure out ways that we as communities from can pull together and help the kids that are needier in our communities when it comes to this and I've already heard of really creative thoughts around that Sort of extending meal distribution and communities for example so so we shall be on the lookout for ways to help anything

United States Anya Manos CDC Cova Fever FLU Arteta Cory
"anya" Discussed on Popcorn with Peter Travers

Popcorn with Peter Travers

04:31 min | 11 months ago

"anya" Discussed on Popcorn with Peter Travers

"It still delicious it at the movies don't we? It says here from Greg de you've acted in quite a few horror slash thrillers. Such as the witch thoroughbreds. I don't know if I call that tar but it does have weird behavior in it split and now the new mutants. What's wrong you to that type of genre? What's not being specifically drawn to genre? It was being drawn to those people. Like I heard Thomason the second that I I read her on the page. I heard her voice and I was like. Oh I think I might be the right person to tell the story. In terms of thoroughbreds it was the script alone. I felt so in love with how acerbic it was and how they were consistently usurping each other through language. I'd never done another film that had a young female lead opposite me and I wanted to play with that and I wanted to see what would come out if that but now it's just It's just the characters really that being said it is really fun to be able to go to that depth of like and out. It's a guttural lake growl place. Yeah I see it you know I see frightened me. You're just moving back in the seat. Just in case I just have these flashes view. Certain things in certain movies like. Oh what's going to happen? All right one more question here from been a Kirkum and it says if you could have any book this is good made into a movie and have you star in it. Which would you choose? Ooh Any book. Thank you Ben. I'm going to have to think about this on okay. We have all the time in the world Book all the Harry Potter's been made. I know you know. And there's a book I'm thinking about producing some not going to say that because that's something I think it could be fun to do. So for instance The Hans Christian Andersen version of the Little Mermaid. The really version of it. I would love getting real clue about going to the dark place. No it's just so beautiful I find I write a lot of poetry and the poetry that speaks to me. The most is the juxtaposition between such a beautiful image. And then something deeply Karnal and and primal underneath a and you know in that book. Every step that she takes on land is B. is like being cut by a thousand knives. And that's how much she loves him. She dons his along. The shore Having her feet laid eggs she does. I always wanted. I'd want to do that. Of course you do. Why not and this is the first time you've been on this show so you do not know that we end in song and I get. There's something you sing all the time. I don't know what we're going to do. I think it's up to you to give me a little bit. It doesn't have to be start to finish anything but a song that's in your heart. Oh okay you have. No you have no tips. You have no no because that would be wrong. I would be leading. That would be horrible in a director. Wouldn't it actually this way? Because that's how I wanted. Okay I'll give you a tiny okay. I should be stronger than me. Can you give me? I'll give you the way you vinnie. Seven used longer than me. Don't you know you supposed to be now veiling? Do you think you always WanNa talk it through Don't always have to chew on the last word on. Is You do stroke beautiful beautiful and while you were doing that. I flashed onto video. You did read and you weren't lying at all. Look at that. Thank you thank you so much. We did it yes..

Harry Potter Thomason Hans Christian Andersen Greg de Little Mermaid Kirkum Karnal director
Interview with Anya Taylor-Joy from 'Emma'

Popcorn with Peter Travers

07:39 min | 11 months ago

Interview with Anya Taylor-Joy from 'Emma'

"You were mentioning before about being eight years old and not doing one thing but your background is really interesting and unique. It's complicated right. Yeah you're like raised in Argentina. Born in Miami yes move to Argentina. Yes then go to London but before you got to London. You didn't speak any English. No so explain that. Let me in the states because my youngest to siblings isn't the ones closest to me. They were born in the states and they didn't want me to not have the passport because that would have been traveling with six kids one of them. Having a different passport was just like a nightmare so they didn't want to do that but pretty much instantly. After I was born I went over to Argentina where I spoke got these I know for the whole of my life and then we moved to England when the political situation got quite frightening and then I refuse to learn English because I wanted to go home and in my six seven year old fray. Now's like if I can't speak the same language as these people may be like. My parents are definitely going to take me home So that didn't work out and I was very lonely so I learnt so I know talking to you needed to make friends so I started I actually learned to speak English by reading the Harry Potter books. So now you're in London. Where does it come to you that you say you know which is also a Russian name by the way? Yeah so in this study. I do want to clarify so I in America people find it very hard to say my name. It's and yet. I'd say like aneurysm. I'm trying to find a nice. So it's on. Yeah yeah it's everybody at home. There will be a quiz. I've been so anxious about correcting people in eventually. I'm like that's not my name. I'm not going to respond to you unless I'm yeah prevent. Yes so it will be for me forever way. That's where it's going to be but what happens I head? Did you started acting? Did you start with modeling? What was the first thing you did? I can't ever remember performing being something that I became aware of. I was just always doing it and then got started watching genuinely and when I started watching like nine thousand nine hundred kids classics that had animals in them. I was like I wanna be the kid the rights the whale like. That's a job and I want that job. Like this is unbelievable Kirsten Dunst Jumanji. I just I wanted to be part of all of those adventures and then I got scouted for modeling which was never something I thought I could do but I did think it was an in to acting and then on a photo shoot. I recited some poetry to an actor. He put me in touch with his agent. And then the witch see. That's all you need to do. People is recites poetry. No I had I had read somewhere which is probably Apocryphal. And maybe it didn't happen but that you felt when you were discovered to be modeled you were being stalked by the why it was terrifying. I was wearing high heels I had a party the next day and I'd never worn heels before and so I was working moms high heels and I was walking with my dog and this car kept sort of edging around me and I would pick up my pace and the car would pick up pace so eventually I picked up my dog and I just liked it because I was terrified and this guy stuck his head out the window went. If you stop. You won't regret it. An idiot stopped. I have no idea like if anybody tell me that scenario. I'm like no if you keep running like that's what you do. Yeah but it was. It was the head of storm. Model Management Are Ducasse. And she was like a never stop again and be coming to see me at the agency tomorrow. 'cause 'cause we thank you have a future with never stuff again but be this is a good piece is good wounded. Yeah it's a good thing to say if anybody is being followed by a car. Please don't stop running because I'm definitely. I'm definitely the anomaly in this situation. Everybody else run run the way that was put. You won't regret regret that I didn't. So wow that takes me back to your m night. Challah movies where you could wind up captive by psycho not changed back. Well he isn't. He's a lovely man. So you do stopping and you get this job. Yeah it was. It was unbelievable and honestly going back to sort of my upbringing and the way that I still am. Transient you know. I'm pretty nomadic. But the first day that I stepped onto the set of the witch was the first day I ever really felt like I belonged anywhere like I just felt this feeling of I'm here. I'm where I'm supposed to be and the people around me. We're all speaking the same language and we're interested in the same stuff that I was into and I just I. I grew my first family there. And we're GonNa make a movie together again Starting in March and I just can't wait to go home. I heard about that. That's going to be no no. This is the north men over what's happening with Knows fraud is not. We have another movie to make. I I this vacation I keep seeing for us never going to happen. I don't know I'm yeah. I keep their random moments. I'm just like I need a break and then I'm just like I know you're doing everything you've ever wanted to do. Just get extra night's sleep and wake up and keep going. How old is your family? Relate to what you're doing. Are they all happy for you? They're all very all of my siblings. I have no idea what I do. They're just like okay. Did you have fun cool? And then just sort of quit but my parents are very very proud of me but they should be look at all. This is happening thanks. You know and you did a movie that I totally loved called thoroughbreds. Thank you well. It was really amazed you and Olivia Cook. She seemed more disturbed initially and then as we go along we see you not being afraid at all playing somebody who might have jobs some peculiar abilities but this is this is what I find very interesting between characters like lily and Emma because my way into the characters so different for each of them when I was playing lily I defended her every single day on set so members of the crew would come up to me and go lily such a bad person and I would react as if they told me that they hated my sister. Something I was just like. You can't speak about her that way. You have no idea what she's coming from she's going through a really hard time Blah Blah Blah Blah Blah and then the movie ended and it was almost like this veil was lifted from from my eyes. And I was like. I am praying psychopath for like a month and Oh that was tough. I couldn't keep any of her jewelry. I had to take it all off at the time I had to defend her and with Emma. We are both so I was so close to her. Initially but that didn't mean that there weren't days that I showed up on set and I was like I really don't like I'm I'm as behaving terribly. She's being brought. I don't WanNa do this. Don't WanNa be doing right now but it helped in the scene. I guess

Argentina London Emma Kirsten Dunst Jumanji Miami Harry Potter America England Fraud Olivia Cook Lily
"anya" Discussed on Popcorn with Peter Travers

Popcorn with Peter Travers

08:48 min | 11 months ago

"anya" Discussed on Popcorn with Peter Travers

"Well not right now you could listen to us. I for a few minutes and then go see Emma which is Jane austen and which stars my guest today on Youtube or joint so welcome. Thank you for having me. It's great when I was an English major in school and we studied Jane Austen. Those of us that loved her. We called ourselves Jane Nights. We really thought wow. She just knows what's going on but Jane austen herself said about Emma. Maybe I'm the only one that actually is going to like her. Yeah so that didn't scare. You did it no. It was the reason I wanted to do. Yeah I sat down with director and I just said there's this quote from Jane Austen's Emma and I only want to do this role if I'm allowed to really stick to that because there'd been this thing about female characters being made very likeable and very easy to like and the thing that I found miss delicious about was I wanted. The audience in watching her journey have moments where they wanted to leap into the screen and shake her because she's being such a broad and you know roll their eyes at her doing something and misled but also when you finally get to her redemption and when she starts learning that people are not toys. I wanted them to really feel something for her. Because no human being is black or white. They're all these different shades of gray and That's that's what I wanted for my m well when you said that I started to feel all these different shades feeling good. It's good to have different well a lot of times and it happens from television. You're basically told that somebody's good or bad. And when we first meet in La we see her as this matchmaker manipulator. My friends should only be with people. I think are suitable when you read desk because this interpretation is as Jane Austen wrote it. It's set in the eighteen. Ten fifteen eighteen fifteen and and yet what does it say to a modern audience right now? I think Jane austen is a brilliant satirist and she has created in her dissection of this small town situation which very easily lends itself to high school. A working office. That's why clueless was so successful and something that I really love is people are people no matter where you go and no matter what censure year in the rules change but the human heart and the human emotions they stay the same and so in our version of Emma. We wanted to show everybody that these are flesh and blood human beings that are hot messes. Ninety-nine percent of the time and despite the fact that there will corseted and looking beautiful and have you know their little ridicules and stuff. They're still really upset. That they didn't tell the guy that they liked at the end of the ball that they liked them. And now it's all going to get messed up and my friend likes. Oh my goodness oh drama. That's happening now. It will never really go out of style. So it's it is the same in many ways except for the wardrobes. Yes it's the rules. There are very specific rules and it was important for us to adhere to them very strictly. So that whenever we did deviate from the rules it was a moment. So for instance. You just didn't really touch people back bet and like sometimes you held hands like that but it wasn't really a done thing and so when you have a bull seen between Emma and Mr Knightley in their hands squeeze second longer. You're like God. Someone can open a window Jane austen. It's revolutionary yeah. What's happened in terms of those little gestures and it was strange too because talk a little about your director and writer in this movie. The women are kind of the prime movers behind this version of him. Yes absolutely and you could really feel that onset. Eleanor Casson Who adapted the screenplay? He's just so funny and so wonderful because there were moments that we were playing one of the scenes in something didn't quite work out and we wanted to add live but then she would be the ad-lib translator in Austin. If that makes sense you'd run up to Elinor and be like I want to say this and she'd go okay and much like that's the Austin a speech a bit and awesome was just. She was so into everything that we were doing. And she's a real romantic at heart and so all of these scenes if you've done a really good. Seeing awesome would be crying like sheer joy tears becoming on their face and that is an actor as a wonderful thing to witness. Because you're like I did a good job. That was good but for for autumn. You're that's the first time that she directed a feature film the photographer video director. What was that like? Did you feel comfortable completely? I've worked with a lot of first time filmmakers and I never approached them any differently to say you know I might Shamlan. Who's made so many different films with each person is unique and has their own unique way of working something? I did really love about awesome. Though is I think a great skill you can have as director is not being afraid to say. I don't know and allowing the Group of people that you've you know to come together and help fix the problem and awesome brilliant adopt. Because she'd have this whole big great sweeping idea and then scheduling why. She turned me and go. What do I do? I don't know what to do in this situation. I was like okay. Yeah I guess I do know what to do and then we can. You know you could problem solve together. I think the lack of ego in that aspect is a really wonderful thing for directed to have your because you could take the opposite tack if that. Yeah I do what? I don't know what I'm doing now but you think I'm trying to think the first thing I saw was the which which was this amazing movie and again for Robert Eggers. It's the it's the first time but what's going on in that movie. It's so beautiful. Well Black Phillip. The goat no and the looks that you're doing. How have you changed now in all these years? What is it three or four? What we you like that first day on the set the witch as opposed to how you are now when you do not. That much has changed in terms of childlike wonderment. I love making films and I love being around people who make films and so anytime. I'm not in front of the camera. I'm like hanging out with sound guys go. How are you doing this? What does this button do? And oh can I push the Dalai on this next shot or something like that? I still get really excited about it. it's my Disneyland. It's where I want to be. I better at understanding how taxing the workers and especially lost year. I Made Emma. I had a day off at rights movie. I had a day off. And then I did a limited series for net flicks and that finished December twenty third five minutes. You starting something in March. I learned how to not pace myself. Because I'm not exactly pacing myself and I've learned how to take care of my own inner environment in a different way because if you're consistently just hemorrhaging out emotions for people and and building all of these worlds. There has to be some things that you take with you from each project in order to make sure that you yourself are safe. Well what can you take books? You buy read a lot of books handles. I spend as much time with animals as I possibly can. I love my friend. Philip I wanted Black Phillip I don't want to know where he is right now. I've been a vegetarian since I was eight. So I haven't ingested him so that makes me feel but If I if I could have pet that I could travel around with. I would love that but Spending lots of time in my own head writing music writing poetry just feeding myself or feasting on art that that gets me going. I don't know when you have the time to do all that you're doing because a lot of times you're living with that character and you don't want to get out of that character's at Yeah. I mean at the beginning so I always used to read a lot and then when I first started acting I found it hard to read and then in this lost year because I was jumping from Amazon head to my characters. Sandy's head an inhabitant of these different worlds reading a book was actually the only way that I could get people to not touch.

Jane austen Emma director Jane Nights Youtube Austin Eleanor Casson La Philip I Elinor Amazon Sandy Robert Eggers Dalai Mr Knightley writer
Anya Taylor-Joy, 'Emma'

Popcorn with Peter Travers

08:45 min | 11 months ago

Anya Taylor-Joy, 'Emma'

"Then go see Emma which is Jane austen and which stars my guest today on Youtube or joint so welcome. Thank you for having me. It's great when I was an English major in school and we studied Jane Austen. Those of us that loved her. We called ourselves Jane Nights. We really thought wow. She just knows what's going on but Jane austen herself said about Emma. Maybe I'm the only one that actually is going to like her. Yeah so that didn't scare. You did it no. It was the reason I wanted to do. Yeah I sat down with director and I just said there's this quote from Jane Austen's Emma and I only want to do this role if I'm allowed to really stick to that because there'd been this thing about female characters being made very likeable and very easy to like and the thing that I found miss delicious about was I wanted. The audience in watching her journey have moments where they wanted to leap into the screen and shake her because she's being such a broad and you know roll their eyes at her doing something and misled but also when you finally get to her redemption and when she starts learning that people are not toys. I wanted them to really feel something for her. Because no human being is black or white. They're all these different shades of gray and That's that's what I wanted for my m well when you said that I started to feel all these different shades feeling good. It's good to have different well a lot of times and it happens from television. You're basically told that somebody's good or bad. And when we first meet in La we see her as this matchmaker manipulator. My friends should only be with people. I think are suitable when you read desk because this interpretation is as Jane Austen wrote it. It's set in the eighteen. Ten fifteen eighteen fifteen and and yet what does it say to a modern audience right now? I think Jane austen is a brilliant satirist and she has created in her dissection of this small town situation which very easily lends itself to high school. A working office. That's why clueless was so successful and something that I really love is people are people no matter where you go and no matter what censure year in the rules change but the human heart and the human emotions they stay the same and so in our version of Emma. We wanted to show everybody that these are flesh and blood human beings that are hot messes. Ninety-nine percent of the time and despite the fact that there will corseted and looking beautiful and have you know their little ridicules and stuff. They're still really upset. That they didn't tell the guy that they liked at the end of the ball that they liked them. And now it's all going to get messed up and my friend likes. Oh my goodness oh drama. That's happening now. It will never really go out of style. So it's it is the same in many ways except for the wardrobes. Yes it's the rules. There are very specific rules and it was important for us to adhere to them very strictly. So that whenever we did deviate from the rules it was a moment. So for instance. You just didn't really touch people back bet and like sometimes you held hands like that but it wasn't really a done thing and so when you have a bull seen between Emma and Mr Knightley in their hands squeeze second longer. You're like God. Someone can open a window Jane austen. It's revolutionary yeah. What's happened in terms of those little gestures and it was strange too because talk a little about your director and writer in this movie. The women are kind of the prime movers behind this version of him. Yes absolutely and you could really feel that onset. Eleanor Casson Who adapted the screenplay? He's just so funny and so wonderful because there were moments that we were playing one of the scenes in something didn't quite work out and we wanted to add live but then she would be the ad-lib translator in Austin. If that makes sense you'd run up to Elinor and be like I want to say this and she'd go okay and much like that's the Austin a speech a bit and awesome was just. She was so into everything that we were doing. And she's a real romantic at heart and so all of these scenes if you've done a really good. Seeing awesome would be crying like sheer joy tears becoming on their face and that is an actor as a wonderful thing to witness. Because you're like I did a good job. That was good but for for autumn. You're that's the first time that she directed a feature film the photographer video director. What was that like? Did you feel comfortable completely? I've worked with a lot of first time filmmakers and I never approached them any differently to say you know I might Shamlan. Who's made so many different films with each person is unique and has their own unique way of working something? I did really love about awesome. Though is I think a great skill you can have as director is not being afraid to say. I don't know and allowing the Group of people that you've you know to come together and help fix the problem and awesome brilliant adopt. Because she'd have this whole big great sweeping idea and then scheduling why. She turned me and go. What do I do? I don't know what to do in this situation. I was like okay. Yeah I guess I do know what to do and then we can. You know you could problem solve together. I think the lack of ego in that aspect is a really wonderful thing for directed to have your because you could take the opposite tack if that. Yeah I do what? I don't know what I'm doing now but you think I'm trying to think the first thing I saw was the which which was this amazing movie and again for Robert Eggers. It's the it's the first time but what's going on in that movie. It's so beautiful. Well Black Phillip. The goat no and the looks that you're doing. How have you changed now in all these years? What is it three or four? What we you like that first day on the set the witch as opposed to how you are now when you do not. That much has changed in terms of childlike wonderment. I love making films and I love being around people who make films and so anytime. I'm not in front of the camera. I'm like hanging out with sound guys go. How are you doing this? What does this button do? And oh can I push the Dalai on this next shot or something like that? I still get really excited about it. it's my Disneyland. It's where I want to be. I better at understanding how taxing the workers and especially lost year. I Made Emma. I had a day off at rights movie. I had a day off. And then I did a limited series for net flicks and that finished December twenty third five minutes. You starting something in March. I learned how to not pace myself. Because I'm not exactly pacing myself and I've learned how to take care of my own inner environment in a different way because if you're consistently just hemorrhaging out emotions for people and and building all of these worlds. There has to be some things that you take with you from each project in order to make sure that you yourself are safe. Well what can you take books? You buy read a lot of books handles. I spend as much time with animals as I possibly can. I love my friend. Philip I wanted Black Phillip I don't want to know where he is right now. I've been a vegetarian since I was eight. So I haven't ingested him so that makes me feel but If I if I could have pet that I could travel around with. I would love that but Spending lots of time in my own head writing music writing poetry just feeding myself or feasting on art that that gets me going. I don't know when you have the time to do all that you're doing because a lot of times you're living with that character and you don't want to get out of that character's at Yeah. I mean at the beginning so I always used to read a lot and then when I first started acting I found it hard to read and then in this lost year because I was jumping from Amazon head to my characters. Sandy's head an inhabitant of these different worlds reading a book was actually the only way that I could get people to not touch

Jane Austen Emma Director Jane Nights Youtube Austin Eleanor Casson LA Philip I Elinor Amazon Sandy Robert Eggers Dalai Mr Knightley Writer
"anya" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

Happy Sad Confused

05:57 min | 1 year ago

"anya" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

"Here on happy. Second fused on a a podcast during the Sundance Film Festival got to collaborate with a good friend. Ben Lyons we did a podcast called the festival rules ten episodes of which are available to you right now. If you haven't checked it out. I highly encourage you to do so. We did basically a daily podcast from the Sundance Film Festival. So that's kind of why happy second fuse took a brief break but if you want to hear conversations with everybody from Andy Sandberg Julia we Dreyfuss Sienna Miller Daego Luna out Baldwin. We talked to you a ton of people over there I saw so many movies is my fourteenth Sundance Film Festival. I think all in all I saw twenty four movies. Yes I know. It's an insane number. I don't know how it happened and I actually saw bunch of good ones. My top three for what it's worth. I'm pleased to say A. I got a chance to actually see the ones that I think. Most people were talking about for a change. I've gone years where I've been so the festival and missed all the big ones but Monari is a film that if you follow twitter you've probably been hearing about. You're definitely gonNA hear about it later on in the year when it's released and stars Stephen you in. It's a real small slice of life story about a Korean family that moves to Arkansas in the eighties. A beautifully told exceptional performances. Probably my favorite and won the big Dramatic Prize at Sundance is really happy to see that. The aforementioned Andy Sandberg Stars in Palm Springs. That was the big sale of of of Sundance it sold for a fortune to Neon Hulu. It is probably the most mass market like broad movie. That's going to presumably. I would think you never know. Oh but it works just like kind of a an accessible comedy. Andy Sandberg's PROB-. Maybe it's best film. He's done well popstars a classic. What what am I saying? This one is up there too very funny him. Kristen Mill Yati J. K.. Simmons movie I loved the Movie Boys State which is a documentary documentary kind of about young men who gathered to form their own unique government. Promising Young Woman which is out in April. I talked to carry Morgan and Bo. Burnham that conversation over at the festival rules so yeah a lot of good movies. That was actually four movies. I gave you a doc in there you too but those are my top four probably at Sundance this year. If you want to check out all those conversations go subscribe to the festival rules wherever you get your podcasts. As four four happy sad confused. We continue on with a in depth conversation with a young actress. That I'm a big fan of. She's been doing such great work since hitting it big with the witch witch five years ago which incidentally debuted at the Sundance Film Festival. And you Taylor joy she starred in a glass and split for 'em Night Shamlan. She's in the upcoming new mutants film. This is the much delayed but still much anticipated film from Josh Boone. kind of a more of a horror version. One of a x-men story on excited to see that one. I'm also very excited to see her in Edgar Wright's next film last night in Soho. It's a right so that's enough for me but it also stars Matt Smith and Thomson Mackenzie. So it's it's it's going to be a special one. I'm pretty sure. And she starring currently Eh in Emma which is as you might expect based on. Jane austen's Classic Novel It is you know there've been some great Emma interpretations over the years. I think think of the Gwyneth paltrow one I think clueless. And this one really stands alongside those. It's great it's great fun. It's exceptionally well. CAST beautifully directed in a different kind of a change of pace for Enya. She's done a lot of kind of genre stuff and it's cool to see her in this environment. She's I said this to her. Like doc it's unusual for a young actor to be as chameleon like she's been early in her career. She's really got a chance to look different in each role and show different sides of herself. So I'm very intrigued by what she's delivered so far and what's to come for Anna. It was fun getting to know a little bit on. Today's podcast other things. Thanks to mention well at the end of award season that means the Oscars are just days away. I'm excited for both the end of the season and the Academy Awards. I'm pleased to say I'll be back on the red carpet for MTV. I'll be popping in some other cool places so stay tuned following on social media. And you'll be able to follow all of my shenanigans. At the Oscars Joshua Horowitz on instagram and twitter Here in New York this week. Hopefully I'm going to see some of you guys at our second second live. Happy sad confused event. We had such a fun time doing the David Harbour event a couple months back with Justin long and Patrick Wilson that we decided to do another one and this one is a bigger space. It's at symphony space on the upper west side. And it's going to be a huge event with Sam Houston former guest. Of course happy sad confused. It's a sold out audience. It's going to be electric. I can't wait to share. Share the audio with you guys yes. We're recording it. So if you are not privileged enough to get into the seventy space yourself if you're not lucky enough to get a ticket the New York don't worry we've got you covered very soon. You'll be able to hear that Sam Hugh and live event. I can't wait to catch up with Sam and I think it's going to be a fun. One special night lots more to come guys again. Apologies for the lack of happy. Second Fused podcasts in recent weeks but hey I gave you ten episodes of the festival rules and and I'm glad to say that there are a bunch very cool guests coming up on the podcast in the weeks to come so as a further reminder remember you know the drill review rate subscribed to happy say confused spread the good word..

Sundance Andy Sandberg twitter New York Andy Sandberg Julia Ben Lyons Emma Sienna Miller Daego Luna Gwyneth paltrow Stephen Kristen Mill Yati Sam Hugh Edgar Wright Jane austen Baldwin Arkansas Academy Awards Sam
"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

Your Life Program

01:56 min | 1 year ago

"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

"One aesthetics. <Speech_Female> It's one word <Speech_Female> on. Our website <Speech_Female> is one <Speech_Female> to one aesthetics <Speech_Female> dot com. So <Speech_Female> if you would like <Speech_Female> you can <Speech_Female> Email to me. <Speech_Female> Your requests <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> weekend will kill appointments <Speech_Female> it one to <Speech_Female> one stakes at <Speech_Female> gmail.com <Speech_Female> <hes> <Speech_Female> Our phone <Speech_Female> number is <Speech_Female> nine five. Four <Speech_Female> eight <Speech_Female> four nine nine <Speech_Female> nine nine <Speech_Female> easy <Speech_Female> very easy <Speech_Female> say one <Speech_Female> more time nine in <Speech_Female> five. Four <Speech_Female> eight eight four <Speech_Female> nine nine nine <Speech_Female> nine so you definitely <Speech_Female> can call <Speech_Female> is and leave a <Speech_Female> message in we <Speech_Female> will return your <Speech_Female> Appointment <Speech_Female> wonderful I'm <Speech_Female> full. I'm so <Speech_Female> grateful that you <Speech_Female> came here on the show <Speech_Female> to <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Share <Speech_Female> how important <Speech_Female> is to take care <Speech_Female> of your skin especially <Speech_Female> your face. You WanNA put your <Speech_Female> best face forward <Speech_Female> when <Speech_Female> you're out there meeting people talking <Speech_Female> people you're out in the <Speech_Female> world that's the first thing <Speech_Female> people see is your face <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> that is the front <Speech_Female> of you greeting <Speech_Female> the world. When <Speech_Female> you want it to look <Speech_Female> fabulous you <Speech_Female> want to live <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> every day? You want your face <Speech_Female> look fabulous <Speech_Female> every day <Speech_Female> your smile and <Speech_Female> your glow to be out there <Speech_Female> in the world so <Speech_Female> coming <Speech_Female> to get your facials <Speech_Female> and your medical <Speech_Female> Lasers <Speech_Female> and procedures <Speech_Female> skin techniques <Speech_Female> to make us feel <Speech_Female> an look beautiful <Speech_Female> all the time. <Speech_Female> Sign me up. Yeah <Speech_Female> definitely <Speech_Female> thanks <Speech_Female> so much for being here <Speech_Female> thank you. <Speech_Female> It was my pleasure <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> thank you listeners <Speech_Female> for joining us <Speech_Female> today I <Speech_Female> would love to hear your <Speech_Female> comments in <Speech_Female> your questions on <Speech_Female> the information <Speech_Female> in inspiration <Speech_Female> that we <Speech_Female> share you can <Speech_Female> look me up Andrea <Speech_Female> Hammer <Speech_Female> on hammer. <Speech_Female> Health and fitness DOT <Speech_Female> COM. <Speech_Female> I'm on <Speech_Female> instagram and facebook <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> and <Speech_Female> twitter and <Speech_Female> also the <Speech_Female> radio show is on <Speech_Female> I tunes <Speech_Female> Iheart and <Speech_Female> spotify <Speech_Female> to live <Speech_Female> intentionally <Speech_Female> fabulous <Speech_Female> every <Speech_Female> day <SpeakerChange> that <Speech_Female> is your life programme. <Speech_Female> Thanks <Speech_Female> so much for joining see you next time.

"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

Your Life Program

01:56 min | 1 year ago

"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

"One aesthetics. <Speech_Female> It's one word <Speech_Female> on. Our website <Speech_Female> is one <Speech_Female> to one aesthetics <Speech_Female> dot com. So <Speech_Female> if you would like <Speech_Female> you can <Speech_Female> Email to me. <Speech_Female> Your requests <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> weekend will kill appointments <Speech_Female> it one to <Speech_Female> one stakes at <Speech_Female> gmail.com <Speech_Female> <hes> <Speech_Female> Our phone <Speech_Female> number is <Speech_Female> nine five. Four <Speech_Female> eight <Speech_Female> four nine nine <Speech_Female> nine nine <Speech_Female> easy <Speech_Female> very easy <Speech_Female> say one <Speech_Female> more time nine in <Speech_Female> five. Four <Speech_Female> eight eight four <Speech_Female> nine nine nine <Speech_Female> nine so you definitely <Speech_Female> can call <Speech_Female> is and leave a <Speech_Female> message in we <Speech_Female> will return your <Speech_Female> Appointment <Speech_Female> wonderful I'm <Speech_Female> full. I'm so <Speech_Female> grateful that you <Speech_Female> came here on the show <Speech_Female> to <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Share <Speech_Female> how important <Speech_Female> is to take care <Speech_Female> of your skin especially <Speech_Female> your face. You WanNA put your <Speech_Female> best face forward <Speech_Female> when <Speech_Female> you're out there meeting people talking <Speech_Female> people you're out in the <Speech_Female> world that's the first thing <Speech_Female> people see is your face <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> that is the front <Speech_Female> of you greeting <Speech_Female> the world. When <Speech_Female> you want it to look <Speech_Female> fabulous you <Speech_Female> want to live <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> every day? You want your face <Speech_Female> look fabulous <Speech_Female> every day <Speech_Female> your smile and <Speech_Female> your glow to be out there <Speech_Female> in the world so <Speech_Female> coming <Speech_Female> to get your facials <Speech_Female> and your medical <Speech_Female> Lasers <Speech_Female> and procedures <Speech_Female> skin techniques <Speech_Female> to make us feel <Speech_Female> an look beautiful <Speech_Female> all the time. <Speech_Female> Sign me up. Yeah <Speech_Female> definitely <Speech_Female> thanks <Speech_Female> so much for being here <Speech_Female> thank you. <Speech_Female> It was my pleasure <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> thank you listeners <Speech_Female> for joining us <Speech_Female> today I <Speech_Female> would love to hear your <Speech_Female> comments in <Speech_Female> your questions on <Speech_Female> the information <Speech_Female> in inspiration <Speech_Female> that we <Speech_Female> share you can <Speech_Female> look me up Andrea <Speech_Female> Hammer <Speech_Female> on hammer. <Speech_Female> Health and fitness DOT <Speech_Female> COM. <Speech_Female> I'm on <Speech_Female> instagram and facebook <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> and <Speech_Female> twitter and <Speech_Female> also the <Speech_Female> radio show is on <Speech_Female> I tunes <Speech_Female> Iheart and <Speech_Female> spotify <Speech_Female> to live <Speech_Female> intentionally <Speech_Female> fabulous <Speech_Female> every <Speech_Female> day <SpeakerChange> that <Speech_Female> is your life programme. <Speech_Female> Thanks <Speech_Female> so much for joining see you next time.

"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

Your Life Program

09:06 min | 1 year ago

"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

"Have some beauty treatment food for the skin. It's going to be just too sick as the rest of your body. Absolutely I agree with you and The another reason we came with membership I also who had A problem with skinned when I was a teenager in I had some acne and it was very expensive for me to maintain my skin and every mom to go and pay hundred fifty two hundred dollars and and to do all. This chemical peels to improve the call improve texture. It's it's come up very pricey so in this membership. We have the best acknowledges in its affordable and this is like a lot of people love it because they can really invest and put this in their own well-being money. Yeah onside and treat himself. That's really great. I mean I can't wait to start myself because I went to the one one aspects. It's a beautiful facility. The Room is so inviting uncomfortable and the technology there. I'm looking at him she's she's go out. What is this and so I can't wait to experience all those things and you don't we'll do we'll come back and we'll have another show about how all was in take pictures and left the post them with Adar's because if you're right here can conceive a on your skin? It's perfect game perfect Khloe. There's a lion on her and of course. She looks absolutely stunning gorgeous. So what I wanted to ask you next was. How often would anybody need a laser on their face? In what is delays. You mentioned that before supposed to like the other chemical peels in hydrogen laser for so what we use in our facility is his iep all device a help. To improve our discoloration it helped to congregate blood improve the broken capillaries. It's definitely AH titans the skin so those type of procedures again depends. What is your concern are usually? It's a package of three what we suggest and then you can do it every six month once a year it depends how much she gets. Unexposed in how the people has Sometimes has fluorine up. You know it could be the spicy food or could be whether triggered or just stress. So they can do procedure a little bit more often so in another laser would we have is a fractional radiofrequency ablation technology. Hope to improve fine lines wrinkles great for for our post op scarring. This is one of my favorite lasers. He helped to minimise appearance of board and just Make your skin beautiful and ready end to end the great thing about it because it's Not Optical energy but radiofrequency. It's not required to really protect your eyes. I so you can treat their orbital area which is a very important for many people means under the is under the is correct in also the downtime in which is another important factor because not too many people had a lot of time to go exactly so we need to just go go go and after this procedure you can make up twelve hours post procedure in lasers you should wait twenty four to forty eight hours or sometimes even longer and in other great thing that the healing healing is four to five days. And you absolutely can go out in your skin. Looks just fabulous Bolus and so it's knowing sign me up definitely right after the show right after the show so when you were telling about one and one ascetic said they have a philosophy of vision for their clients and for their whole The whole facility. I mean it's a whole healthcare facility. There's fitness in there. There's your Aesthetics in then there's also massage there's also We have recovery. Sorry I believe so. It's a beautiful facility for all kinds of physical and facial care. What's the vision? I future with everyone in that. You know participates division of philosophy behind old is project and concept that all otherwise at some point of life Wants to look and feel better and we all really need a heart Bush for that. Let's be honest. Estonians widow. Aunty Carol of all skin or body until we're really start looking in the mirror and say oh my God. I've really not enjoying what I see and I can't and believe me you know so In the the philosophy behind with people to come in one place where they can receive the three sixty transformation so we have a full equipped gem which been existing for twenty seven years in its well known in Park land in coral springs so we have have a personal one to one training have group training so an a next facility. We have the next to each other two on two buildings so the next facility is health and wellness and there where we have esthetics massage therapy will have a hair loss doctor. We have a hormone replacement meant so we do have a recovery room where people after training they common Digenova Woods compression are treatments. They are due L. D. light therapy for full body helped to reduce inflammation in the muscle stimulate new collagen production It's even a proven that it's increased deaths from production production it helps female also reproductive system so all of this we have in one facility so people receive all this complete office treatment. Complete care they feel more happier loved in again. It's all about relationship ship. You know you build on this relationship and they know when they come into us we are care we have family in if we don had something something we know where we can refer you. You know would definitely know what we can do for your. We cannot do for you and that it's a big step. That's wonderful I didn't realize it had all that Available to to people there with the rest of the opportunities for wellness I even I love it. They had they replacement doctor didn't know they had the hydro groups Yep Therapy and I didn't realize that they had a whole own center on that side to. We're just right chain stretching stretching facility. That's wonderful too. Well so I think that what I would list as our whole theme theme is love. Love your own self right to take the time to really invest in our wellbeing inside outside outside muscular only structurally facially not just like you said the face. Nobody ever thinks about it even men too. I was curious. What sir percentage of men coming to take take care of their skin as well they surely? Should you know Bolivia more nod. It's increasing you know and more man's Dr Coming up in sign opt for For membership in you know it's actually easier clientele than female really follow the rules. And they don't they prayed to go a step left right because they don't know what to do after so they get all confused. That's why whatever you tell them to do just like follow their right up to E. exactly exactly in the they actually have a great result and the result and they surprised it was like. Oh my God I never believed that. That's what actually you know doing to my face and my skin look so great In one of my client when restarted doing procedure the facial and he was like oh I fought facial is relaxing fox in like well. Medical facial is not really relaxing. Because we're working on your skin were trying to deduct FAI and do extractions in extractions at definitely definitely not a pleasant part of the facial but the results the results they are so of course in its last longer. That's why would you more detail facials you know and and more medical to fix the problem not just to pumper in make you feel a great for one hour and then skin go back to the same in two days. No like like all facials our last three to four weeks until the skin turns over. Of course in. Its gets better better as you go better better as you go Music Myers so on your. How do people get in touch with you? Tell us about the website for our one aesthetics. Your email your business phone number and and As social media. If you have so that people can find you to come in get their skin taking care of. We own social media on the facebook. It's one to want want aesthetics on instagram the same one to.

Adar facebook Khloe Digenova Woods Aunty Carol Estonians Bush don Bolivia
"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

Your Life Program

09:06 min | 1 year ago

"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

"Have some beauty treatment food for the skin. It's going to be just too sick as the rest of your body. Absolutely I agree with you and The another reason we came with membership I also who had A problem with skinned when I was a teenager in I had some acne and it was very expensive for me to maintain my skin and every mom to go and pay hundred fifty two hundred dollars and and to do all. This chemical peels to improve the call improve texture. It's it's come up very pricey so in this membership. We have the best acknowledges in its affordable and this is like a lot of people love it because they can really invest and put this in their own well-being money. Yeah onside and treat himself. That's really great. I mean I can't wait to start myself because I went to the one one aspects. It's a beautiful facility. The Room is so inviting uncomfortable and the technology there. I'm looking at him she's she's go out. What is this and so I can't wait to experience all those things and you don't we'll do we'll come back and we'll have another show about how all was in take pictures and left the post them with Adar's because if you're right here can conceive a on your skin? It's perfect game perfect Khloe. There's a lion on her and of course. She looks absolutely stunning gorgeous. So what I wanted to ask you next was. How often would anybody need a laser on their face? In what is delays. You mentioned that before supposed to like the other chemical peels in hydrogen laser for so what we use in our facility is his iep all device a help. To improve our discoloration it helped to congregate blood improve the broken capillaries. It's definitely AH titans the skin so those type of procedures again depends. What is your concern are usually? It's a package of three what we suggest and then you can do it every six month once a year it depends how much she gets. Unexposed in how the people has Sometimes has fluorine up. You know it could be the spicy food or could be whether triggered or just stress. So they can do procedure a little bit more often so in another laser would we have is a fractional radiofrequency ablation technology. Hope to improve fine lines wrinkles great for for our post op scarring. This is one of my favorite lasers. He helped to minimise appearance of board and just Make your skin beautiful and ready end to end the great thing about it because it's Not Optical energy but radiofrequency. It's not required to really protect your eyes. I so you can treat their orbital area which is a very important for many people means under the is under the is correct in also the downtime in which is another important factor because not too many people had a lot of time to go exactly so we need to just go go go and after this procedure you can make up twelve hours post procedure in lasers you should wait twenty four to forty eight hours or sometimes even longer and in other great thing that the healing healing is four to five days. And you absolutely can go out in your skin. Looks just fabulous Bolus and so it's knowing sign me up definitely right after the show right after the show so when you were telling about one and one ascetic said they have a philosophy of vision for their clients and for their whole The whole facility. I mean it's a whole healthcare facility. There's fitness in there. There's your Aesthetics in then there's also massage there's also We have recovery. Sorry I believe so. It's a beautiful facility for all kinds of physical and facial care. What's the vision? I future with everyone in that. You know participates division of philosophy behind old is project and concept that all otherwise at some point of life Wants to look and feel better and we all really need a heart Bush for that. Let's be honest. Estonians widow. Aunty Carol of all skin or body until we're really start looking in the mirror and say oh my God. I've really not enjoying what I see and I can't and believe me you know so In the the philosophy behind with people to come in one place where they can receive the three sixty transformation so we have a full equipped gem which been existing for twenty seven years in its well known in Park land in coral springs so we have have a personal one to one training have group training so an a next facility. We have the next to each other two on two buildings so the next facility is health and wellness and there where we have esthetics massage therapy will have a hair loss doctor. We have a hormone replacement meant so we do have a recovery room where people after training they common Digenova Woods compression are treatments. They are due L. D. light therapy for full body helped to reduce inflammation in the muscle stimulate new collagen production It's even a proven that it's increased deaths from production production it helps female also reproductive system so all of this we have in one facility so people receive all this complete office treatment. Complete care they feel more happier loved in again. It's all about relationship ship. You know you build on this relationship and they know when they come into us we are care we have family in if we don had something something we know where we can refer you. You know would definitely know what we can do for your. We cannot do for you and that it's a big step. That's wonderful I didn't realize it had all that Available to to people there with the rest of the opportunities for wellness I even I love it. They had they replacement doctor didn't know they had the hydro groups Yep Therapy and I didn't realize that they had a whole own center on that side to. We're just right chain stretching stretching facility. That's wonderful too. Well so I think that what I would list as our whole theme theme is love. Love your own self right to take the time to really invest in our wellbeing inside outside outside muscular only structurally facially not just like you said the face. Nobody ever thinks about it even men too. I was curious. What sir percentage of men coming to take take care of their skin as well they surely? Should you know Bolivia more nod. It's increasing you know and more man's Dr Coming up in sign opt for For membership in you know it's actually easier clientele than female really follow the rules. And they don't they prayed to go a step left right because they don't know what to do after so they get all confused. That's why whatever you tell them to do just like follow their right up to E. exactly exactly in the they actually have a great result and the result and they surprised it was like. Oh my God I never believed that. That's what actually you know doing to my face and my skin look so great In one of my client when restarted doing procedure the facial and he was like oh I fought facial is relaxing fox in like well. Medical facial is not really relaxing. Because we're working on your skin were trying to deduct FAI and do extractions in extractions at definitely definitely not a pleasant part of the facial but the results the results they are so of course in its last longer. That's why would you more detail facials you know and and more medical to fix the problem not just to pumper in make you feel a great for one hour and then skin go back to the same in two days. No like like all facials our last three to four weeks until the skin turns over. Of course in. Its gets better better as you go better better as you go Music Myers so on your. How do people get in touch with you? Tell us about the website for our one aesthetics. Your email your business phone number and and As social media. If you have so that people can find you to come in get their skin taking care of. We own social media on the facebook. It's one to want want aesthetics on instagram the same one to.

Adar facebook Khloe Digenova Woods Aunty Carol Estonians Bush don Bolivia
"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

Your Life Program

09:06 min | 1 year ago

"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

"Have some beauty treatment food for the skin. It's going to be just too sick as the rest of your body. Absolutely I agree with you and The another reason we came with membership I also who had A problem with skinned when I was a teenager in I had some acne and it was very expensive for me to maintain my skin and every mom to go and pay hundred fifty two hundred dollars and and to do all. This chemical peels to improve the call improve texture. It's it's come up very pricey so in this membership. We have the best acknowledges in its affordable and this is like a lot of people love it because they can really invest and put this in their own well-being money. Yeah onside and treat himself. That's really great. I mean I can't wait to start myself because I went to the one one aspects. It's a beautiful facility. The Room is so inviting uncomfortable and the technology there. I'm looking at him she's she's go out. What is this and so I can't wait to experience all those things and you don't we'll do we'll come back and we'll have another show about how all was in take pictures and left the post them with Adar's because if you're right here can conceive a on your skin? It's perfect game perfect Khloe. There's a lion on her and of course. She looks absolutely stunning gorgeous. So what I wanted to ask you next was. How often would anybody need a laser on their face? In what is delays. You mentioned that before supposed to like the other chemical peels in hydrogen laser for so what we use in our facility is his iep all device a help. To improve our discoloration it helped to congregate blood improve the broken capillaries. It's definitely AH titans the skin so those type of procedures again depends. What is your concern are usually? It's a package of three what we suggest and then you can do it every six month once a year it depends how much she gets. Unexposed in how the people has Sometimes has fluorine up. You know it could be the spicy food or could be whether triggered or just stress. So they can do procedure a little bit more often so in another laser would we have is a fractional radiofrequency ablation technology. Hope to improve fine lines wrinkles great for for our post op scarring. This is one of my favorite lasers. He helped to minimise appearance of board and just Make your skin beautiful and ready end to end the great thing about it because it's Not Optical energy but radiofrequency. It's not required to really protect your eyes. I so you can treat their orbital area which is a very important for many people means under the is under the is correct in also the downtime in which is another important factor because not too many people had a lot of time to go exactly so we need to just go go go and after this procedure you can make up twelve hours post procedure in lasers you should wait twenty four to forty eight hours or sometimes even longer and in other great thing that the healing healing is four to five days. And you absolutely can go out in your skin. Looks just fabulous Bolus and so it's knowing sign me up definitely right after the show right after the show so when you were telling about one and one ascetic said they have a philosophy of vision for their clients and for their whole The whole facility. I mean it's a whole healthcare facility. There's fitness in there. There's your Aesthetics in then there's also massage there's also We have recovery. Sorry I believe so. It's a beautiful facility for all kinds of physical and facial care. What's the vision? I future with everyone in that. You know participates division of philosophy behind old is project and concept that all otherwise at some point of life Wants to look and feel better and we all really need a heart Bush for that. Let's be honest. Estonians widow. Aunty Carol of all skin or body until we're really start looking in the mirror and say oh my God. I've really not enjoying what I see and I can't and believe me you know so In the the philosophy behind with people to come in one place where they can receive the three sixty transformation so we have a full equipped gem which been existing for twenty seven years in its well known in Park land in coral springs so we have have a personal one to one training have group training so an a next facility. We have the next to each other two on two buildings so the next facility is health and wellness and there where we have esthetics massage therapy will have a hair loss doctor. We have a hormone replacement meant so we do have a recovery room where people after training they common Digenova Woods compression are treatments. They are due L. D. light therapy for full body helped to reduce inflammation in the muscle stimulate new collagen production It's even a proven that it's increased deaths from production production it helps female also reproductive system so all of this we have in one facility so people receive all this complete office treatment. Complete care they feel more happier loved in again. It's all about relationship ship. You know you build on this relationship and they know when they come into us we are care we have family in if we don had something something we know where we can refer you. You know would definitely know what we can do for your. We cannot do for you and that it's a big step. That's wonderful I didn't realize it had all that Available to to people there with the rest of the opportunities for wellness I even I love it. They had they replacement doctor didn't know they had the hydro groups Yep Therapy and I didn't realize that they had a whole own center on that side to. We're just right chain stretching stretching facility. That's wonderful too. Well so I think that what I would list as our whole theme theme is love. Love your own self right to take the time to really invest in our wellbeing inside outside outside muscular only structurally facially not just like you said the face. Nobody ever thinks about it even men too. I was curious. What sir percentage of men coming to take take care of their skin as well they surely? Should you know Bolivia more nod. It's increasing you know and more man's Dr Coming up in sign opt for For membership in you know it's actually easier clientele than female really follow the rules. And they don't they prayed to go a step left right because they don't know what to do after so they get all confused. That's why whatever you tell them to do just like follow their right up to E. exactly exactly in the they actually have a great result and the result and they surprised it was like. Oh my God I never believed that. That's what actually you know doing to my face and my skin look so great In one of my client when restarted doing procedure the facial and he was like oh I fought facial is relaxing fox in like well. Medical facial is not really relaxing. Because we're working on your skin were trying to deduct FAI and do extractions in extractions at definitely definitely not a pleasant part of the facial but the results the results they are so of course in its last longer. That's why would you more detail facials you know and and more medical to fix the problem not just to pumper in make you feel a great for one hour and then skin go back to the same in two days. No like like all facials our last three to four weeks until the skin turns over. Of course in. Its gets better better as you go better better as you go Music Myers so on your. How do people get in touch with you? Tell us about the website for our one aesthetics. Your email your business phone number and and As social media. If you have so that people can find you to come in get their skin taking care of. We own social media on the facebook. It's one to want want aesthetics on instagram the same one to.

Adar facebook Khloe Digenova Woods Aunty Carol Estonians Bush don Bolivia
"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

Your Life Program

12:24 min | 1 year ago

"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

"Skin is my guests fabulous passion. She is a medical L. S. detection and a certified electronic and laser specialist on your Jordan. And it's her passion to teach you about her specialized nationalized skincare techniques that will rejuvenate Titan and revitalize your face and contour your body so welcome to the show Joe Anya. Thank you so much for being here. Hi Thank you for having me here. Well so tell us the story of how you became this fabulous realists facial specialists. I know that you have come over here from Russia that's hand You had a whole life there and it brought you here to Florida so tell us journey and and then share how your passion came to be a reality institition so I came off from Russia as a student when it was twenty and the end it was only three months program. It was Work in trouble so way of we Experience a different culture in will learn language and we work at the same time so that we can pay for our bills in you know Place with relief so end I met My my daughter's father's win. I stayed in this country in several years after I was looking what I'm going to do in this country. So what is my passion Russian. Even though I have a bachelor international relationship in political science oh I had diploma but I didn't really see myself in that profession so I decided sided to go in and beauty so all selling Mary. Kay and I'm sure a lot of people who have yeah definitely so in. It leads me to learn more about skincare and learn more about one. What actually women one and why they come in for this events in what their desire so when I started going to school so I learned a lot about skin a lot about makeup and is really Became my passion and I start working as addition in medical spas Of course I was a regular spas like more relaxing atmosphere and little by little I get more Experienced and and I grew myself to work with one of the best plastic surgeons in dermatologist. So and that's where my career took me so more medical aestheticians an and more medical procedures that are a little bit more advanced in the skin technology and correct Such as what. Tell some of the things that you do do that. Are that advanced technology to help your skin glowing and radiant so the difference between acid. When they come in from the school they usually do simple procedures? There's like a regular relaxing facials where it's not required in new harsh chemical peels or lasers are as you get more certifications and more indications and if you work under supervision of Doctor Nurse Practitioner so you can start doing a little bit more inventive treatments like intense ball slight Some submissive the blade of procedures. Friday radiofrequency on light fractional procedures. which is can be performed by s tradition but under supervision of Dr so and little by little start learning all this techniques oldest machines? The End I as I mentioned before worked with amazing plastic surgeon so and we had a great great relationship in great on medical spa so in goal of of course to help men and men to look beautiful into look what they see in the mirror and feel beautiful. Denial looks beautiful. You do feel bad company yourself connected. Yes so when you're explaining those Procedures tell us a little bit about the laser in the light pulse and Some of the other things you do. What does that entail like if someone doesn't even know what it is like? I'm not familiar with all of those things he's to what exactly are some of them so it usually the way it works With patient comes to the SPA on in we do consultation I interest in. That's where I learned about all would women. Oh man looking for in order would result. They expecting if they like to. You have More tightening of they they worry about hyper. pigmentation or any discoloration broken capillaries or they just like to glow you know just to get detox facial you know to clean the pores so after consultation. We build a plan. What exactly we're going to do? What direction? We're GONNA go. Should we starve of Eliezer or should we just stick the facials so and of course it depends on the budget of the client in expectations. And if some people coming in the ruling need odd dramatic procedures something like a face lift or More a blade if lasers I would definitely refer them to the doctors who I know. I would highly recommend who I used to work with and I know that the job is excellent so so I will just refer them in usually if I don't know Answer on the question or I know that all machines would I have will not. AWW Give them result what they're looking for. I'm not taking the patient in a promising damned. I'm GONNA do medical. I love that I love your level of integrity to I instead of just saying here you need this and then go give them the procedure you sit down with that consultation. Ask them what they want what they feel what they are looking for what they expect. Those are very very important personal relationship building questions that not a lot of people take the time to do who so in one of the reasons. I liked you so much when I was introduced. Is that your soulful self your energy that not only you're passionate about what you do in your excellent in highly highly educated in it is you really care about the patients and you really slim relationships with them. And this bond of trust because we're laying down on the table looking up and you're standing overlooking overlap with the instruments in your hand. It's at our face right. So that really is a huge trust factor and to be able to feel comfortable and safe while someone's someone's doing these procedures a little bit more advanced procedures. That's really really super important. One things I love most about you when we were talking earlier. So that's what I wanted to share when we were doing. You know this recording for the radio is that your extra step of personally being in there like all in is what I want our listeners really. We'll be here because not all spas. Not Technicians not all facialists. No they just go do their thing and do the same thing everybody. And that's what you need but yours is so personally personally tailored to each person's exact personality what they need and what you have and I liked it if it isn't what they won't do it either. So that's so honest. Absolutely every single facial is customized and must be customized on not. Everybody has the same skin. Not Everybody has the same reaction not everybody has the same requirements so you. It's a mass to undestand. A client. Patient is the most to build that connection and it is connection action. You build relationship. It's not just a business going on between is no. It's a relationship when my different level it spiritual well it's It's a lot of psychological things going on between the people when we talk and it's the moment where people when you do facial official on them they feel the energy and that's where then they open up. You know they start telling you things about themselves they would. They like what they don't like and you'll learn little by little in you build this one you know and it goes just for the next level from the client and technician to a friendship In it's amazing opinion. I build a a great following in grade Clientele where the old them become my friends. I love that and so am I the so tell us the importance of the right kind of skin care and how often we need to actually have a facial. 'cause I really need to facial as soon as the radio shows was over when it comes up and make an appointment Basically in my spy in one to one aesthetics division is is the monthly on maintenance as everything else in life is require maintenance. It's not going to be one time procedure in Uganda. Look amazing right away. Yeah absolutely literally you will get some glow you will get a healthy resolve by to have healthy skin on a long period of time. It's has to be maintenance. It has to be monthly really so in one to one aesthetics. I created a membership where people can choose any two procedures thirty minutes or any one procedure one hour a month for affordable price instead of coming in pain a lot of money so we have put them in the regiment in we build a plan from this ten procedures seizures. What we have so it's could be chemical peel? It's could be micro. Abrasion hide official skin tiny. So we mix and Maj based house skin reacting through the time so I have a lot of people who did participate in this membership and they see dramatic result in very happy and they couldn't believe the the importance of monthly maintenance and now when they are in this membership they really see you while. That's it's really makes difference. It's really important Gordon to take care of us every single month in its compared to like a workout. You cannot go. You can't go on time at work and I still say exactly you Bumped up and build the muscles. So it's commitment it's dedication in when do consultation. I always tell people if you would like to work with me. I need your help to commit to it. I need your Discipline I need to make sure that you are following the regiment L.. Skin care is also very important. It's like food for your skin right when you go outside of you working muscles on the inside and the outside is just important. So many people forget the importance. aww This covering that is the most amazing thing that protects us from the university. The largest organ on your body and many times neglect. We're trying to buy something are cheaper. And that's where a lot of people trying to save the money on their skin and it's wrong because like you said it's something what actually protects excess from this environment. Pollution San an old dirt. And all of that. So in this the first thing what we actually should taken care of and right choosing skin-care it's very important. It's similar to the food. What you eating if you know that you have an allergic reaction to certain food you not eat that when why you put into screams what creates in gives you Allergic reaction or any aspiration breakout That's why people has to make sure that they buy skin care after consultation book the skin specialists so that they can look at your skin or any. US addition you can look at your skin and tells you. Look you have oily skin and you would need this product. What Ghana control your oil? But at the same time not removed too much oil and not Older overdrive but not going to be crazy. So all of this is very very important and a ride choosen. Skincare is the key to success of of all your procedures in old manual. You Invest in treatment right sits the stuff we do in between. Were not with you so that we have to do the daily regimen to keep it up so that the next procedure and I liked it that you can choose different things each month to try a different technique on your skin to bring about a different result and then you can see which ones work best for you absolute and keep it going because I think that that membership thumb idea really helps people really realize like like for me. Hey how to exercise every day. I mean you have to move. He can't sit still at you get scooped in Gupta dried up in clumped up in the sedentary lifestyle. You make people ill so the same thing with your skin. If you don't wash it deter let it.

oily skin Russia official Allergic reaction Titan Kay Eliezer Joe Anya Florida Ghana Doctor Nurse Practitioner Uganda San undestand technician Maj Gordon
"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

Your Life Program

12:24 min | 1 year ago

"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

"Skin is my guests fabulous passion. She is a medical L. S. detection and a certified electronic and laser specialist on your Jordan. And it's her passion to teach you about her specialized nationalized skincare techniques that will rejuvenate Titan and revitalize your face and contour your body so welcome to the show Joe Anya. Thank you so much for being here. Hi Thank you for having me here. Well so tell us the story of how you became this fabulous realists facial specialists. I know that you have come over here from Russia that's hand You had a whole life there and it brought you here to Florida so tell us journey and and then share how your passion came to be a reality institition so I came off from Russia as a student when it was twenty and the end it was only three months program. It was Work in trouble so way of we Experience a different culture in will learn language and we work at the same time so that we can pay for our bills in you know Place with relief so end I met My my daughter's father's win. I stayed in this country in several years after I was looking what I'm going to do in this country. So what is my passion Russian. Even though I have a bachelor international relationship in political science oh I had diploma but I didn't really see myself in that profession so I decided sided to go in and beauty so all selling Mary. Kay and I'm sure a lot of people who have yeah definitely so in. It leads me to learn more about skincare and learn more about one. What actually women one and why they come in for this events in what their desire so when I started going to school so I learned a lot about skin a lot about makeup and is really Became my passion and I start working as addition in medical spas Of course I was a regular spas like more relaxing atmosphere and little by little I get more Experienced and and I grew myself to work with one of the best plastic surgeons in dermatologist. So and that's where my career took me so more medical aestheticians an and more medical procedures that are a little bit more advanced in the skin technology and correct Such as what. Tell some of the things that you do do that. Are that advanced technology to help your skin glowing and radiant so the difference between acid. When they come in from the school they usually do simple procedures? There's like a regular relaxing facials where it's not required in new harsh chemical peels or lasers are as you get more certifications and more indications and if you work under supervision of Doctor Nurse Practitioner so you can start doing a little bit more inventive treatments like intense ball slight Some submissive the blade of procedures. Friday radiofrequency on light fractional procedures. which is can be performed by s tradition but under supervision of Dr so and little by little start learning all this techniques oldest machines? The End I as I mentioned before worked with amazing plastic surgeon so and we had a great great relationship in great on medical spa so in goal of of course to help men and men to look beautiful into look what they see in the mirror and feel beautiful. Denial looks beautiful. You do feel bad company yourself connected. Yes so when you're explaining those Procedures tell us a little bit about the laser in the light pulse and Some of the other things you do. What does that entail like if someone doesn't even know what it is like? I'm not familiar with all of those things he's to what exactly are some of them so it usually the way it works With patient comes to the SPA on in we do consultation I interest in. That's where I learned about all would women. Oh man looking for in order would result. They expecting if they like to. You have More tightening of they they worry about hyper. pigmentation or any discoloration broken capillaries or they just like to glow you know just to get detox facial you know to clean the pores so after consultation. We build a plan. What exactly we're going to do? What direction? We're GONNA go. Should we starve of Eliezer or should we just stick the facials so and of course it depends on the budget of the client in expectations. And if some people coming in the ruling need odd dramatic procedures something like a face lift or More a blade if lasers I would definitely refer them to the doctors who I know. I would highly recommend who I used to work with and I know that the job is excellent so so I will just refer them in usually if I don't know Answer on the question or I know that all machines would I have will not. AWW Give them result what they're looking for. I'm not taking the patient in a promising damned. I'm GONNA do medical. I love that I love your level of integrity to I instead of just saying here you need this and then go give them the procedure you sit down with that consultation. Ask them what they want what they feel what they are looking for what they expect. Those are very very important personal relationship building questions that not a lot of people take the time to do who so in one of the reasons. I liked you so much when I was introduced. Is that your soulful self your energy that not only you're passionate about what you do in your excellent in highly highly educated in it is you really care about the patients and you really slim relationships with them. And this bond of trust because we're laying down on the table looking up and you're standing overlooking overlap with the instruments in your hand. It's at our face right. So that really is a huge trust factor and to be able to feel comfortable and safe while someone's someone's doing these procedures a little bit more advanced procedures. That's really really super important. One things I love most about you when we were talking earlier. So that's what I wanted to share when we were doing. You know this recording for the radio is that your extra step of personally being in there like all in is what I want our listeners really. We'll be here because not all spas. Not Technicians not all facialists. No they just go do their thing and do the same thing everybody. And that's what you need but yours is so personally personally tailored to each person's exact personality what they need and what you have and I liked it if it isn't what they won't do it either. So that's so honest. Absolutely every single facial is customized and must be customized on not. Everybody has the same skin. Not Everybody has the same reaction not everybody has the same requirements so you. It's a mass to undestand. A client. Patient is the most to build that connection and it is connection action. You build relationship. It's not just a business going on between is no. It's a relationship when my different level it spiritual well it's It's a lot of psychological things going on between the people when we talk and it's the moment where people when you do facial official on them they feel the energy and that's where then they open up. You know they start telling you things about themselves they would. They like what they don't like and you'll learn little by little in you build this one you know and it goes just for the next level from the client and technician to a friendship In it's amazing opinion. I build a a great following in grade Clientele where the old them become my friends. I love that and so am I the so tell us the importance of the right kind of skin care and how often we need to actually have a facial. 'cause I really need to facial as soon as the radio shows was over when it comes up and make an appointment Basically in my spy in one to one aesthetics division is is the monthly on maintenance as everything else in life is require maintenance. It's not going to be one time procedure in Uganda. Look amazing right away. Yeah absolutely literally you will get some glow you will get a healthy resolve by to have healthy skin on a long period of time. It's has to be maintenance. It has to be monthly really so in one to one aesthetics. I created a membership where people can choose any two procedures thirty minutes or any one procedure one hour a month for affordable price instead of coming in pain a lot of money so we have put them in the regiment in we build a plan from this ten procedures seizures. What we have so it's could be chemical peel? It's could be micro. Abrasion hide official skin tiny. So we mix and Maj based house skin reacting through the time so I have a lot of people who did participate in this membership and they see dramatic result in very happy and they couldn't believe the the importance of monthly maintenance and now when they are in this membership they really see you while. That's it's really makes difference. It's really important Gordon to take care of us every single month in its compared to like a workout. You cannot go. You can't go on time at work and I still say exactly you Bumped up and build the muscles. So it's commitment it's dedication in when do consultation. I always tell people if you would like to work with me. I need your help to commit to it. I need your Discipline I need to make sure that you are following the regiment L.. Skin care is also very important. It's like food for your skin right when you go outside of you working muscles on the inside and the outside is just important. So many people forget the importance. aww This covering that is the most amazing thing that protects us from the university. The largest organ on your body and many times neglect. We're trying to buy something are cheaper. And that's where a lot of people trying to save the money on their skin and it's wrong because like you said it's something what actually protects excess from this environment. Pollution San an old dirt. And all of that. So in this the first thing what we actually should taken care of and right choosing skin-care it's very important. It's similar to the food. What you eating if you know that you have an allergic reaction to certain food you not eat that when why you put into screams what creates in gives you Allergic reaction or any aspiration breakout That's why people has to make sure that they buy skin care after consultation book the skin specialists so that they can look at your skin or any. US addition you can look at your skin and tells you. Look you have oily skin and you would need this product. What Ghana control your oil? But at the same time not removed too much oil and not Older overdrive but not going to be crazy. So all of this is very very important and a ride choosen. Skincare is the key to success of of all your procedures in old manual. You Invest in treatment right sits the stuff we do in between. Were not with you so that we have to do the daily regimen to keep it up so that the next procedure and I liked it that you can choose different things each month to try a different technique on your skin to bring about a different result and then you can see which ones work best for you absolute and keep it going because I think that that membership thumb idea really helps people really realize like like for me. Hey how to exercise every day. I mean you have to move. He can't sit still at you get scooped in Gupta dried up in clumped up in the sedentary lifestyle. You make people ill so the same thing with your skin. If you don't wash it deter let it.

oily skin Russia official Allergic reaction Titan Kay Eliezer Joe Anya Florida Ghana Doctor Nurse Practitioner Uganda San undestand technician Maj Gordon
"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

Your Life Program

12:24 min | 1 year ago

"anya" Discussed on Your Life Program

"Skin is my guests fabulous passion. She is a medical L. S. detection and a certified electronic and laser specialist on your Jordan. And it's her passion to teach you about her specialized nationalized skincare techniques that will rejuvenate Titan and revitalize your face and contour your body so welcome to the show Joe Anya. Thank you so much for being here. Hi Thank you for having me here. Well so tell us the story of how you became this fabulous realists facial specialists. I know that you have come over here from Russia that's hand You had a whole life there and it brought you here to Florida so tell us journey and and then share how your passion came to be a reality institition so I came off from Russia as a student when it was twenty and the end it was only three months program. It was Work in trouble so way of we Experience a different culture in will learn language and we work at the same time so that we can pay for our bills in you know Place with relief so end I met My my daughter's father's win. I stayed in this country in several years after I was looking what I'm going to do in this country. So what is my passion Russian. Even though I have a bachelor international relationship in political science oh I had diploma but I didn't really see myself in that profession so I decided sided to go in and beauty so all selling Mary. Kay and I'm sure a lot of people who have yeah definitely so in. It leads me to learn more about skincare and learn more about one. What actually women one and why they come in for this events in what their desire so when I started going to school so I learned a lot about skin a lot about makeup and is really Became my passion and I start working as addition in medical spas Of course I was a regular spas like more relaxing atmosphere and little by little I get more Experienced and and I grew myself to work with one of the best plastic surgeons in dermatologist. So and that's where my career took me so more medical aestheticians an and more medical procedures that are a little bit more advanced in the skin technology and correct Such as what. Tell some of the things that you do do that. Are that advanced technology to help your skin glowing and radiant so the difference between acid. When they come in from the school they usually do simple procedures? There's like a regular relaxing facials where it's not required in new harsh chemical peels or lasers are as you get more certifications and more indications and if you work under supervision of Doctor Nurse Practitioner so you can start doing a little bit more inventive treatments like intense ball slight Some submissive the blade of procedures. Friday radiofrequency on light fractional procedures. which is can be performed by s tradition but under supervision of Dr so and little by little start learning all this techniques oldest machines? The End I as I mentioned before worked with amazing plastic surgeon so and we had a great great relationship in great on medical spa so in goal of of course to help men and men to look beautiful into look what they see in the mirror and feel beautiful. Denial looks beautiful. You do feel bad company yourself connected. Yes so when you're explaining those Procedures tell us a little bit about the laser in the light pulse and Some of the other things you do. What does that entail like if someone doesn't even know what it is like? I'm not familiar with all of those things he's to what exactly are some of them so it usually the way it works With patient comes to the SPA on in we do consultation I interest in. That's where I learned about all would women. Oh man looking for in order would result. They expecting if they like to. You have More tightening of they they worry about hyper. pigmentation or any discoloration broken capillaries or they just like to glow you know just to get detox facial you know to clean the pores so after consultation. We build a plan. What exactly we're going to do? What direction? We're GONNA go. Should we starve of Eliezer or should we just stick the facials so and of course it depends on the budget of the client in expectations. And if some people coming in the ruling need odd dramatic procedures something like a face lift or More a blade if lasers I would definitely refer them to the doctors who I know. I would highly recommend who I used to work with and I know that the job is excellent so so I will just refer them in usually if I don't know Answer on the question or I know that all machines would I have will not. AWW Give them result what they're looking for. I'm not taking the patient in a promising damned. I'm GONNA do medical. I love that I love your level of integrity to I instead of just saying here you need this and then go give them the procedure you sit down with that consultation. Ask them what they want what they feel what they are looking for what they expect. Those are very very important personal relationship building questions that not a lot of people take the time to do who so in one of the reasons. I liked you so much when I was introduced. Is that your soulful self your energy that not only you're passionate about what you do in your excellent in highly highly educated in it is you really care about the patients and you really slim relationships with them. And this bond of trust because we're laying down on the table looking up and you're standing overlooking overlap with the instruments in your hand. It's at our face right. So that really is a huge trust factor and to be able to feel comfortable and safe while someone's someone's doing these procedures a little bit more advanced procedures. That's really really super important. One things I love most about you when we were talking earlier. So that's what I wanted to share when we were doing. You know this recording for the radio is that your extra step of personally being in there like all in is what I want our listeners really. We'll be here because not all spas. Not Technicians not all facialists. No they just go do their thing and do the same thing everybody. And that's what you need but yours is so personally personally tailored to each person's exact personality what they need and what you have and I liked it if it isn't what they won't do it either. So that's so honest. Absolutely every single facial is customized and must be customized on not. Everybody has the same skin. Not Everybody has the same reaction not everybody has the same requirements so you. It's a mass to undestand. A client. Patient is the most to build that connection and it is connection action. You build relationship. It's not just a business going on between is no. It's a relationship when my different level it spiritual well it's It's a lot of psychological things going on between the people when we talk and it's the moment where people when you do facial official on them they feel the energy and that's where then they open up. You know they start telling you things about themselves they would. They like what they don't like and you'll learn little by little in you build this one you know and it goes just for the next level from the client and technician to a friendship In it's amazing opinion. I build a a great following in grade Clientele where the old them become my friends. I love that and so am I the so tell us the importance of the right kind of skin care and how often we need to actually have a facial. 'cause I really need to facial as soon as the radio shows was over when it comes up and make an appointment Basically in my spy in one to one aesthetics division is is the monthly on maintenance as everything else in life is require maintenance. It's not going to be one time procedure in Uganda. Look amazing right away. Yeah absolutely literally you will get some glow you will get a healthy resolve by to have healthy skin on a long period of time. It's has to be maintenance. It has to be monthly really so in one to one aesthetics. I created a membership where people can choose any two procedures thirty minutes or any one procedure one hour a month for affordable price instead of coming in pain a lot of money so we have put them in the regiment in we build a plan from this ten procedures seizures. What we have so it's could be chemical peel? It's could be micro. Abrasion hide official skin tiny. So we mix and Maj based house skin reacting through the time so I have a lot of people who did participate in this membership and they see dramatic result in very happy and they couldn't believe the the importance of monthly maintenance and now when they are in this membership they really see you while. That's it's really makes difference. It's really important Gordon to take care of us every single month in its compared to like a workout. You cannot go. You can't go on time at work and I still say exactly you Bumped up and build the muscles. So it's commitment it's dedication in when do consultation. I always tell people if you would like to work with me. I need your help to commit to it. I need your Discipline I need to make sure that you are following the regiment L.. Skin care is also very important. It's like food for your skin right when you go outside of you working muscles on the inside and the outside is just important. So many people forget the importance. aww This covering that is the most amazing thing that protects us from the university. The largest organ on your body and many times neglect. We're trying to buy something are cheaper. And that's where a lot of people trying to save the money on their skin and it's wrong because like you said it's something what actually protects excess from this environment. Pollution San an old dirt. And all of that. So in this the first thing what we actually should taken care of and right choosing skin-care it's very important. It's similar to the food. What you eating if you know that you have an allergic reaction to certain food you not eat that when why you put into screams what creates in gives you Allergic reaction or any aspiration breakout That's why people has to make sure that they buy skin care after consultation book the skin specialists so that they can look at your skin or any. US addition you can look at your skin and tells you. Look you have oily skin and you would need this product. What Ghana control your oil? But at the same time not removed too much oil and not Older overdrive but not going to be crazy. So all of this is very very important and a ride choosen. Skincare is the key to success of of all your procedures in old manual. You Invest in treatment right sits the stuff we do in between. Were not with you so that we have to do the daily regimen to keep it up so that the next procedure and I liked it that you can choose different things each month to try a different technique on your skin to bring about a different result and then you can see which ones work best for you absolute and keep it going because I think that that membership thumb idea really helps people really realize like like for me. Hey how to exercise every day. I mean you have to move. He can't sit still at you get scooped in Gupta dried up in clumped up in the sedentary lifestyle. You make people ill so the same thing with your skin. If you don't wash it deter let it.

oily skin Russia official Allergic reaction Titan Kay Eliezer Joe Anya Florida Ghana Doctor Nurse Practitioner Uganda San undestand technician Maj Gordon
"anya" Discussed on Dark Tank with Yedoye Travis

Dark Tank with Yedoye Travis

12:01 min | 1 year ago

"anya" Discussed on Dark Tank with Yedoye Travis

"That's like understanding of this is this is like an issue that it'd be like mostly black people helping to fix. That's how it always discussed in a way where we could be like now. Yeah absolutely I think this should be funded somehow so that there is like a big big reward system. We're not just like hey teach these white people okay thanks there's like cash involved to avoid the voluntarism aspect of but what if it's just you got a bus full of white kids they have Toronto bringing you got a limit of like fifty dollars as you get dropped off in the hood and they're like yourself ultimately committee all you have to do is just walk up to one black person or I get to this way but eh yes looking at me humorous and like but it also kind of like enforces that like it it like reinforces the fear that white kids might have in like black communities. Yeah but it's funny. It doesn't necessarily do that. It's up to it's up to how they interpret the situation practice will oh absolutely absolutely but it's like. How much do you trust your teacher to like? I think it could also fostered distrust distrust in authority figures around you. Yes why. Why did you do that to me? That's like a negative thing. Like why did you do that to me under the impression that these very nice except for me. Oh I think it's very survival of the fittest. It would be the word survival imply. They're giving me out. You're not working with us. A half of them will make it back exactly three the show back or the ones that are like I'm not. It's just not for me to be racist if you couldn't talk to a blind person so you did not in a like like Manufactured way but that happened to me when I was like fourteen I walked completely for miles in the wrong direction in Boston. Ended up in a very like inner city neighborhood. That was like mostly black people and my dad grew up in Boston and when he found out which neighborhood that that happened in like the next day he was like. Oh my God are you okay and I was like yeah I literally I literally just ask somebody how to get to whereas I didn't even occur to me that it was scary uh-huh but also in my dad's defense he didn't think it was scary because it was black. He thought it was scary because he grew up in that neighborhood and he was like I got stabbed. ABC Like White People Do Scary neighborhood but yeah anyway that is I mean I didn't. It didn't occur to me that I like was like. I'm really not being racist right now. I was just trying to get out of that neighborhood like I think a lot of the kids that do the right thing quote unquote in that situation are just trying to get home. And they're not necessarily learning a lesson. Yeah but again. I think it's very to me. I still had a lot of growth and I still do as like a white person in America so it wasn't like wow I'm really look at me just rising above integrated also shouldn't do that. You shouldn't be like I was very but I think the the was lost on me like if that was manufactured situation. That's like okay. Like do the right thing that would it didn't even occur to me until like years later while I was like. Oh that's interesting but neighborhood is one that instilled fear in my family and I was like. I'm just not where I'm supposed to be right now. I was like fourteen color friendship age. Okay that was my that was my weekly drop off. Wait a second I gotTa Google this movie. I might be very confused about what we've been talking about. No we're talking about the same movie I was I was referring to the. It's the one in with the. Yeah the South African White Girl staying with an American black family. Yeah I've never seen. Ah Wholesome Disney movie. That has some problematic Seen it but it is like ultimately black story what what was a Helvetica. There's about that kind of thing that not really miss the mark and I think this movie is for its time and for its subject. Matter the mark less like address it gets to the root of some things a lot of them just being like kind of to my initial like ideas point also very much so muddied the like racial waters because she south South African so we have to like make all these concessions for her. You know about whiteness and it was. I was like interesting. Yeah you're totally. Yeah yeah that's like. That's like the whole premise of the movie they wanted. They want an African foreign exchange student to like black girl. They what they want because they they are like very proud of their African heritage and they wanted to like be closer to that by having this exchange student and then there's like South African racist white girl shows up and she likes is pretty culturally really insensitive and assumes that they're going to like clean for her and stuff but then obviously the reason. It's called the color friendship. Is that these. Two teenage girls become very close and like she learns a lot. They go to the old town road take their horses story. It is like it's like a sweet story but it does it it kind of implies it's like on black people to educate people so that's one problem but also sometimes a little bit unavoidable and these conversations because white people educating each other tends to go awry situation And then like you said. She's like South African so there's this whole thing where it's like. She's even worse. The American white people were like well. Let's not give these American white people watching this movie. 'cause like obviously apartheid and stuff is much more recent there So we get to be like well. We don't think of black people as servants automatically adequately so we're different and it's like there's still a lot of systemic racism to address just because you don't have that association doesn't mean you're not like still. Oh eligible for learning Joe Biden. Joe Biden could really use a mandatory color friendship year. Yeah can we rewind into your pop culture most upset about it. Because I don't I don't see how it would work pragmatically because then they wouldn't learn that it's not okay to black culture right. No I literally the whole kind of joking premise. Behind that is that they'll they seem to never learned. Yes the moment they seem to be getting it. You know I I absolutely also I think if if there were major labels that were like we're not signing white artists who aren't talking about like black issues then there would be like this underground fucking in horribly racist. Yeah absolutely the pendulum would swing too. Far the other way I agree the regulating. How much like Arianna Ron just have to go like? Black lives matter one time or does her whole thing have to be about black people and like the championing of off black people. Well I think that's a great question. They'd have to be like a whole panel in place kind of like research it herself and then like ghost writers. Well I mean there would have to be somebody who's confirm like okay. This is good. This is good she can. You can record that. After all the research that that she did personally on her own. You know how like child actors have to do a certain amount of school every day to be allowed to the onset think white artists appropriate in black culture. Hopefully the end result of that would be then being. I don't want to appropriate black culture anymore. They also Things you know but I'm more curious again on like who's the decided like is there there's a panel black people black academy that's the whole on the players share and I do hear you does. It's US three. Yeah and we'll decide we decide who is appropriate by culture and not that they have to you know start. Instilling your plan plan to read their lyrics and make sure. Are we getting paid. Oh yeah ally. Now you're getting you're getting it's like it's it's part of the label takes money from artists anyway for their age. That's like part of that. Money is going towards that. It's an are and then I read. I read the reason this came to mind was because I read this. Think piece about Ariana Grande Day and like the the pattern of her appropriating like Latina CTS and black culture. Even though she's like white Italian girl who's got a vaguely the almost like Latina sounding name that she gets away with it is. Yeah the VIBE and it was a black woman that wrote the article and she also had a youtube video. Ah like explained the article so I read that I. I'll be honest. I read it after watching youtube videos. Watching videos is easier. I'm sorry but But it was a very compelling videos than I read more about it but she was like. Yeah I'm really annoyed that Ariana Grande is doing this and she went through all the very obvious reasons for it but then she was like something that but she's doing that other people aren't really doing is the black women that she works with. That are like helping her write her songs and like her. Like creative team has a lot of black women and like queer black women specifically And she is putting like she's involving them much more in her her like visible platform Than a lot of people do like keeping those people behind the scenes like there. No matter who those those people aren't i. I mean the lyric writers and stuff. Yeah but And they were like I really appreciate that she's giving a lot of these women like platforms and like the woman that she saying monopoly with the her best friend who. I don't remember her name but she's a black girl. Yeah and she's like specifically of sexual black woman which was like Like in monopoly. They like staying about how she's lay on queer and like that song would not have in. It's mostly I think is it Vanessa. What's her name? I wish I I I wish I could too. But but she's like she's had a solo career for a long time it was mostly underground like people weren't really paying attention to her and she's like Ben Helping Arianna Guerande right in her lyrics for awhile. Ariana Grande Day was like let's come out with a song together and now her solo. Music is starting to chart so like the girl in the video the article. What's her like contention? She's like she basically she was like it's annoying. Ariana Grande Dame has lyrics that are like pretty obviously like coopting black culture and she's.

Joe Biden Boston youtube Ariana Grande Toronto US ABC America Arianna Ron Vanessa Ben Arianna Guerande
"anya" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS

AM 1350 WEZS

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"anya" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS

"Anya and the attack was carried out by al Shabab a terrorist group based in neighboring Somalia and a known al Qaeda affiliate I'll show Bob had been on the receiving end of a number of air strikes from the U. S. a statement from the terrorist faction claims to have inflicted heavy casualties but the US military says their pre dawn attack was repulsed and they killed at least four of the attackers photos on social media show a large black plume of smoke billowing above the base now there's no link yet between this attack and he runs promised to retaliate for the U. S. killing of its top general I'll show Bob is a Sunni group and has no real link to the ruling she in the Iran now days after that U. S. airstrike killing Qassem Soleimani some democratic lawmakers are criticizing president trump for ordering the attack without congressional approval was a practice the Obama administration I was a practice the bush administration the practice the Clinton administration when there is a sensitive operation of this nature of that depends on on close timing and and Dr sense of intelligence and and covert efforts though those things take place that's Robert o'brien president trump's national security adviser appearing on justice with judge Jeanine the website of an obscure U. S. government agency has been hacked the website for the federal depository library program was replaced with a page containing a threatening message in both English and Persian with an altered photo of president trump the page claimed to have been hacked by the Iranian regime US officials say.

trump U. S. Robert o'brien Obama US Anya president Jeanine al Shabab Clinton administration Qassem Soleimani Iran Bob Somalia
Tips For Dealing With Anxious Kids

Short Wave

10:34 min | 1 year ago

Tips For Dealing With Anxious Kids

"Today on the show life gets corey. Turner and Anya Chemnitz. Give us tips for dealing with anxious. Kids I want you to meet a little boy from Central Ellen Oi at five he loves to draw and wear capes and play with the Wooden Sword that his dad made by eight or nine he also has this constant pit of the stomach. Feeling that something's about to go wrong. He's scared of storms and high places when he flies on an airplane he can clearly feel it breaking in half and imagine what it would be like to get sucked out most most of the time. Nobody else can see all of this worry and he doesn't talk about it because it's either normal. Nobody talks about it or it's not normal. That's super embarrassing. Finally after forty years he describes his fear to someone else a doctor. The WHO very quickly gives a name this shadow. He's been living with all his life anxiety. And this is a hard story for me to share on on you because it's my story. This is me and I'm sharing it because it's also a lot of other kids stories right now and this episode. This is all about how we grownups can help them. So they don't have to live quite so long in the shadows. Thank you for Sharing Cory. Thanks for listening hard. I know I know but I really respect it because you know childhood is a growing issue right now. It's one of the most important mental health issues. He's out there. Researchers have found that one in five kids will experience anxiety that rises to a clinical level before Leci- now most of that experts say won't last no but some will without help where we going so we are going to Dr Danny Pines on campus It's in building fifteen at the National Institutes of health north of Washington. DC and. I'm here because in my research on childhood anxiety nearly everyone. I've spoken with has asked me the same question. Danny Pine people I really respect told me they really respect a guy named Danny Pine. Anytime would be a great person to talk to you about that. Dr Danny Pine Child and Adolescent Psychiatrist at the National Institute Institute of Mental Health. And he's one of the world's top anxiety researchers will so the main thing to know about anxiety is that it involves some level of perception about danger so when somebody's anxious or afraid they're concerned about harm harm. That hasn't happened yet and that's takeaway number one. Anxiety is fundamentally a fear of the future and all of its unpredictability. We're all born with some anxiety because we need it. Young children are naturally afraid of strangers. That's an adaptive thing they're afraid of separation. That's an adaptive thing. These fears have have stuck because they've helped keep us safe but full blown anxiety happens when these hardwired fears get amplified. It's somebody turn up the volume volume and they last longer than us most when it goes into the one to two month range. That's that's where parents should really start Thinking about it worrying about it. Danny suggests your child's pediatrician is a great place to start we. We should also say corey that our understanding of why anxiety affects some kids but others has really changed and parents reach out to us and we heard this question. Can I passing anxiety the onto my kids. The answer is yes it is somewhat genetic but we also know that stressors in a child environment are also really influential triggers. There's like poverty bullying violence in the neighborhood. Racism or factors even closer to home like abuse or apparent addiction. All all of these can increase a child's risk of anxiety. Now take away number to look for the signs of anxiety. We spoke doc with a colleague of Danny's Dr Crystal Lewis. She's also a clinical researcher at NIH who provides therapy too anxious kids we just look at the level of interference appearance for the symptoms We look at yes avoidance behaviors. But are there things that child really wants to do or needs to be doing and they can't do those things and so if you feel you're you're hitting a wall in terms of trying to get the child to do those things that might be another Indicator that You know we should get some help so Rachel Imam in Belgrade. Montana says her six year old son is avoiding something that for. Many children is their favourite part of the school day. He doesn't like recess he just started kindergarten. Mom Mom I love school. I don't like recess so unstructured time seems to be the worst and it's not just recess. We have like a super cool splash park in our little town and he refuses and I'm not going to drag him. I'M NOT GONNA draw a crying kid out and stick him in the water like that's not fun. We heard this kind of thing from so many parents corey. I mean. My child is terrified to do something that I know is not gonNA hurt him that. I think that he might actually love what I do. So we're going to go step by step now through some strategies adages that we hope will help. All of you grown-ups out there and your children takeaway number three before you do anything else says Rosemary truly of sesame workshop tried tried to help your child relax. You're not going to be able to move forward until you get them to calm down and I think that is just so important. Know what you can do physically only to reset their system so that you can then have a conversation okay. So in that heightened moment how do you break through. It's so important to learn these belly leave breathing techniques because that deep belly breathing. Cleansing breaths is a re centering of your physical Michael System on. You feel like every episode we do we end up circling back to that episode. We did a while ago with cookie. Monster Alma God. How can I forget the the power of belly breathing? Pretty good tried again okay. So let's see you managed to calm your child down what's next takeaway number four. You need to validate date. Your child's fear. We heard from lots of parents who say they really struggled to know how to respond when their kids worry about really unlikely things especially if their fears getting in the way of busy daily routine or maybe a fun. Family Outing Dr Chris. Lewis offered some suggestions. She gives to grownups. Who in the moment? If you'll stymie by what seems like a child's irrational fears. I know that you're feeling uncomfortable right now. I know these are scary feelings. You want to personify personify the anxiety and so you can almost say you know we know that this is our worry brain and so using the language so the kids understand okay. Mom knows dad knows that I'm feeling uncomfortable right now. I'm feeling anxious. I have to admit on your actually use the worry brain line on my kids the other day I said Oh sorry guys thousand my worry brain I love it I love it. Yeah and here's another. Don't from Rose Marie if your child's afraid of something say like a tornado or a car crash believe in. Don't just tell them. Oh that's never gonNA GONNA happen so no matter. How rational you think the fear is? You need to validate it and make sure your child feels heard. Quite this makes me think of that. Mom We heard from earlier Rachel all the one whose son was terrified of splash park. I mean is it ever okay to just make your child do what they fear. This prince suspected Dr Danny Pine Takeaway number five one of the things that we've learned from watching kids over time and helping kids who are having problems with anxiety diety is that we've learned how important it is to face your fears. Okay so this is a tough assignment for some parents because they know just how stressful it can be for their kids to do something. That's new that they're worried about but we heard the same thing from every single expert. So here's Dr Louis. The more that you avoid or don't do certain things things. It's almost implicitly teaching the child that there is a reason to be anxious or afraid. So it's important that children understand you know things are going to be difficult in in life. Things are going to be scary. We can do them as I say and I tell some of my patients you can feel scared. That's okay we're going to do it anyway. And that sets us up for takeaway number six help your child build a sense of control. This is crystals job helping kids face their fears. It's called cognitive behavioral therapy and a big part heard of that is exposure therapy and she is a big fan of baby steps. Yes Oh she shared the story of one eight year old girl who was so afraid of throwing up that she actually wasn't eating entering flu season. She was too scared to go to school and kiss. Some of the other kids may throw up. Yes so how do you baby step your way through that just a little little warning. We're about to say the word vomit a lot. We did a lot of practice which included Buying vomit spray off Amazon and vomits Lever Jelly beans. We did a a lot of practicing Up to the point where we create they plate against the point seriously. All you need to know corey is did it work. You're slowly but yes she got to the point where she was in school and One of the peers had vomited in the classroom and she comes into session and she was just like someone vomit in my class and I ran to the corner of the classroom and she's just like didn't help but I was there in the classroom which really showed some growth and so she was just very proud of the progress so she was making in the past she would have ran out of the classroom to the counsel's office and then the school fit like the next week. So Dr Lewis says that US parents when our kids kids are making baby steps on this or really anything. That's hard for them. You know you use small meaningful rewards along the way like maybe picking what movie we watch and family movie night or or maybe they get to stay up an extra ten minutes and so little by little with these baby steps. Your child starts building. Her confidence facing facing your fears is important. But kids don't have to do it all at once.

Anxiety Corey Danny Pine Dr Crystal Lewis Dr Danny Pine NIH Rachel Imam Dr Danny Pines Ellen Oi Montana Turner United States Dr Chris Anya Chemnitz Belgrade Dr Louis Washington FLU Amazon
"anya" Discussed on RunPod

RunPod

10:17 min | 1 year ago

"anya" Discussed on RunPod

"So then if you're giving all these classes and all his instruction Quindi Uku two o'clock class train trained separately so for me. It's all about Barry's running on the treadmill and having that kind of immersive experience within that room it's all about doing exercise in the morning for me and that means I've done it I can then have the rest of the day feeling incredible with much more positive mindset everything. I approach finished more productive If I don't get it in in the morning I will. Hundred percent tried to get it in at some point in my day If that doesn't happen over life does sometimes get in the way we just been talking to someone who's had a new baby and he was saying it's impossible to get to the gym and it's going out with my dog for Rome with my dog even walk just getting some kind of activity. Tippety in is so important to me. No I'm like I'm the same. I need to do something every day and if I do I feel you'll like my. I just feel frustrated. And for instance on the start of this week I had to miss a day's excise because of work and then it just really fired me off the next day to double the amount that was shattered. Well that's the thing you can then overcompensate on of the days I mean for me Komo having child was hard thing that was the whole thing is trying to time. Time is suddenly note on your own so I had such a routine where Duclos teach class do costs go out with crusoe teach more classes maybe two clauses in day. If I wanted to choose dog Chris Oh sorry. Cousteau is the dog But then obviously you have a child in the time you are very time poor and all the time ahead. Facts is is was the king often small child. And then you'll trying to find time something that was just part of your day so that was a real open me. Having to kind of fit exercise in in where before it was just it was my work as my day so I've had to really struggle like it's been a bit of a struggle to try and balance are plenty of people who haven't had the baby struggle with that as well because they just work gets in the way or some other commitment. How do you get that so I mean you have to be lucky and have a supportive partner family around your friends for me? It was all about being very very transparent and explaining to my other half that I needed did to have the hour for me to do a clause so that I could mentally be there for my child and give everything he he needed. If I didn't get that our in I felt like I was really suffering. So you know it's hard you go from being socially Pathet you have a child and then the other side of that like Saharan new. I had no idea the impact is going to have me not being able to move and then having to get back to yourself and if you don't have time with someone to enable you to have just just an hour for yourself to dedicate You know going for walks building up to a job. Then go for Ron Gang yourself to a class for an hour it it can feel like the world is against you and you're never going to be off again an honest on once we had a conversation and he understood I needed. I really really needed more than more than anything else Then I think you're in the right place and that might not be a conversation with your partner in the conversation with your family. What might be friends? I see lots of new moms. Berries who share childcare at one will go into class and the other one will look after the babies such idea. It happens all the time that so so many new moms as far as I'm actually pregnant women coming to Barry's who stay exercising on running throughout the pregnancy which is amazing and then on the other side of that they support each other they from each other berries and then they They kind of share the childcare. So one those costs while the kids and then is it difficult. Time if you're used to having thing that me time and then suddenly is not available in this most selfish wanting it at toll because actually for your mental health does the world of good and then as you say it can make you a better parent as well. That's that's what I find for me. Certainly how long did you exercise in your pregnancy. So I exercised up until thirty six weeks and then I was forced lost to stop you on the treadmill so I was to thirty two weeks. Hose on the treads. But then I had. Do you know what I would have carried on longer. But my hips upson. Everything wasn't happy and then I got thirty six weeks. I was doing everything so still had a full teaching schedule. I felt amazing. Wasn't ever very big during my pregnancy. So even at thirty two weeks. I mean to put this in context. I had no idea I was pregnant until I was nearly halfway through my pregnancy. Someone meant to that body really well and I. I just have no idea so yeah. I go up a rude awakening when I found out. I wasn't just pregnant but I was eighteen weeks expression. Wow and I've been racing the CEO. Barry's twelve phone inclines thinking why am I getting slow so many causes. How am I getting so very annoyed with myself He was modified when he found delta pregnancy. Giving him a really good money and and then off the bag after you had been long before you could start running again because you had the Caesarean as well so I remember very clearly that I I try and stand up scenario and Thinking Oh my God had no idea. This was coming which was really frustrating because I actually. NC Tea is so geared around around natural birth. Not Very much was said to me. Even though of course is a possibility I think one in four women have c-section about C. sections. It was literally the scenario that would happen in in the The it's not anything about what happens. Post a C. Section and. I haven't done my research because I assumed I was going. I have a natural hit my birth and I really was all out for it On the other side of it when you call moving you call Malkin even get into the Lou is like you know she was like Greenwich One against the bathroom. I felt my world ended. Couldn't ever envisage putting in his own and going for a run and getting back to you know my ten K.. Speed I I was like how is this. What am I gonNA do So I wish someone at the word with me and just look it will happen. Be Patient didn't and just be kind to yourself instead of panicking about it and actually is the first six weeks rather than a neighboring myself to rest and recover our this voice in my head kind of pushing me to get back to where needed to be and that was actually set me back because I tried to rush my recovery. So anyone who's coming through Eh pregnant ladies that coming through. Barry's voice AIDS them. Just please six weeks of just rest sleep please sleep eat when your baby sleeping. Just go to. It's you know feed your child. Don't panic about that because it will happen. Yeah Um so really th I tried to run. TC and I tried to run sin because you want to be the the person you were before and in your head you are but your body's going no you're no and honestly that can be on the seems. It's going to be a few weeks but for me it. It was until I stopped breastfeeding. Because you're still releasing these hormones as you're breastfeeding and it was almost as soon as I stopped breastfeeding a month after I was like. Wow Oh god I suddenly feel like I have more strengthen the trash I can get the speech I used to get to your hips of moved. Everything's like been changing around. It does take time. Viewpoints takes get back to how it was which was enlightening for me to pull back on my speeds but it does. It does come though. It's just you can't see it because it feels feels like it's such a long time to wait but you do get there now. I don't know if you feel the same but I look back and I'm actually quite quick in the grand scheme of things hundred percent. You think at the time it was going on for a long time it was very slow. I think when you bean very very fast or you've you know you've run marathons. We've had achievements. It's like that to not be able to do them to fill it so far away from that is quite hard place to be but it happens to everyone with the pregnancy whether it's an injury or whether it's just life you know losing somebody to take time out. It can be really daunting to try and get yourself back but you have to start somewhere and just kind of realize it small steps but there's only so doing the best you can. Yeah and the only person you're competing against is you. I mean you can look everyone else and kind of see them as a goal to be but ultimately they don't really care what you're doing you shouldn't really care what they're doing really should just be about trying to make sure you're working working to improve your own goals. I think so. I think the I keep going on about barriers. But I think beautiful place is the though it's a communal excise base and you get so much from the public here next to you and actually the support of other people it's also anonymous and that's why we have quite a few celebrities who come in the NFL comfortable able to come in that room and half that journey on the rain nine people surprise themselves. They've never done a day's exercise to get to barry terrified this outside the doors they have me take them for induction and then by the end of it they. I thought that was amazing. And you know what I might not get to the speeds. This person is calling out but I always tell them. It's a guideline Kush short legs long legs on one. He's got a baby a baby an athlete. You know you can't judge yourself because everyone has a different story comes through. Yeah no I totally agree and so within thin with that in mind. I thought that maybe we could discuss a few things because there are people listening. I who you might be able to run if you are keep going on install shouting at you thirty seconds. Byo genuinely nice where she does applies for she does. And or a few are sitting on the Sofa in your Only do you need to go and do something. Why don't you take on the treadmill right and I was thinking and maybe we could We I mean you and could suggest a few things that people could do to show them that the treadmills fund and actually they could get a good sweat on in a few minutes or ten minutes or an half an hour..

Barry Rome Duclos Chris Oh Cousteau Ron Gang NC Malkin NFL Lou
"anya" Discussed on RunPod

RunPod

12:58 min | 1 year ago

"anya" Discussed on RunPod

"Welcome to another episode of Run pods the run club of the podcast world. I'm Jenny Falconer here here to gauge you. Through and one of the reasons. I just like to say that I came up with Ron. Paul is because I wanted to be mooted whilst Iran and knowing that runners runners like hearing about running we can talk about it so easily. Well reports was pretty much a no brainer and part of my original plan was to get guests to share talk tips about their training which would in turn inspire us and perhaps even encourage you to try something new when it comes to running so with that in mind today. Hey I am joined by someone who is an incredible trainer. She's smart she's fast she's a lien. Be Running Ashim really building up up. Here is also truly lovely and she is a runner at please. Welcome the Fabulous Annual Lahiri. It's so nice to see see It's so nice to see you without a microphone on screaming you to run foster nice to actually get face time with you that that's where we kind of knew each other because I'm a few years ago I was introduced to Barry's bootcamp and Anya has kind of like mastermind. There you know and for anyone that doesn't know what Barry's bootcamp is pointless me explaining. You're here gives it insight Talk about Barry's clerk labout. Barry's nonstop but it is high intensity interval the full training which mainly happens on treadmills in fact it does happen on treadmills and then a flow based component which is resistance. Were and it's all in a nightclub environment which is lots of fun yet basically. It's a sweat box. As far as I'm concerned I'll come in and I'll be I remember the very first day I was terrified. Because does it sound sue serious. Professional runners. And Ashley is just a lovely get together is quite scary Gordon. For the first time to any class I gas and I turned up and I was in your class and you came out one any newbies and then he took me inside and you showed me to use the treadmill and all the basics and then that was a I was scared quite nice not first class and you didn't show you to me and then you start saying I can always pick out the people that can run really well I think it's all about seeing individuals. I mean like you said everyone at Barry's comes from different walks of life. You think you have to be conquered. Barry's everyone's quite nervous. The scope of Misconception actually that is really scary place to be but you can be someone who's never ever stepped on a treadmill. You can be someone who's an elite runner. We have athletes who come and the the cost is devised fought devised for everybody. It's my job and all our instructors jobs to see who can be pushed in which way and who needs encouragement So I have a different approach for everyone. I'm Jennifer screaming means you're doing really well. I know there were times where I knew the on wasn't really going vaccuum speed. She literally stand behind the treadmill going. Push up keep going up then salute on the Barry's website and you've described yourself at new apologies. I'm fierce on. I don't take any nonsense in class. But you'll love me for it and you do. I'd love to say that was was Mike. I think someone in marketing come up without quite but I think it's probably quite apt description of my training style to me. You know if you're running five miles an hour if you're running twelve point five which it you know everything. Twelve point five is kind of the coveted speed. Everyone's aiming folks is the top speed on the treadmill. It really doesn't matter to me. It's about trying to the best through ability. Yeah you're described by people. She is queen of the treadmill. So and is it something that you have mastered over there. She's actually just laughing. I'm saying this is what people say behind your goal to so many edgy. But I'm nothing because it feels like you've found they'll quotes about me. Queen to the treads. I have had queen of the Trans. I've I've had pulled the bullpens in America because of course between Mary bullpens in Baltimore I think the treads is because that is where my passion lies. I started berries in America. So so that's where I kind of. I fell in love with the concepts American concept and I helped bring over to London. I'd always done spinning body pump in the UK not really done running before no not also running wasn't a big thing and UK. When I did? Barry's for the first time you didn't do a class. That was running base. There was no running based class. It was all like it might go for a run out the street and that's probably as far as I saw the first time it ever going to try it and felt the pure fully in love moment. You might not know. Oh this span. Yeah but I remember you in magazines modeling and then you were in a girl bound as well of course he represented us in Eurovision. Then you went off to La 'cause you turned to acting on so is it because in that realm in that world you there is a pressure on you to stay fit and healthy and so you're always into the fitness kind of world old. Noaa is that how you became a trainer. Jim I walk the opposite so when I was modeling and in the girl band fitness punishment. Because there's so much pressure to be thin and I was already very thin. It's crazy to think about young girls. Go through now and I remember one of the girls it. It wasn't even me being told that she should be thinner than she was which was crazy and her going on some mad cabbage soup diet for people who have like a massive. He's T- about to have a heart operation so she went on it and then it's like peer pressure. The whole band went on this cheaper cabbage. Cabbage Soup lost crazy amount of weight in weeks. And that's our mentality was so like ecommerce do these crazy workout and I just wouldn't be able to walk for days so there was. There's no balance between and there was no love for it was literally punishing my body because I had a break from all and I went back is I was doing what degree at the same time as acting and all the things going on my life starts do fitness classes by east. I had a very different relationship. Start to change. Where do the cost and I come came out and I just feel great and also I am second of seeing the results I want and I'm getting a great feeling at the end of it so it's kind of a win win situation? I literally found it horrific but at the same time it was me versus me moment and constantly same progression and a member. Joey who was a trainer in those days but now he's the CEO. Barry's got job. I content Americanized job You're amazing you you know you really were amazing amazing. And I wasn't familiar like now when I think about what I was like wasn't he made me feel like a concrete weld straight away. I was like this is amazing. I need to to keep doing this. But there are a lot of people who have not been on a treadmill and they just don't know the appeal of it. They also go Subaru. Just stunned running on a treadmill but it can actually be really fun. I think that's the thing. Barry's is all about fun. Some of the things. I have to be honest that you get people doing on a treadmill is extraordinary. I've been in your class and you've got people running backwards. I would never are ever consider running backward but actually Luton trip because actually is really good trading The backwards running so I mean obviously it works records Lord so it's like a different part of your legs. Those really activated. It's ready fun. You shouldn't be trying to do crazy speeds as your I go just as a warning. Don't jump on the treadmill and go traffic going miles an hour because I have seen the edge just no imagining she. The speed is kind of irrelevant. It's about knee left and trying to find balance for your call the whole sense of balance and exactly work in your core and your quotes. It just gives you a different flavor of the treadmill and then what you do. Is You make turnaround and then go fast again and actually it's the weirdest feeling on your legs. Yeah is because you a burning legs up in a different way and then you jump on you go to speed the sideways suburban even sideways as well as All of it really is very very good for like strengthening hamstrings quotes. All the things the you know we need to run Yeah some people just freak out and you can see it in their face and Saturday can't save twenty five people who have stood there and saved a few people who've gone flying off in fact I've gone flying off myself on because I was donald things to music. Same time is doing shuffle That was embarrassing flying. And there's also another thing where you spring then you'll stop you pull the cordite career treadmill stops and then you Scott and you'll meet people starting to get. That is a jelly lakes. The squad center sprints is again the same thing of teaching and then getting back on and having to hit speed Calendar have you done the Dynamic modes mountain climbers and quite need a treadmill moves without being switched on one. Yeah this isn't every but they have a safety cord. So when you remove the safety cord the try to basically like a push mode she can use your body weight to drive the belts forward or backwoods. Whichever way you want to use it you all just pushing all put away into the ballot which is a lot harder than using anything motorized and then you turn around and use the bell for Cork hiking thing in mounting climate? So imagine your feet are on the treadmill on your hands are all fair the back right urine like a plank position and then you have to draw yourself up into into a pike on the treadmill just moves with you the treadmill at the gym I go to didn't have this ability so I went on a roar on. I put my feet on the seat. Oh already not I mean it's it's also embarrassing those people because you have to make it look good because they're like what she doing quite brave Jedi gang into a normal job. It was really good though. It's a really good way of. I think that's the thing Barry's is all about fun. Back takes you to a another place and the train is voice. The music everything everything is motivating it the treads on line. And you read. I really feet of the people who decided me. Yeah well especially like with I had judge render next to me running on lake maximum incline and going to the music shut up does he. Press your bums. I try and get to try and get you faster. Come on I'm not pastas you all that he just. He is just full first. Full speed fooling Klein the whole time. Yeah I mean Yeah broke amazing so I literally stand behind him. Like how am I going to push this man so everyone else will get a devised ron and then there's will run which is something completely different but that's it's my job. So yeah you know what I might have been might have someone who's like a professional athlete that we had by far in Dubai I mean how'd you push foward seriously what what are you meant to do to push my era but the whole cost is kind of devised around storytelling ready. So I see it as a beginning with crescendo. Going through the story. Sorry and I think if you can see running in that way and you're like right that's the first milestone a neely there the the climax of the story and is pulled back a bit but now's the next story story will now's the hill climb and you're so close to knowing the the kind of you know the big plotline and then the end thus the bit..

Barry America Jenny Falconer Ron Paul UK Subaru Iran Dubai London lake maximum Noaa Ashley Jennifer Mike Cork ron Anya Klein La
"Dreamers" turn to Supreme Court to save DACA from Trump

America in the Morning

01:21 min | 1 year ago

"Dreamers" turn to Supreme Court to save DACA from Trump

"Some of the nation's youngest immigrants get a Supreme Court hearing today correspondent Steve customer reports on the challenge to the trump administration from migrants who were brought to the U. S. as children a room at LaGuardia community college in queens was filled with immigrant students there to listen to the stories of two daca recipients who today are among the lead plaintiffs bringing their case before the Supreme Court Antonio aller calm was born in Mexico his family brought him here when he was ten years old and since then I've been living here in queens NY or I've been here I've been here for fifteen years now this is where I call home this or I go out this is where I have my friends smarteam but hi I came to the US from Mexico when he was only seven growing up Anya was a more here because I because the water but I do know that they know what it meant to be undocumented today their stories are part of the case being decided by the Supreme Court justices the fate of seven hundred thousand so called dreamers rests on the outcome of their lawsuit aimed at overturning president trump's effort to wind down the dock a program president Obama enacted docket in twenty twelve it meant that young immigrants who were brought to the U. S. by their parents still legally protected against deportation the tires that it's changed his life enabling him to come out of the shadows get an education

Laguardia Community College Queens Mexico United States Anya Supreme Court Donald Trump President Trump Barack Obama Steve Customer Antonio Aller NY Fifteen Years Ten Years
"anya" Discussed on News Talk KOKC 1520

News Talk KOKC 1520

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"anya" Discussed on News Talk KOKC 1520

"Anya, I'm not going to go back. I'm not going to go redo this is where I am. Now. I'm gonna I'm I'm I'm in a positive space and I'm moving forward. And I love everybody they said, positively. But this begs it does beg a huge question here. If you're making jokes. About particular group. Let's say I made jokes about I'll I'll call myself. I'll make jokes about Italian Americans of which I share that that blood. Does that make me Italian phobic? Am I a feared of Italian? And I do I do I have a hatred toward Italians if I make jokes. That's a question today, or if you make jokes about polish people your polish does that make someone. The whole of phobic. Okay. If you missed the angle last night you missed a doozy. If I do say so myself because we have now decided especially at Christmas time that we believe the left are the biggest killjoys out there. They are anti fun because they want to control every aspect of our lives. What we eat. What we say? What we see what we hear all of it. They want to control all of it. They're they're they're new fear aside from Kevin Hart. Hosting the hosting the Oscars is Rudolph the red nosed reindeer? This is what fools these people? Are. They are embarrassing to themselves. And what once was the great liberal tradition of openness, and we thought more speech. More tolerance more true diversity of thought. Instead what they wanna do with say, we see your tradition, and we're coming for it. We see your old way of thinking, and we're going to smash it we're not going to debate you want. We're going to smash it we're going to demonize you. So who would have thought that a little claymation reindeer would would drive all these people to crying rooms who would have thought that? They are the word snowflake is so overused. But these these individuals who are desperately.

Anya Kevin Hart Rudolph