34 Burst results for "Aranda"

"aranda" Discussed on Growth Experts with Dennis Brown

Growth Experts with Dennis Brown

03:51 min | 2 months ago

"aranda" Discussed on Growth Experts with Dennis Brown

"Process in this may seem rudimentary to some people may seem like you know a common sense thing but as they say common sense is sometimes not so common right so starting there i think is a great point of kind of that northstar. What's the exit plan. What's it look like five years now. If you take the time to do that. I think it will pay you back in spades later not that things can't adjust but i do think that that's a great place to start no agree hundred percent and as i think you're right. A lot of people do have organic growth based on just maybe some more customers coming to them every single year and they may get five ten percent growth. But if you're real intentional about where you're going and then build the framework and how to get there though that apply. That'd be more people whether it be going to markets of that. You could be you come up with a plan. That was well beyond your dreams. Two hundred more specific detailed and strategic about it all right great so we have that northstar incite now what that could become almost overwhelming for some people so say for example. You wanna get two hundred million ten years than that could almost ability people so i then say well. Let's let's break down into more manageable chunks. What does that your comedy look like in five years unless pitch some metrics aranda is at revenue number is ingredient to different market than number people. Is it the products you're selling so break down to five years do the same exercise with ears and then worked her back to something really manageable. What is like in one year so one year but you wanna be is a twenty thirty percent growth then once you establish that number then what do you need to get. The point is it's more seals people is buildings of she'll trading some of and upgraded software platform. But what are the real building..

aranda
"aranda" Discussed on The .NET Core Podcast

The .NET Core Podcast

03:48 min | 3 months ago

"aranda" Discussed on The .NET Core Podcast

"It's graphical user interface that helps you use the cama. Okay okay So so his. He's a question for you then Those those issues of the sale to once i did discover ability the typos in that the user memory. If i can go atypical studio. I'd like to file new. And he does visit whizzy. Wake stuff is. I'm not a fan of visual studio. Only because he does too many things. It's like carrying aranda swamy kitchen rather than the swiss army knife and so it does too. Many things in my opinion is a bit bloated in that respect. It's a great tool but it just too many hicks. But if i can go file a new project do i. What do i get out of the puzzle that i may not get at of finally project in visual studio writer. Whatever individuals got. Yeah so. I haven't used writer myself so i i won't speak to that. Let's be clear. But in visual studio up until i think version sixteen point eight. I believe it was. It may have been preview before that but it didn't actually load your templates. it just had the built-in wpf api nbc api etc. It didn't actually does it all and so that was obviously problem. I'm so dot. Purple was actually created before that started to get integrated individuals studio Things have started to get integrated. It's actually improved a little bit if you now go inversion sixteen point nine if you go File new project. It'll load up some new things For instance of us out of the box dot templates or something something like that that box dot net box dot net yet with those the ones that great. is there sort of opinionated. Get us started really quickly..

aranda swamy swiss army hicks nbc
"aranda" Discussed on Become Your Own Best Friend Podcast

Become Your Own Best Friend Podcast

05:26 min | 4 months ago

"aranda" Discussed on Become Your Own Best Friend Podcast

"And a round round goes so as you can say all of these questions that i'm asking myself i'm sending my mind on overdrive and my poor exhausted brain and as a result of this accord i haven't been sleeping properly because at not my monster so active. It's like oh but what about this. And oh maybe i can see us living in this and then oh my gosh. We're going to need new furniture and odia and like it's not even what we think about. You know quote unquote problems. And this is why. It's it's absolutely not helpful to kind of downplay your problems and compare them and like oh you know out of everything else in the world. This isn't a bad problem so for me in my mind. It is a problem that i'm trying to work through at the moment and so i'm definitely having compassionate myself that it's a huge change. You know when you move house. Like i've been here for four years and i feel like as my harm and i feel so comfortable and i just i absolutely love it here and part of me doesn't wanna move but then the other part is like newark way definitely needs more space part of the overthinking i. Guess for me is the change. And that's why we're whenever we think about decisions if it's aranda career or removing or around relationships whether to say yes to somebody or to actually get out of her relationship. It's about the change and with thinking about the future and that's what we're worrying about. His will worrying about things that haven't happened just yet and so we're not living in that present moment and this is why when i found myself over thinking it was like i understand brain. Thank you so much for popping all these questions into my head like. I really appreciate it and it was just about taking some time and breaking this down in an undestanding where this is coming from and as a protective mechanism i guess when i did some journaling around this and when i started to really dive deep into it it was that i'm scared of change. That's what was kinda happening. That's what i worked out is like i'm in my comfort zone of my little house. I'm comfortable here. And if i move for a period of time. I'm going to be uncomfortable. 'cause i need to figure out a new route to get places you know where i have appointments for things that are really to this house and then i do. I find other people that are close out. Or do i commute..

aranda newark
Zoos, scientists aim to curb people giving virus to animals

San Diego's Morning News with Ted and LaDona

00:33 sec | 9 months ago

Zoos, scientists aim to curb people giving virus to animals

"Around the world scientists in veterinarians air racing to protect animals from Corona virus, often using the same playbook for minimizing disease spread among people that includes social distancing health checks in a vaccine for some of the animals. 28 year old Aranda 10 at San Diego Zoo became the world's first eight to get a covert 19 vaccine that was January. 26. Conservationists are concerned the virus could spread among wild great apes, but they aren't currently planning a vaccination campaign. Instead, they're going to extreme measures to ensure that human trackers and researchers visiting or not

Aranda San Diego Zoo
College football: Georgia beats Cincinnati in Peach Bowl

The Paul Finebaum Show

05:41 min | 11 months ago

College football: Georgia beats Cincinnati in Peach Bowl

"Tim. Brando has returned and we are always excited to welcome. Tim brando back to our show and tim. Thank you for the time. Happy new year and man. Is there a lot to talk about. Yeah and even some of it is in sports too. You know a little bit of it has to do with sports up. And i've never been happier to be involved in sports right now. I can tell you that this is a this is a good day to cure about a college football game because otherwise you might need. You might shift drink. But let's keep it on college football before we get to monday night because certainly there's plenty of analysis. I couldn't help but think of you. On on friday as cincinnati was holding on dearly and ultimately lost to georgia in the peach bowl just You had been way out front arguing for others to be included in the party and they certainly acquitted themselves quite well. Yeah unfortunately you know this. Perception is reality. But sometimes the realities are when you wind up. Paul with A magnificent championship match up. And i will concede that that's what we have. I mean let's face it. We're talking about the two premier programs with the two largest brands from the two cities that get the highest ratings in sports television columbus. Ohio being second in birmingham alabama. Being one we're talking about the the the cfp really getting very fortunate. I mean really really fortunate. Because you know i certainly didn't believe in ohio state To be clemson the way they did. And i saw enough of ohio state during the regular season to know that they did not perform anywhere. Close to that Until that game was played. Which i think gives you know you have to give a lot of credit ryan day for having his staff and really his own gain planning so schematically superior to davos sweeney and clubs. That's you know brent. Venables is an outstanding defensive coordinator arguably considered maybe with dave aranda. Now is the head coach the best in the country and they were absolutely woodshed. It by ohio state and they did it. Schematically with two tight ends what they call twelve personnel football speak and utilizing the tied in and other receivers in a way that they have not done all season long. certainly they didn't do any of that against northwestern football team that defensively had the their team in a position to possibly beat ohio state in the big ten championship. I mean if it weren't for trae sermons Who had an unbelievable record breaking performance rushing the football. You know ohio state. Does it win that game against pets. It's gerald steam. So i think it was a legitimate by most of that cover football on a regular basis that simpson. Just add way. Too much ammunition and from a defensive standpoint would be able to handle what Been a relatively Understandable offense to defend. You know if you take care of justin feels and you double alava at wide receiver. You should be able to handle them well. That certainly was not the case in this game. So the cfp gets break with this matchup but that doesn't stop the thought process that that cincinnati gave everyone a reason to understand my point of view on this and so many others feel similarly that this is a team deserves to be playing for something a lot more than they were against georgia. They were two yards away all on third into and really didn't have to convert the third to if all they had done is just run the football as opposed to pass it Georgia would have had twenty five thirty thirty five fewer seconds to work with to get the ball to field goal range for fifty three yarder to win it. So i would contend that cincinnati's not just not getting the two yards but just deciding to throw the football rather than run. It was the difference in winning and losing. And and i think if that had happened the narrative wouldn't just be all my god. How great a matchup we have. We know how state alabama the narrative would also be. God did you see cincinnati. You know i mean did you. And they put iowa state with two losses above them. They they they dropped them to spots. I mean cincinnati's case would have been so much different. Had they been able to pull that off against georgia. But but i think people that are smart enough. That really understand the grander landscape of college. Football get the point and that is teams like cincinnati belong the ratings. Prove it too by the way. The highest rated new year's six game on your employers air by far was the cincinnati georgia game that means the game against north carolina and by the way eight. Mp team's gonna wind up at the top four right but you know it was that was a glorified exhibition. It did not rate the way cincinnati's game rating with georgia. It just didn't so imagine if that game was cincinnati were game. That mattered. That really matter. i dare say it would make a huge difference in the mindset of so many people as it relates to expansion of college football. Football's player

Football Ohio Tim Brando Cincinnati TIM Dave Aranda CFP Brando Georgia Venables Alabama Trae Sweeney Columbus Birmingham Brent Paul Ryan
I Predate the Home Computer with James Thomson

Mac Power Users

05:55 min | 1 year ago

I Predate the Home Computer with James Thomson

"I'm excited for. Today's show got an interesting guest we do. It's going to be so much fun. I was looking back to the archives were planning guests and I was like wait. This person hasn't been on. We should fix this, and so we we are joined by. The friend of the Internet I think I'M GONNA. Give Him that title Mr James Thompson. Oh thank you. It's a pleasure to be here. I was I was looking at? It's like yeah has taken five hundred thirty eight episodes. Feed to motors. I'm here and I I feel now. I feel really bad I just want I've joking that sounds like I've got a massive ego. I do have a massive. Massive Ego, but the funny thing is. We've talked about a on the show. I mean back. This shows I did with Katie. We should talk about you. I don't know. Maybe we just felt like you were unaccessible. You were like one of those people at the top with like two or three assistance, and we'd never get through to you. I I. Think I could not be further from the truth. Well James is the developer of CALC. And You've done of stuff with apple, and as an infant developed over the years and James. I'm really looking forward to talking today about some of your experiences. All I am hopefully. I've got something interesting to say so I. Know You do I. Know You do the question is? Will we get you to say it? Look I left Apple Twenty years ago I'm I feel like the statue of limitations has passed on? So I like that, too. So James I feel like we've known each other a long time. We have a shared interest in. Technology history, we have a shared interest in Lego if a shared interest in. Nerdy things for nerdy things sake. I feel like we are very much. Cut from the same cloth, but we want our listeners to get to know you a little bit, so give us a little bit of your background. Maybe how you made it to be the full-time developer that you are now I mean I guess. This sort of wettest star is right to the beginning I mean. It's like I'm old enough that I said of predate the home computer and My first sort of real computer experiences were had an extra neighbor who was at American from California, and he had an apple two, and this would probably be very early eighties, probably eight, hundred, eighty-one or something, and I would go round there and I play on the Apple. Two and I play all these. There was a game that I took took me about ten years to work out what it actually was, but it was getting Kobe mosque the son. Of. Text Adventure. Go North pickup. Thing type and That was really sort of my fomative computer experience but then in eighty three. I got my own home computer to as a commodore sixty four, and in the UK through a two rivals, there was the commodore sixty four and the sinclair spectrum. There were really other computers, but they didn't count. It was those two, and I chose the commodore sixty four, not really knowing anything between British American or anything, but I chose a commodore sixty four, because it seemed to have a slightly better version of Pacman, I mean this was like at the height of fever, and I think actually made the right choice. Because the Commodore had really Nice Graphics and signed. I mean really nice graphics in Nineteen eighty-three, but it did have this thing co compunet. which was UK only sort of. Proprietary E. A. O. L. Like online service. This was around eight, thousand, five or something, and it had mud's which are multi multi user dungeon, so basically multiply at text adventures, and it had a software uploads and downloads. US Demo Seen Aranda and there were a lot of game developers that I'd become aware of it to me a while to work out. All these things are actually created by people and There was a one developer cold Jeff Minter. Who wrote Oldies Games in the UK and is still right two games and He's the reason basically the island code because I wanted to write games like he wrote and. That was kind of like the stop, and then things rolled over time, and it was like that our school was the first school in Scotland to get a computer like one computer a half, and this was in one, thousand, nine, hundred, three, and this was. An ACORN BBC. Model B computer another British specialty, and when it arrived in the school, the teachers had no idea what to do with it. Because none of them I think had used a computer, so they put a call to the students and said and this was. I would be probably What's the three? It'd be about ten of the time and they said you know. Does anyone have a computer news anything to do this thing nor four of us that perhaps hand said yes. We are clearly the experts here. So we were brought in and we ended up teaching the teachers high to use this computer, and then teaching some of the kids in the lower years before school started, we had these computer lessons that we ran and we actually ended up having an office like four of us. A nice waiting like school kids in and we had an office in the school. Would sit in there and we had learned to program. We would listen to music and we would play. Video Games and. That was pretty much the entirety of my lost primary school year. This primary seven I know his whole different to your your times, but it was basically the seventh year of my school.

Mr James Thompson Apple Developer UK Kobe Mosque Acorn Katie United States Jeff Minter Scotland Aranda California E. A. O. L.
A Manhunt on the 17th Centurys High Seas

The Book Review

08:44 min | 1 year ago

A Manhunt on the 17th Centurys High Seas

"Steven. Johnson joins US now. He is the author of many books many bestselling books including farsighted. And how we got to now but he joins us to talk about. His latest book is called enemy of all mankind. A true story of piracy power and Histories. First Global Manhunt Steven. Thanks for being here but much having me. There are lots of exciting terms just in your title and subtitle alone. I WANNA start with those even though and we'll talk about this. There's a larger story that you want to tell with this book but let's begin with piracy because that's a fun word. What happened on September Eleventh? Sixteen Ninety Five. There's a kind of interesting bleak poetry to the fact that this happened on September eleventh. Basically the events that are at the center of the book is a clash at sea in the Indian Ocean between pilot. Ship led by a very mysterious figure who would become the most notorious criminal in the world. A guy named Henry Avery and a much larger Indian treasure ship whose name was anglicized as the gun sway and the translation of that into English is excessive treasurer or exceeding treasure. So they were being pretty conspicuous with maiming. This vessel in terms of the of treasurer on board and effectively. These two ships confront each other on September eleven sixty ninety five by all rights. The pirate ship should have been easily overpowered but to incredibly unlikely things happen a cannon onboard board that Indian ship explodes because of some kind of malfunctioning design which basically turns cannon into a bomb when it explodes in so instantly. There's this you know. Many people on Indian ship killed the deck catches on fire. And at the same time. The first cannon fire from the pirate ship manages to have this incredibly lucky shot where they split the main mast of the Indian chip in two which effectively disables at in in the water and so the pirates are able to board the ship they pull off this heist that in today's currency we be would be worth as much as one hundred million dollars so it makes one of the most lucrative crime some in the history of crime and triggers a global crisis that reverberates around the world. Okay before we get to that crisis because you would wonder why one active piracy would do that. Just general picture of the piracy problem at that time. I'm always taken aback by the way that pirates are these cute Nara dwells in children's picture books or like Johnny Depp for many people. But that's not what piracy was back. Then what did it looked like? And was this unusual. Well actually one of the origin points to this project for me was years and years ago. I mean something like fifteen years ago. When my kids were very young we went to Disneyworld and we went on the pirates of the Caribbean ride and it was right after nine eleven and I had this on. I was floating down this little canals. That ride songs are being song and everything. That's very Kelly. The that the pirates were the terrorists of the seventeen hundreds and sixteen hundreds right. They were these terrifying figures would show up out of nowhere and burn your village down and attack. The women and people lived in fear of them. Here was three hundred years later. And it's just a kind of a children's story so they'll link between pirates and terrorism. Which is something that runs kind of subtly through enemy of all mankind actually began on that. Disneyworld ride in some ways. But what's historically really important about pirates at this point in history and one of the reasons why this particular story has so much significance. I think is up until this point. There was a very blurry line in terms of the legitimacy of piracy so there was this other class of occupation. That was called being a a private here. And if you were a privateer from all outside appearances you're a pirate attacking other ships and stealing their treasure and doing all these atrocious things that seat. But as long as you weren't attacking if you were a British privateer as long as you weren't attacking British ships. You're within the zone of and people like Francis. Drake a couple of generations before Henry Avery. When often basically we live the life of piracy but then came back to England and was knighted and bought a giant estate and lived a completely legitimate lifestyle. And so in a sense what happens to this period because of crime for reasons we can get into. It's a turning point where the British crown finally has to take a stand against piracy. They have to basically announced to the world that they're not a nation of pirates the way they've been accused to be. Let's talk about what made this pirate attack so noteworthy. Obviously there was the hall but were there other things that made this a big deal at the time. There are a couple of big ones. I is the other element of the crime. This ship that they attacked was a ship that had been doing business and ports of call like Mocha in the red seat but it was also filled with religious pilgrims coming back from Mecca on a whole other level was kind of a Muslim like religious transport vessel as well and among those pilgrims were a significant number of women women in the Royal Court of Aranda. Who was the great grand mogul of India? The last of the moguls and this was an unusual thing. At the time right you would not see a lot of big vessels in sixteen ninety five. That had a significant number of women on board but there are all these female pilgrims on board and so when the pirates attack the guns way they find these women there and number of the pirates rape the women on board. Some of the women commit suicide jumping overboard to avoid being attacked. And so there's this kind of outbreak of the atrocious sexual violence that happens as part of the crime and of course WORD GETS BACK TO WRONGS. Zab that not only has a hundred million dollars of his assets been stolen but members of his extended royal family have been sexually attacked and violated and this all is crucial in terms of geopolitics. Because it's right at a moment in a time where there's a major economic transition happening in the world. There's a chapter in the book called two kinds of treasure and is basically. There are two different ways of making a fortune that are in conflict with each other here. There's a very old way which is represented by Aurangzeb which is have an autocratic dynasty tax year citizens. Sit On that wealth and pass it onto your descendants. That's what every most of the rich people in the world at this point where people who were members of some kind of royal family that had some kind of dynastic wealth. But there's this new way of making money that has just appearing in it comes in the form of this interesting embryonic. New Organization called the multinational publicly traded corporation and that was the east India company. The east India Company was the first company that actually had publicly traded shares. So that people could. Outsiders could invest in the company in those shares could go up or down in value and for the first time people were making money not just through the prophets of the business but through the increase in value of these publicly traded shares and that turned out to be the future. Right dot is how if you look at the one hundred richest people in the world today. The vast majority of them were people who made money because they had traded shares in a company. They found that their parents found it. So in a sense clash between these two massive economic forces and Henry. Avery in his little pirate ship gets right in the middle of it because once. Iran's UB here's that his money has been stolen in women have been raped he threatened to eject the east India company from India which is the main source of their income. They've been trading CALICO and chinse fabrics and so on and if that had happened if they've been thrown out of India the whole course of the British Empire would have been transformed. It's entirely likely that the British Empire would not have formed in in India in the subsequent decades. If the east India company had been injected. So why wasn't it? Attracted rings up puts a number of the employees of the east India Company under house arrest and threatens to execute them and they began a furious letter writing campaign back to London. Saying we have to find the pirate we have to bring him to justice and we have to announce to the world that we are not going to tolerate piracy anymore or else this whole incredibly lucrative business that the country is increasingly dependent on is just going to disappear and so. That's what triggers this global manhunt really the first one in

East India Company Henry Avery India Indian Ocean Treasurer United States Johnny Depp Caribbean Steven. Johnson Aurangzeb Rape London Mecca Francis Drake Iran England Royal Court Of Aranda Mocha
"aranda" Discussed on Pit Lane Parley

Pit Lane Parley

10:48 min | 1 year ago

"aranda" Discussed on Pit Lane Parley

"Welcome to another episode of Pit Lane. Parley I'm your host Mike Joke. I'm joining me this afternoon. Driving for you coz racing this year would be nate Aranda. Nate how are you in hope? Well right now. I'm doing good right. Now they unhealthy thankfully. Hopefully everybody else is listening. Right now. Healthy to yes agreed there. So you are coming off of the first road to indy. I racing series. That was six races. I think you're able to get in three. What was that? I- racing experience like you have a lot of virtual racing experience previous to the pandemic previous. Yeah I did but it took. I took about a year off. 'cause I Injured my back and I went to train in Miami. Once they started healing figured might as well get the real thing in by in the formula. Four car in Miami but I use the simulator All Twenty eighteen to twenty nineteen and it was fantastic. I loved it and it's the next best platform for training on it. So the one thing that struck me about the road to indy series was. There's like thirty seven cars every race and at trikes. Maybe don't really if thirty seven cars does that make it a little more challenging than actually being out on the check or you you kinda just don't really think about it once you get going. Well let's get going you kind of really. Don't think about it. I mean As you know as I know the fast guys the middle pack and then the the the guy is bringing up the rear. They're kinda running in their own little field right now. You know usually about second offsetting between each cars each pack. I mean And you don't really realize the cars that are out there and thankfully they limited it to twenty eight cars. That are they can grid now. Unfortunately that Kinda that. Kinda messed would be a little bit. Because I've been having some issues with my simulator and I'm not very tech savvy myself so they going into the second round I can I'm calling brick Boesak in getting everything straightened up because me that it's been sitting for about a year now and it's has a lot of lot of glitches that unfortunately resulted me. Not Qualifying for three races. I know I know Frank Rick. Motech very well from PRI a couple years ago. So shout out to frank for all he's done for the road guys and you so talking a little bit here about on call real racing but not virtual racing. You were in formula the formula cars two years ago last year you did some shift or cards and USF two thousand. But I'm curious about shifter Karts here. How tough they are in the karting world and unfortunately I have no experience in that world. So what makes a shift or car more difficult than than a regular card or you know what? What makes it different in general well to be honest Mike Experience in a ship card is is only one year. I mean I started in twenty eight. My entire racing career started carts when I was younger. I popped into the Lucas oil car. First thing you know even know what a cart was then But the Shifter Kart going into two twenty nineteen training-wise physical wise. Oh it's fantastic. It's it's it's same. Wait to speed ratio about the Formula One car. You know if you really died down the weight and died out engine but Hello you are the ground. Everything's coming so fast that you have to. You have to really be on top of your reflexes and and you know it keeps your it keeps your head straight when you can't get into You know you know as well as I know. Everybody can't be racing. Twenty four seven in the in the big formula cars. So it's the next best thing and and and I love it. Yeah they they look like a lot of fun. I looked at some youtube videos of them earlier before you and I chatted so you did one. Usf Two thousand dollars last year. Which I think was Saint Pete. If I'm not mistaken correct yes sir. Yeah yeah unfortunately that did not end too well for myself fractured my back and put me out for for about five months so when I say I've been racing for years it's been only about a year and a half actually so that was why you didn't do much racing last year. That is all making much more sense. Now Yeah Yeah but As soon as I got healed up I flew myself down to Miami. Where my my coach? Juan Arenas is and we caught in your car. In a couple of teams down there position Motorsport and earn Danilo. Actually one of the engineers for Coz has the formula fourteen there too and I ran the car. Twenty four seven. I mean I know that car inside and out now and and I'm happy that I had the time to to get into it awesome. Well I'm glad you're you're feeling better. That's definitely a scary injury. So you're jumping up to indy pro. Two thousand this year whenever we are able to get going here. What are you expecting for your debut in any to any pro two thousand are? Do you have some goals that you've set for the season? Well I honestly. I just can't wait to get back behind the wheel and I'm pretty sure that's everybody right. Now it's a racer but My goals for this year are really just to to show that you know. I can't step up to that next car. The amount of work that I put in a on and off the track really does play a role in that and I. I think that if I keep on on the same road that I am right now I can. I can map very strong showing this entire season with a championship. Winning team which is coast. So I'm very excited to run with them. Running with you and ghosts in in any series is is a good way to get some great experience in also have some great equipment so shifting gears no pun intended there slightly. We've been doing a spotify drivers in indy-car or road the playlist that we are creating you get to pick one song that you'd maybe listen to either before racer to get in the you know getting zone it lane and if you were to pick one what would it be. I probably have to be my My favorite song dancing in the moonlight like teen harvest. It's it's It gets me in the in the mode and then zoned kind of calms me. Down more than or hype out to be on. Awesome. It is now on the list obviously. We're all quarantined in home at home right now and and not able to be at the racetrack is there anything from the IRA sing world. Whether it be track characteristics or car characteristics or driving around the other guys that you'll be competing against that you're able to take to the track. Once the twenty twenty season is able to get underway. Yeah definitely learning. The tracks is a huge huge benefit for me whether or not we have strong showing there because you know you know as well as I know. There's fast guys that are not doing so good and I- racing and guys that are you know back to the field. They're doing fantastic and racing. It's it's It's hard to get used to right now but I think learning the track attracts that I will be running at is a huge benefit for myself. Because you know I was injured all twenty twenty nineteen season so I didn't get to get to run the tracks and learn the tracks. A lot of drivers lushly most of all the drivers driving against in the indy thousand are our season drivers and they they know the tracks. So I'm really grateful that I racing put together that and India's definitely put together the the whole series that we can run each every track that we're going to be running in your life. So is there one track that you're looking forward to the most that you think you're going into the weekend? I've got a really good chance to have a good result here. I think that's GonNa be Laguna Seca. That's not this week but it's around two And I'm super excited. I've had strong showings there. In Lucas oil had shrunk showing there in on on. I racing to in formula three car and I really think we're GONNA have a good time. They're awesome so. I'm going to ask a unique racing question that I've found online actually earlier this morning. If you were to pick one driver no matter if they are still driving or they drove sixty years ago. Who would be your driving teammate. And why I think it would be Nikki. Lauda be on it because the drive in the the passionate he had for the car and learning more than just being a driver actually learning the engine learning the tires suspension every single aspect about a car. I would love to just pick his brain and be able to to to sit on his wing and learn all that I love it. That's a fantastic answer. So wrap it up with a couple more questions here. I'm looking at your indy. Pro Two thousand bio and you're racing hero is another up and comer and Haley Degan so I'm curious as to your thoughts behind Haley's progress so far and what led you to her as your racing hero so you know bowl by know everybody here needs to have you know more than they can't. You can't just be fast on tracking and you. You have to have more than one outlet you have to have good social media presence everywhere and I I believe that. Hailey digging is smashed out of the park with with all her social media presence everywhere. Her Fan base is huge. And I think that that's why. Put Down as my as my racing hero because I really think that I want to evolve to get to that level one of these days and and really have a presence online that I love it yeah. Her social media is always entertaining. So actually want to give you a moment to talk about your sponsors. I I know actually most of them very well but just give you a chance here to give them a shot row quick and let everybody know where you can find more information about them. Well of course I got to pay the bills right. I like the definitely a huge shout out to craft eighteen. Sixty one so massive Cbd Company that promotes great lifestyle for my for my generation and the and the millennial It's all you know zero. Thc because you know you know as well we get. We get drug tested before before the season starts so I can't even risk having any my body and and I. I'm a huge fanatic about fitness. And I'm a huge fan about a recovery and the products that they have their line are just fantastic for for recovering daily awesome. Yeah The guys behind craft eighteen sixty. One actually didn't interview on here. I think it was the end of last racing season. So if you guys go back to. Let's say the timber October. I chatted with Eric and it was. It was a lot of fun. So wrap it up with one final question here if you could add one track to the real road indies schedule that you'd love to race at what would it be. I think it would probably have to be the number ring. Oh yes fantastic. Is Your see the road the driver's on.

indy Miami USF nate Aranda Frank Rick racing Pit Lane Haley Degan Parley Mike Joke I karting Juan Arenas Mike Experience youtube India IRA
"aranda" Discussed on Pit Lane Parley

Pit Lane Parley

10:46 min | 1 year ago

"aranda" Discussed on Pit Lane Parley

"Of Pit Lane. Parlay. I am your host Mike Joke. I'm joining me this afternoon. Driving for you coz racing this year would be nate Aranda. Nate how are you in hope? Well right now. I'm doing good right. Now they unhealthy thankfully. Hopefully everybody else is listening. Right now. Healthy to yes agreed there. So you are coming off of the first road to indy. I racing series. That was six races. I think you're able to get in three. What was that? I- racing experience like you have a lot of virtual racing experience previous to the pandemic previous. Yeah I did but it took. I took about a year off. 'cause I Injured my back and I went to train in Miami. Once they started killing figured might as well get the real thing in by in the formula. Four car in Miami but I use the simulator all twenty eighteen to twenty nineteen and it was fantastic. I loved it and it's the next best platform for training on it. So the one thing that struck me about the road to indy series was. There's like thirty seven cars every race and at trikes. Maybe don't really if thirty seven cars does that make it a little more challenging than actually being out on the check or you you kinda just don't really think about it once you get going. Well let's get going you of really don't think about it. I mean As you know as I know the fast guys the middle pack and then the the the guy is bringing up the rear. They're kinda running in their own little field right now. You know usually about second offsetting between each cars each pack. I mean And you don't really realize the cars that are out there and thankfully they limited it to twenty eight cars. That are they can grid now. Unfortunately that Kinda that. Kinda messed would be a little bit. Because I've been having some issues with my simulator and a lot of little bit of I'm not very tech savvy myself so they going into the second round. I can I'm calling Rick Boesak in getting everything straightened up. Because they see me that it's been sitting for about a year now and it's Has a lot of lot of glitches that unfortunately resulted me. Not Qualifying for three races. I know I know Frank Rick. Motech very well from PRI a couple years ago. So shout out to frank for all he's done for the road guys and you so talking a little bit here about on call real racing but not virtual racing. You were in formula. The soil formula cars two years ago last year you did some shift or cards and USF two thousand. But I'm curious about shifter Karts here. How tough they are in the karting world and unfortunately I have no experience in that world. So what makes a shift or car more difficult than than a regular car or you know what? What makes it different in general well to be honest Mike Experience in a ship card is is only one year. I mean I started in twenty eight. My entire racing career started carts when I was younger. I popped into the Lucas oil car. First thing you know even know what a cart was then But the shifter going into two twenty nineteen training-wise physical wise. Oh it's fantastic. It's it's same. Wait to speed ratio about a Formula One car. You know if you really died down the weight and died out engine but Hello you are the ground. Everything's coming so fast you have to. You have to really be on top of your reflexes and and you know it keeps your it keeps your head straight when you can't get into You know you know as well as I know. Everybody can't be racing. Twenty four seven in the in the big formula cars. So it's the next best thing and and I love it. Yeah they they look like a lot of fun. I looked at some youtube videos of them earlier before you and I chatted so you did one. Usf of two thousand dollars last year. Which I think was Saint Pete. If I'm not mistaken correct yes sir. Yeah yeah unfortunately that did not end too well for myself fractured my back and put me out for for about five months so when I say I've been racing for two years it's been only about a year and a half actually so that was why you didn't do much racing last year. That is all making much more sense. Now Yeah Yeah but As soon as I got healed up I flew myself down to Miami. Where my my coach? Juan Arenas is and we caught in the your car. In a couple of teams down there position Motorsport and earn Danilo. Actually one of the engineers for Coz has the formula fourteen there too and I ran the car. Twenty four seven. I mean I know that car inside out now and and I'm happy that I had the time to to get into it awesome well. I'm glad you're you're feeling better. That's definitely a scary injury. So you're jumping up to indy pro. Two thousand this year whenever we are able to get going here. What are you expecting for your debut in any to any pro two thousand are? Do you have some goals that you've set for the season? Well I honestly. I just can't wait to get back behind the wheel and I'm pretty sure that's everybody right. Now it's a racer but My goals for this year are really just to to show that you know. I can't step up to that next car. The amount of work that I put in a on and off the track really does play a role in that and I. I think that if I keep on on the same road that I am right now I can. I can map very strong showing this entire season with a championship. Winning team which is coast. So I'm very excited to run with them. Running with you and ghosts in in any series is is a good way to get some great experience in also have some great equipment so shifting gears no pun intended there slightly. We've been doing a spotify drivers in indy-car or road the playlist that we are creating you get to pick one song that you'd maybe listen to either before racer to get in the you know getting zone it lane and if you were to pick one what would it be. I think probably have to be my My favorite song dancing in the moonlight like teen harvest. It's it's It gets me in the in the mode and then kind of calms me down more than or hype out to be on awesome. It is now on the list obviously. We're all quarantined in home at home right now and and not able to be at the racetrack. Is there anything from the Irish world whether it be track characteristics or car characteristics or driving around the other guys that you'll be competing against that you're able to take to the track? Once the twenty twenty season is able to get underway. Yeah definitely learning. The tracks is a huge huge benefit for me whether or not we have strong showing there because you know you know as well as I know. There's fast guys that are not doing so good and I- racing and guys that are you know back to the field. They're doing fantastic. And I are racing. It's it's It's hard to get used to right now but I think learning the track attracts that I will be running at is a huge benefit for myself. Because you know I was injured all twenty twenty nineteen season so I didn't get to get to run the tracks and learn the tracks a lot of drivers actually most of all the drivers driving against in the indy. Pro Thousand are our season drivers and they they know the tracks. So I'm really grateful that I racing put together that and India's definitely put together the the whole series that we can run each every track that we're going to be running in your life. So is there one track that you're looking forward to the most that you think you know going into the weekend? I've got a really good chance. Have a good result here. I think that's going to be Laguna Seca. That's not this week but it's around two And I'm super excited. I've had strong showings there in Lucas. Oil Had strong showings air in on on. I racing to in formula three car and I really think we're GONNA have a good time. They're awesome so. I'm going to ask a unique racing question that I've found online actually earlier this morning. If you were to pick one driver no matter if they are still driving or they drove sixty years ago. Who would be your driving teammate. And why I think it would be Nikki. Lauda be on it because the drive in the the passionate he had for the car and learning more than just being a driver actually learning the engine learning the tires suspension every single aspect about a car. I would love to just pick his brain and be able to to to sit on his wing and learn all that I love it. That's a fantastic answer. So wrap it up with a couple more questions here. I'm looking at your indy. Pro Two thousand bio and you're racing hero is another up and comer and Haley Degan so I'm curious as to your thoughts behind Haley's progress so far and what led you to her as your racing hero so you know bowl by know everybody here needs to have you know more than they can't. You can't just be fast on tracking and you. You have to have more than one outlet you have to have good social media presence everywhere and I. I believe that. Hailey digging is smash out of the park with with all her social media presence everywhere. Her Fan base is huge. And I think that that. That's why. Put Down as my as my racing hero because I really think that I want to evolve to get to that level one of these days and and really have a presence online that I love it. Yeah her social media is always entertaining so actually want to give you a moment to talk about your sponsor. I I know actually most of them very well but just give you a chance here to give them a shot row quick and let everybody know where you can find more information about them. Well of course I got to pay the bills right. I like the definitely a huge shout out to craft eighteen. Sixty one so massive Cbd Company that promotes great lifestyle for my for my generation and the and the millennial It's all you know zero. Thc because you know you know as well we get. We get drug tested before before the season starts so I can't even risk having any my body and and I. I'm a huge fanatic about fitness. And I'm a huge fan about a recovery and the CD products that they have their line are just fantastic for for recovering daily awesome. Yeah The guys behind craft eighteen sixty. One actually didn't interview on here. I think it was the end of last racing season. So if you guys go back to. Let's say the timber October. I chatted with Eric and it was. It was a lot of fun. So wrap it up with one final question here if you could add one track to the real road indies schedule that you'd love to race at what would it be. I think it would probably have to be the number ring. Oh yes fantastic. Is Your see the road the driver's on.

indy Miami Usf nate Aranda Frank Rick racing Haley Degan Mike Joke I karting Juan Arenas Mike Experience youtube Rick Boesak India Laguna Seca Cbd Company
If we can mobilise around a pandemic, what next? Meet two revolutionaries already flouting the rules

Science Friction

08:18 min | 1 year ago

If we can mobilise around a pandemic, what next? Meet two revolutionaries already flouting the rules

"This ovid nineteen pandemic horrifying as it ease. Ease making us old. Think deeply about what comes afterwards about what out. Society will o'clock about what sort of society we? What's been really incredible? He's seeing how quickly the world can mobilize when it really needs to not quickly enough. Shore and the economic consequences are already devastating about four a behemoth of Planet. We have found a common purpose. Eradicating the pandemic. It's Natasha Mitchell joining you for science fiction and given all that. What could we mobilize around next if there was similar will mitigating climate change? What about the mountains of waste we generate as a species we flush freshwater Dan at Danny's landfill is piling up Arandas? Chana doesn't want out rubbish for recycling anymore and we throw out perfectly. Edible food by the ton make sense. No not really so I want you to meet to revolutionaries who have been well breaking rules to change. The world to me is a reflection of in particular in urban our society. That's not working. The fact that we twelve thousand years ago there was four million people on the planet and you sort of think so we take Melbourne and we better data across the planet and they probably created waste but it was Beautifully by the planet putting on being people on the planet and the same model. We exactly the same model now. It's clearly not an appropriate model anymore. We have a million tons of waste water a day in Melbourne. And what we do is we clean it up enough or we put it in a hole. We'll put it in the air or put it in the sea and we say our hope. The planet just fixes that problem and at some point probably when we hit a bad abi and people the planet's wasn't able to fix that problem anymore and so the model of waste that says that we can just put it out there and the planet will assimilated hall or in the Sea. He's finished so for me. Waste Rip presents a problem that we have to solve. That goes back a very long way. So it's hard to solve. I want you to make precipitated scales a chemical engineer and director of the particulate fluids processing center at University of Melbourne. He's a problem solver an inventor a makeup from water reuse and recycling to enormous batteries powered by your piece. Joost Becker is an environmental activist. Experimental End Artists to in two thousand twelve opened. The world's first zero waste RISTORANTE SILO BY JOOST. And they join me. As part of an event at the science gallery. Millwood's last pop-up exhibition called disposable. I want to talk about what happens when you try to challenge systems as they are to cleverly rethink how we use wise because what. We've got here people who do that and joost. You decided early on that you were going to respond to the the whole West Challenge and goes zero waste and not only that trying to open up a restaurant that was wholly zero waste. So what did that look like what most people do is? They see the waste product and then try and work out what to do with the waste product. I go back and look at the system if the system is generating something that is now used in the system needs to change. And so. That's what I did basically just change the system so the milk I spoke to a dairy fabric supply me and stainless steel cake so we developed like tap system we ground our own flow because we we have our own flower roll around oats. We spoke to winemakers about putting wine in kegs. One on tap might our own data everything that kind of generated waste but an even does myself. Yeah but this is much that has has come from that. I mean that was a forty two square meter cafe and it has caused ripples across the world is stuff going on in New York and in London in China and in South America. That has happened because of that cafe. Today I was sent an image of a Steiner Steel Keg and the farmer has worked for four years with the health department to try and get his keg approved now. Just my little cafe was like you know quarter of a million milk bottles or some crazy amount of milk bottles that we didn't need to buy that. My dairy farmer didn't need to buy that went didn't didn't need to purchase them and then I didn't pay someone to come and collect them and that plastic really copy restocked because he's got a fat coating from this animal fat on it. Which makes it really difficult to recycle it. So you know there's so many things and then in two thousand twelve the year on Harvesting was that was completely illegal but like my main sponsor was the city of Melbourne and had the city of Melbourne. Lago all over it and I thought if I'm going to get a crack at this I'm going to do it now. Okay so you're on harvesting in a commercial restaurant space. What were you doing because you're pushing the boundaries in all sorts of directions in this cap so people will come in and inspect building and go on my God. We had no chemical us. We had so much stuff this allies of things going on that for for people that were you know from the council checking to see you know. I had no plastic chopping boards and I had electrolytes water so water that came from was invented for surgery to clean hands and clean surgical tools in Japan. Twenty five years ago. It's basically water with salt and electric current goes through it and kills bacteria instantly us. Four billion gloves every single day that get thrown away which ended up in landfill which copy recycled and now here nets. No nothing so no bins no rubbish. We had like a little jam jar that showed there may capstone came on the kegs so I had to work to say. I don't want plastic cats on paper caps so they can go into our invisible composter so you can imagine how if you don't have been you've gotta work it out because you end up being left with stuff you know. We ended up having this board. That big of rubber bands because everything on the veggies and stuff in rubber bands but work with we were just talking about a with. Kerama on unlike a twin ball toilet so that Iran could be separated and stuff toilet applies to boys. Talk about in the toilets. Okay so so the so. This is the Iran harvesting story in this cafe. What did you do? And how did you challenge the health authorities big time? This was instilled in me by my dad. Probably account remember how it was maybe three or four years old so we were living in Holland and I used to go with my dad so he's veggie patch and be little like delft. Were little bottles. It'll all these little things coins I'd find one that had all this stuff come here in the solar we miles away from any any city or and he said we'll hundreds of years ago. Farmers would go to cities and shovel the human manure of the trenches to re fertilized their soil. Because you can't just keep pulling from soil so became caught assist with that idea and knowing that you know I don't know what it is some safe. Three percents is seven percent of the world's gases used to create a fertilizer a synthetic fertilizers. And I must say that. That fertilizer isn't even a good fertilizer because it doesn't actually narcisse soil properly. What we're doing is with mining soil. And we're not putting back what we've taken out so for me. It's like logical that we can't solve this problem unless we start looking at putting the nutrients that we've taken out back in. So what did you do with Iran in the restaurant so we use it on grain crops so use it to fertilize mustard crops in thousand and use it as a herbicide that we did all sorts of trials different levels to say what kind of facility was brought back to soil? We ended up with three and a half thousand Litas from a five-week pop-up.

Melbourne Iran University Of Melbourne Joost Becker Steiner Steel Keg Natasha Mitchell Chana Experimental End Artists Japan Millwood South America Director China Holland New York Delft London
"aranda" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

09:39 min | 1 year ago

"aranda" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"I'm mark Sheldon covers the Reds for MLB dot com and and obviously there's there's no real baseball to cover but I have to imagine Mike Michael Aranda did chat with reporters today we'll get all that I I have to imagine unlike anything that a reporter like Marquez has ever been a part of or covered he is with us on the acute hearing centers dot com hotline I'm I'm sure I'm not the first person to ask you to do this but but describe what the last couple of days have been like in and around and I guess more around than in inside the the Reds training complex very bizarre well it is odd to seeing here's just be like regular citizens watching TV and waiting and learning the gears like like the reporters are honestly it was all happening outside of MLB and it seems like a pretty normal and then you go there happened and things got really different so the one thing we notice is players kind of blocked out they were told that we talk to Tucker Barnhart and Dick Williams and everyone hit the road and the work out there anything today because complex is being closed for cleaning and and last we heard they could resume working out tomorrow but I think there might be you know that we cannot put it today I think might be changing so we're still kind of waiting and seeing yeah I mean I think back to two days ago the Reds didn't have a game on Wednesday there were major league baseball spring training games being played out and and while you certainly understood that we were going to see an intersection of the sports world with a corona virus I don't think anybody forty eight hours or so ago would have imagined that we would be talking about the baseball season being postponed until it really god knows when the days leading up to to Wednesday night's last Thursday morning when we finally found out that there was going to be an interruption pretty much and in every sport how much how much of of how much of of the corona virus of of the potential postponement of a season of an interruption of baseball how much that was even being talked about among players in the Reds clubhouse a whole lot of our players it is certainly up in the media were kind of talking about a privately like could be delayed by in a couple weeks or or what could happen and things like that some players were obviously aware of it but there really wasn't a whole lot guys as you know sometimes forty four to stay in their in their silos and and just kind of focus on getting ready and doing what they know about it not what they don't know and that's kind of how it was going to work out the relatively normal I thought leading up before the often Wednesday and now here we are and wanted to see what it is how much information changes by her classical you sometimes what was true in the morning it's true by the afternoon because things have to change about that development you had a chance to to be a part of a conversation with Michael rains and and and this is a guy who has embraced technology in terms of of training preparation and one looking Michael runs and I think anybody could tell this is a guy who takes takes taking care of his body pretty seriously that's the thing you touched on it's actually something you and I talked about on this show two weeks ago how much this franchise has embraced technology and it's it's wide spread throughout baseball but this team is really wrapped its arms around technology when it comes to evaluating players getting guys ready for season that sort of thing is to go through for me how these guys on their own maybe you don't need to do team workouts maybe don't need to have somebody to necessarily throw with or hit off of because of some of the technological advancements these guys have embraced in terms of of preparation well I remember but probably from traveling baseball which was brought in in October to be their new like can do root director of pitching coordination and development things like that and and good morning The Twilight entity with is not just using data and technology to help the other way working out is there really are a big believer in weighted balls and and building up arm strength on ski and growing with high velocity and and they have to call balls that are what they did to me the P. C. sort of thing and you could take the fault that are bearing weight cutting out what you need and you can even against the wall at the split the two blocks to be that you would be throwing a pitch you can use them to strengthen your arm by about to get off like one of those doubts that machine you can do all sorts of things and there's other measures and you know some players that are certainly living really well can have a private life disability in their homes at the Catamount Aquino created one in New York City from self and but you know reg players up Michael Aranda mentioned he's got a full home gym in his basement in northern Kentucky so if you're in Arizona so yes players can do what they need to do for the most part it's kind of like what he said and extended off you can order kind of getting ready on their own away from the complex that they have to and he hopes he did enough to start from scratch he doesn't think he will one if and when they tell you when the vehicle went up again big storylines to the Reds here during spring training has obviously been the the the expected or hoped for return of a U. S. R. as in time for opening day same fork for Nicks and sell whether it's the Reds or another team as a player returning from injury or player who has suffered an injury during spring training how does how does how is that going to work in terms of their ability or maybe an ability to to monitor their progress I think you can only help them Mexico for instance he was getting close to being able to play center field in the game but you can only view to this point and he can continue this opportunity to keep working on a sprawling and building arm strength so he can hit the ground running when the time comes for it was really close he's been throwing you said yesterday or the day before that he he wasn't quite hundred percent not because you're in pain is more because you need to keep building the strength of the shoulder you basically just telling the first base but he's not told a lot of that so if he doesn't mean he continues to work on its own or or some sort of modified informal work out here in Arizona he should be able to help them I mean that that's what you need for them to both be ready by opening day whenever that day comes this Marcel and covers the Reds for MLB dot com covering baseball when there's no baseball being played I appreciate the time and thanks so much very much you got it you to mark like all of our guests on the acute hearing centers dot com hotline whenever the baseball season starts we we've had a delays to the season before right nineteen ninety five thank Reds won the division that year nineteen eighty five to ninety four players strike spring training started with replacement players and then a new deal got struck between owners and players the regular players came back to work they had an abbreviated spring training I want to say maybe three weeks the season started April twenty fifth nineteen ninety read when the World Series but there was a lock out they got a deal done the first week of the season was tacked on to the end you might remember the Reds actually open the season on the road in nineteen ninety two Houston Astros but they had a brief maybe three weeks spring training played a handful of exhibition games spring training obviously still took place in Florida and Arizona across Major League Baseball one thing that I think would be interesting I have a hard time believing the season's going to start in early mid to mid April this this just feels like best case absolute best case would be mid may and that is probably very optimistic very optimistic what would be interesting to me though is the later the season starts the better the weather is going to be here and around the country so clearly guys would need to work out clearly guys would need to you know get their timing right the pictures we need to get their arms ready for the regular season now the the the one advantage to doing spring training in in Arizona and to a smaller degree Florida is the proximity of teams to one another so you know they can play a unique plate of the white Sox one day in Glendale a few the Reds and then the cubs from mesa can come to your place in Arizona there's not a a complex that's maybe in an hour from another in Arizona maybe an hour and a half from another in Arizona but in terms of workouts you can do them right here great American ball park if you could invite the public and then you could have the public would come in for free but you know sell concessions on those fans would stream into the holy grail into the more line house into the places down at the banks just an idea that spring training invite to to play the games it would be a little bit different you might have to have a team come in for a three game exhibition game series to get the team ready for the regular season but it would be interesting if you start the season let's say it's June first and you're gonna do a three week spring training in may well the weather in may in Cincinnati is the weather in may I'm sorry the weather in February March in Arizona just the idea during a time where a lot of people have a lot of ideas I might of course he's gonna talk some college basketball with a set of seven oh five I want to turn it bracket for one simple reason I am going to have to turn them in but I want to turn the bracket I want to know who would have made it as of close of business Wednesday night I want to get that and I think we may and I'll tell you why I want it and why you should want it next on seven hundred WLW time for another exciting fun facts from Willie world population surge shoulder to shoulder it all fit and Los Angeles now that's a fun fact and here's another thrilling fun.

Reds Mike Michael Aranda reporter mark Sheldon MLB
The Mcstay Family Murder: Setting the Scene

True Crime Brewery

09:31 min | 1 year ago

The Mcstay Family Murder: Setting the Scene

"The mcstay family had recently moved into their new house on on a nice cul de sac in fallbrook California Nets. At the time they disappeared. They had relocated from a beachside apartment in San Clemente. Joey and summer next day had been making plans working on home renovations when they stopped responding to texts and phone calls on February Fourth Twenty ten Joseph was forty he owned and operated earth inspired products misses a business at designed installed water fountains. It had been. Joey's dream to be self employed Loyd in order for him to spend as much time as possible with his sons Johnny h four and Joseph Junior h three. Joey's summer was a licensed assist real estate agent. She taken some time off in order to be a stay at home mother. Yeah and to work on the house. 'cause there was a lot of work to be done there. They big cleanser this house. Stay Dead Joey and summer had each been married once before when they met and according to friends they fell in love quickly and they were just crazy about each other and quite happy. So let's go into summer. Joey's history is a bit just to get a better understanding of who they were as people and who they were as a couple before this all happened. So Joey's birth name was Joseph Allen Ashley. His Mother Susan married his biological logical father. Robert Lee right out of high school but the marriage just didn't last very long at all. Susan then met Patrick mcstay. Nineteen in seventy one and Patrick was quite happy to take over his. Joey's father he and Susan married in nineteen seventy two. They were married and and Patrick adopted Joey with Robert. Ashley's permission which I found pretty interesting and with this adoption Joe. His name was legally changed to Joseph. Brian mcstay then in nineteen seventy-three. Joey's brother Michael was born. And Joey was a doting big brother. Who really love to help out with Michael's care but unfortunately Patrick and citizens marriage didn't last long either and they divorced in nineteen seventy five and and they would continue to have some back and forth issues over the years? Although Susan remarried and maintained custody of Joey and Michael the two boys did continue to spend in time with their father Patrick and for a while in his teens joey went to live with his dad in Dallas Texas. So according to Patrick the father he was is very close with Joey. A very good relationship is consistent adopted kid right right Berkeley her very good relationship. Well I mean. He came in pretty early in. Joey's life so there wasn't a lot of you know arguing back and forth about anything not a lot of that. You're not my real father stuff through now. Joey met his first wife Heather in nineteen ninety and they got married in nineteen ninety two in nineteen ninety six. They had a son now. Al Joanne Heather lift in San Clemente near the beach. Had his father's pretty wealthy Yona jewelry store in Laguna beach but he really likes Joey and he helped give his daughter just an absolutely beautiful wedding and before he met and married Heather Joe. It had several jobs he worked as a waiter and bartender. He also started his own small business designing and selling products now later. He began designing small waterfalls and fountains in his garage. He borrowed a little bit of money from his father opened a shop which he called Naturally Dana Point and by late nineteen ninety six was quite successful. He had made over two hundred thousand dollars in sales then he brought his brother Michael and open naturally DP fountains with the least warehouse for the production. So he's starting to move up a little bit here. Yes very hard worker very motivated. But Heather enjoys marriage. Rich fell apart and he found out that heather was having an affair and she had become pregnant by her lover but still he kind of blamed himself at least in part are because he'd been working a lot so he wasn't spending much time with her. He tried to work things out even told heather that he would happily raise the new baby as his own But it was too late. Heather was already in love with this other guy and she decided on a divorce but apparently this was devastating to joey. He was still in love with heather so he was pretty heartbroken and depressed any moved in with his mom and according to her he went through months and months of depression. He and his brother Michael continued to run the fountain business though and eventually they got together with a computer expert named Dan. Kavanagh Dan and help them build a website so they could begin doing their business as earth inspired products online so people could go online and order fountains so this is really opened up things for them then. Joey did meet summer. That was in two thousand four. They were introduced by. Joey's friend who was named macgyver. So I don't remember. He had enough his parents liked the TV show. It's a strange name choices in it or yeah so summer was just breaking up with her longtime boyfriend. Vic and Joey and summer's relationship moved fast but she was worried about how vic was going to react to her being with someone a new so soon she didn't own a house with vic and had to go through the legalities of getting her name off of the property in the mortgage and getting some money out of that so summer was a bit eccentric and she had been known by more than one name so this would end up causing a lot of speculation after the family's family's disappearance like what was going on with her. She was born Virginia Lisa Aranda and had also been known as SUMMER MARTELLI SUMMER ARANDA RANDOM MARTELLI LISA Aranda and Lisa Martelli Summers mom raised her and her two siblings on her own as a single mom in both California and Chicago and according to summer's mother Martelli was the surname of Summers Stepdad. Now another thing that summer did that would lead some people to question things was that she was also known to have taken some years off her age when speaking to people. But there's no evidence that she used this new birth date on any legal documents family members including her sister. Heavens suggested that her name changes were just her own preference and it wasn't anything anything to avoid any legal entanglements. She was just the kind of person who wanted to make up her own name. She went to live in California and be named summer and she did did. She did it so summer gave birth to Joey's first son Johnny in two thousand five and in less than two years later Joseph Junior was born a summer had an aversion to hospitals and both boys were delivered at home shortly after Joseph. Juniors born Joe in summer got married and this is a small ceremony in Orange County. The summer side of the family didn't attend. She didn't seem very close to family. And this worry. Joey's mother so the night before the wedding summer had called her family s and not to come to the wedding and stole his mom. Susan was never quite sure awesome redundant no but it seems like. Joey knew why he wasn't questioning it. So you know there were issues but what family doesn't have issues really. Were your those issues. His issues right and these were a little extraordinary. I guess but who knows what was going on and it was a small second marriage. So maybe it wasn't a big deal. Having family. There is a bigger deal to some people than others where I would put that as a priority. I'd like they're where my family at my wedding. Of course right. Yeah but not all. My family came to my wedding. We'll important one stood. Oh okay well. According to a lot of people though summer was very jealous of Joe his first wife Joey and heather shared custody of their son Jona. Joey's friends friends and family said that summer was very caring Jona even though she wasn't always thrilled with heather. Summer did complained to her sister. Tracy that heather would barge barge into their house regularly. You know even walking in when Joey's in the shower kind of weird and she would drop off Jona without calling ahead and just kind of expect. Expect summer to Babysit so summer was trying to get along and she put up with it at first but eventually she told Joey that she was going to have to break up and leave if he didn't set some boundaries with the ex wife now to me that seems totally reasonable for those to me too yeah. I'm not just a working or drop off daycare right. No Yeah and you're not married to him anymore. So what are you walking into the House for is if you live here. Durham my house. Yeah Komo Yard. That's right so I totally get that. I mean it's territorial thing if nothing else plus. It's disrespectful very disrespectful. To summer summer and to summer and Joey's relationship maybe not the best thing for Jona to see either possibly not

Joey Heather Joe Susan Patrick Mcstay Joseph Michael Joseph Allen Ashley San Clemente Jona Joanne Heather Joseph Junior California Nets Robert Lee Brian Mcstay Self Employed Loyd Lisa Martelli Berkeley
Proposed federal law seeks to limit skyrocketing salaries of college coaches

The Paul Finebaum Show

10:06 min | 2 years ago

Proposed federal law seeks to limit skyrocketing salaries of college coaches

"Well anyway. I I call one of your stories. He's just week. We're talking about salaries and congress trying to put a cap on things and you. Did I think a an amazing. I don't know how you doug all this up. A deep dive live into the evolution of coaching salaries. Take us through that process. Yeah I one of the one of the most interesting thing about college. Football is how in twenty twenty I guess in our in our myopic nature point twenty we think that we all have these like little arguments novel discussion Russia. We've been doing this thing for one hundred fifty years at this point in time there are quite a bit of things that just are not new and some of that is complaining about too many bowl games but another one of those things is talking about how coaching salaries are way too high. I mean it's it's it has quite literally almost almost always been like this. I mean Amos Alonzo Stagg at Chicago making six thousand dollars in eighteen eighteen ninety two now I went back and use the consumer price report and price some of these salaries out in you know twenty eighteen at the time buying power. And you know. That's six thousand dollars. Amazon does stag was making then was worth like a hundred and sixty thousand dollars back in eighteen. Ninety two there has always been this separation between what highly paid college. Football coaches made Versus what the Common Man Colombian mix. You know I'll I'll bring it to your audience and hit them home like bear Bryant when he's doing. Brian show that that famous Sunday highlight show That that became formative so formative for a lot of Alabama fans. He wasn't doing that just out of the good report he was because he was getting paid there Bryan getting in pay. That's why I thought he. I thought you said he was a benevolent. So I believe you remember this because you weren't born but he also had to Eat the potato chips and drink cocoa which by the way had bourbon in it. Yes absolutely I mean like bear. Bryant was Bear Bryant was cheering the back right now. Yeah so I find it amazing we we. We had a professor on earlier who who was very much a part of the Donna? Shalala Team Wanting to limit coaching Ching salaries so When did they make the big turn? When did they start going? I mean as as some of the critics say out of control to me. It really doesn't matter what any of these guys make but TAKE A. When was the big turn? I think they really and truly exploded in the nineteen eighties because in the nineteen eighties. That's when that Supreme Court hate happened with like Georgia Oklahoma and you know they got. TV rights You know they divorced the TV rights from the NCAA and schools colleges then became able to go. She ate television rights As entertaining defended themselves. Obviously than we get into the CFO era and BCS. And what we have now where the SEC. Disperse what was it. Six hundred and fifty some odd the million dollars yesterday give or take a few million yeah To all fourteen member schools. I mean look. The bedrock of this cannot be overstated. The bedrock bedrock of this is this when you as an Athletic Department at Florida Alabama at Lsu is Florida state when you do not have to pay your labor force when you do not have to compensate you or athletes. That money has to go somewhere now. That money goes to beyond coaching salaries. I mean that's the facilities race that is everything. Everything that makes these college will programs at opulent as they can be obviously a really really big part of the PIE now. Is Coaching salaries. Now Coaching coaching salaries the early eighties. That's stuff starts to get reported. That's my really really starts coming into Coming into the sport in a way that it had really really before that By the time you get through the mid nineties Florida's paying Steve Spurrier the one of the first billion dollar contracts so that he doesn't jump to the NFL at that time honestly the NFL itself explodes. You've got that competition. So it's it's the competition that that spurs in any industry the street Salaries and money and will lose those things but the early eighties. I think is where we can really pinpoint when college athletics kind of started growing up from a from a fiscal standpoint talking to Richard Johnson from a better society in now we all know what is going on. I'm interested where were you. Were you sit on this. Because the the so called Donna. Shalala proposal We heard Professor Ridpath on this would would curtail a lot of things I find find. It somewhat amusing chancellors and presidents at Private Schools More so than public schools making. I'm five six million dollars a year We have an offensive and defensive coordinator is making major seven figure salaries I know is a highly paid journalists. Where we're we're are you on what Shola is is attempting to to do at least down one lane in Congress right. I think you have a good point. the the facilities boom and the salary boom of coaches collect directors and the things that we coach Sports Mirror. That of what we see on the institutional side at a lot of these verses and I think that is one thing thing that really gets lost you know like you said like g Foreign President of like West Virginia. Like these guys make guys and girls make six figures seven figures. There is a lot of money in higher education in the United States at the highest levels. college athletics is it is not an outlander But like studies have shown time and time again going back thirty forty fifty years that when your football all team is good when your basketball team is good It becomes you know they always say that is the front porch of the university. Admissions skyrocket when athletics. Do well and that is. Why a lot of these University of course than anything else I think? Put Up with and we'll pay out the nose for Nick Sabin or Jim Harbaugh or a Davos. We or whatever I think the dirty secret is is the weight from Ro a lot of these endowments in some of these very popular. Schools would shrink a lot more than people wanNA realize. No I mean just look around. I mean boone pickens. She died recently. I mean the the amount of money that he put into Oklahoma state and I don't I don't mean to disparage Oklahoma state in stillwater Oklahoma. Oh my been there. And if you haven't Richard Make sure that you put that on your bucket list. Wouldn't it wouldn't have had that type of money And and a lot of these Jerry Jones. He's given to the University of Arkansas. You can go down the list And I mean and it's because of one thing we're trying to win in in in college football or basketball depending on on on where you live and what part of the country you're in. Yeah absolutely I saw a stew. MANDL's works in the for pretty athletic. He He has a college pat column and somebody asked him Ten million dollars. What would you do with it to build a staff? And I look the question and I was like look man if you WANNA compete with Alabama Lsu Clemson Oklahoma Ohio state. You need more your salary. You Pool has to be bigger than ten million dollars. I mean on on its face. You'RE GONNA have to pay a coach at that level. Five five and a half six six billion dollars. You'RE GONNA have to pay your coordinators eight hundred nine hundred thousand dollars because Dave Aranda was was pulling such a salaried Lsu a few atmosphere necessarily because he was such town defensive coordinator which he is but it was because one opinions coordinator so that the only job job they'll leave for is a G. Five or or power five kids coaching job. It's got bulletproof coordinators. I WANNA lose them. I don't want to take collateral. If they leave me they gotta take step up so okay. You're paying both your coordinators Like one point eight billion dollars between the two. That's like eight million dollars. Just gone to the head coach in coordinators. Now you're in another like five million dollars higher director staff your eight assistant coaches which is all right. That's your ten assistant coaches You want to compete with Georgia Alabama. All right we'll have a party because you have to fill out the rest of those staffs with analysts. We assist tense You know you gotTa have a staff of three saw guys kind of the shadow. Coaching staff that that Alabama kind of those famous or infamous. No matter how how are depending on which by the fence you went on but You know it takes money to keep up with the Joneses and it takes a lot of line really want we national championship. Always great to have you on Richard other than chicken. What's the what's the second most favorite food that you'll be serving the super bowl party Sunday lady a friend is bringing some guacamole? She'll be homemade guacamole. I'm not a big block fan but you know you know how this you gotta try say like it. So that'll that'll it'll be my My side dish. I cannot wait I if I'm in the neighborhood I'll just drop Bil- bring some bring bring a some some fruit cake leftover from Christmas. I couldn't give away Gringa fruitcake. Brings some cold ones man. I'll have seat for you right on the couch next to meatball. Thank you great. Great to talk to you again come back soon. Have you

Oklahoma Bear Bryant Alabama Football Florida Street Salaries LSU Defensive Coordinator Richard Johnson Donna Congress Doug Private Schools SEC Ncaa PIE Alonzo Stagg Boone Pickens
"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

Launch Left

07:38 min | 2 years ago

"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

"Know what folk did new segment to blank. Few though cicely your point you know. You're you're rad dude. And so rare for your age group for I mean not thank you. What seems like who are your influences? Not Not just youtube musically but like how did you start to have this process of thinking. honestly Asli 'cause like my parents are very Christian Ma and they're conservative Christians and Growing up in that kind of world. I kinda saw the way people were talked to. In how even like my own sisters were talked to in and this very judgmental kind of way and I'm not saying anything wrong. There's anything wrong with belief or faith or God but I just saw the way. Humans react to things At a young age and I felt like I wasn't allowed to say anything for a long time and I think when you know when you kind of step back from all of that and you try to see the whole bubble that that that is I kind of like kind of cultivated. The things that I've taken from that it's like okay. Just don't be mean. Don't judge that person for the way they look. Don't say that music is wrong because it has curse words in it you know me you know curse words is hoping Holy Shit like fucking judgmental. uh-huh God person the students only summer. You consider you know everything stays to me in my soul. Everything stayed in there. I it stayed in there and I was like watering every day. I was like okay like I don't WanNa do this onto that. Learn for myself not to be that person of neglecting things you know and so I'm still trying to practice that but I think it has to do with out bringing in you know in. There's a Lotta kids and there's a lot of people like me in in the world that have that. What kind of Christian in the church kind of thing Did Not break away but just to say hey like you know. It doesn't feel good only the only way what caused that. Well I think no matter what having some kind of spiritual or spiritual practice that even even through that and whatever about it you You know have aversion. Towards her was difficult they use seem to maintain the best qualities. I think they are universal universal in every religion which is behind others. And do what you're here to do like be someone of purpose on that. Can you know help others and that usually means like connect to wire here. Like what's the reason that you showed up you know and you're you're doing both things so it's not like you went so far the the other way that you like Don't have a spiritual mooring like you do you have you know a divining rod that you've and what's really amazing. Is You obviously like I said. And it goes back to the way you are with your self possessed to to have to maintain that through having a lot of aversion towards elements of how you were raised within whatever religious makeup. You're in but still maintain like but I- resonate with certain parts of this and that's what I we'll have and you're like what some are saying. That isn't necessarily you know that's a really powerful and beautiful statement and to all the young kids out there that might be listening to maintain that in hold onto that is is the practice to remember the important things that do make sense to your soul that that is really powerful and to do it at such a young age you know. Speak About Yeah and to talk not only live it but to share it through how you live and then to come on this show and talk about it. We're so lucky so thank you. We have one more question to you. This is our John Really out much time. Do we ask Emma time not so much sadly but we do have a question to you so our last and final question is about about music as well and it's about paying for it in the community some of that may be or a group of different artists that you love that. Maybe no one's heard of that. We can like a Google right now or youtube to Bravo Bravo. I'm listening to this band called black. Midi Fuck Yeah I mean Hell Yes yes thank you plaque midi they're like midi okay. They're absolutely I've been falling in love with them. They're like this kind of Art Rock Doc man. But they're amazing and then I talked about the Skyteam Nick Lang pronouncing alley E. N. G. so nick Elliott Angie Ling. It's fine we mispronounce yes. I'm there are a lot of that and then to You know deaf tones all that stuff but mostly black median Nick Lang and I've never heard of them Waco Google. Let's go to you. It's like polar opposites like this beautiful pianist insinger and then black meetings is really loud art rock band. That's like solely out there. But they're both amazing love love the variety fantastic caustic. And let's see now. You can have another question since you were so sad. War doesn't just I'm greedy. You're here her. It's so nice to sit across the table from you and I want to be able to pick your brain forever more but I also so force people to be my friends often after the podcasting so maybe I can just do that like call your like Dm. You're like text you. I know that's not kahlons like now. She's really great. Says the person who doesn't play piano and doesn't really know what makes a great note shit. She's always written her own composition. Since h seven on Awesome Okay Kid.

youtube Google Nick Lang Bravo Bravo Emma nick Elliott Angie Ling Skyteam E. N. G.
"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

Launch Left

07:38 min | 2 years ago

"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

"Know what folk did new segment to blank. Few though cicely your point you know. You're you're rad dude. And so rare for your age group for I mean not thank you. What seems like who are your influences? Not Not just youtube musically but like how did you start to have this process of thinking. honestly Asli 'cause like my parents are very Christian Ma and they're conservative Christians and Growing up in that kind of world. I kinda saw the way people were talked to. In how even like my own sisters were talked to in and this very judgmental kind of way and I'm not saying anything wrong. There's anything wrong with belief or faith or God but I just saw the way. Humans react to things At a young age and I felt like I wasn't allowed to say anything for a long time and I think when you know when you kind of step back from all of that and you try to see the whole bubble that that that is I kind of like kind of cultivated. The things that I've taken from that it's like okay. Just don't be mean. Don't judge that person for the way they look. Don't say that music is wrong because it has curse words in it you know me you know curse words is hoping Holy Shit like fucking judgmental. uh-huh God person the students only summer. You consider you know everything stays to me in my soul. Everything stayed in there. I it stayed in there and I was like watering every day. I was like okay like I don't WanNa do this onto that. Learn for myself not to be that person of neglecting things you know and so I'm still trying to practice that but I think it has to do with out bringing in you know in. There's a Lotta kids and there's a lot of people like me in in the world that have that. What kind of Christian in the church kind of thing Did Not break away but just to say hey like you know. It doesn't feel good only the only way what caused that. Well I think no matter what having some kind of spiritual or spiritual practice that even even through that and whatever about it you You know have aversion. Towards her was difficult they use seem to maintain the best qualities. I think they are universal universal in every religion which is behind others. And do what you're here to do like be someone of purpose on that. Can you know help others and that usually means like connect to wire here. Like what's the reason that you showed up you know and you're you're doing both things so it's not like you went so far the the other way that you like Don't have a spiritual mooring like you do you have you know a divining rod that you've and what's really amazing. Is You obviously like I said. And it goes back to the way you are with your self possessed to to have to maintain that through having a lot of aversion towards elements of how you were raised within whatever religious makeup. You're in but still maintain like but I- resonate with certain parts of this and that's what I we'll have and you're like what some are saying. That isn't necessarily you know that's a really powerful and beautiful statement and to all the young kids out there that might be listening to maintain that in hold onto that is is the practice to remember the important things that do make sense to your soul that that is really powerful and to do it at such a young age you know. Speak About Yeah and to talk not only live it but to share it through how you live and then to come on this show and talk about it. We're so lucky so thank you. We have one more question to you. This is our John Really out much time. Do we ask Emma time not so much sadly but we do have a question to you so our last and final question is about about music as well and it's about paying for it in the community some of that may be or a group of different artists that you love that. Maybe no one's heard of that. We can like a Google right now or youtube to Bravo Bravo. I'm listening to this band called black. Midi Fuck Yeah I mean Hell Yes yes thank you plaque midi they're like midi okay. They're absolutely I've been falling in love with them. They're like this kind of Art Rock Doc man. But they're amazing and then I talked about the Skyteam Nick Lang pronouncing alley E. N. G. so nick Elliott Angie Ling. It's fine we mispronounce yes. I'm there are a lot of that and then to You know deaf tones all that stuff but mostly black median Nick Lang and I've never heard of them Waco Google. Let's go to you. It's like polar opposites like this beautiful pianist insinger and then black meetings is really loud art rock band. That's like solely out there. But they're both amazing love love the variety fantastic caustic. And let's see now. You can have another question since you were so sad. War doesn't just I'm greedy. You're here her. It's so nice to sit across the table from you and I want to be able to pick your brain forever more but I also so force people to be my friends often after the podcasting so maybe I can just do that like call your like Dm. You're like text you. I know that's not kahlons like now. She's really great. Says the person who doesn't play piano and doesn't really know what makes a great note shit. She's always written her own composition. Since h seven on Awesome Okay Kid.

youtube Google Nick Lang Bravo Bravo Emma nick Elliott Angie Ling Skyteam E. N. G.
"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

Launch Left

13:04 min | 2 years ago

"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

"Than your nineteen yet like really started. I started playing later on in life. What are you twenty one twenty two? How old is five yeah? I'm pretty old. I'm like that's wild. So you Ext.. That's incredibly accelerated learning that from nineteen to twenty one financial growth yet. But that's that's the love that of love of music that I was neglecting. I think that's most artists and most people that are genuinely talented in that area of afflicting neglect that is because like society kind of like teaches you. You know it's not going to get you get you anywhere. You're not gonNA make any money in it. I know you're not your parents aren't going to be happy with what you're doing on your career choice. Go to that for university. Like getting debt and Even that was your experience right or could have been could have been. Yeah yes found it though he found it you know. Thank goodness you found it when you did. That's incredible and you were alone with that. I mean we were pretty blessed because we had we were supported by our parents degree artistic from a very young age so I think that that's one thing I've noticed that that Dr as an artist to do it regardless of your supported is part of what like what you see people find their calling is in creative like there's a point like for you it was like I gotta get out of this head space. I've been missing something. Oh It's music and you've found it. That's so powerful. Find that that head space changed in there was a release or relief from that As you put it severe depression I mean. I'm assuming that it didn't just I relieve it. Willy Nilly like Oh it's but did it begin to sort of lift the avail a little bit enough for you to see it for what it was. Yeah hundred eight hundred percent it kind of It took I say pobably like two years of searching It was all a process like I. It was finding the music and then second was writing running down my feelings and you know each step that I took is like exactly how I felt. When I was writing down things I was like man? I really feel this way and it took a long time and it took a lot of I Dunno perseverance. I guess is the right word but you know I was really trying. Those interesting reminds me of the conversation. We had with Phoebe bridges recently right and she was talking about how this very very thing and I about a true identity and and and how her favorite songs are. The songs are the ones that she actually wrote what she was feeling. She wrote her truth. And it's amazing to me that we all as human beings that seems to be the hardest thing is the very thing that is just there that is right. I mean what is that guys. No I mean it's I just I don't know like there's an energy that you can't see this like how we need air but we can't see it. I guess it's the same way that we're searching for our true selves. You you know and then the authenticity is really key in our lives. Because it's not really around that much you know like we. I think for me you know I grew up watching a lot of movies and TV and you know watching the news in everything was always being fed to me from a third party kind of view. And I think that aided towards my depression and Just like views of of other people on minorities or whether that be you know. I don't even like parental parental like kind of like guidance of apparent. Being like no. You can't wear that you know you know you. You shouldn't listen to that. Music like that can even affect the daily life. A lot of people and I feel like you know nowadays especially being from states like we're like the hub of entertainment entertainment and so we like severely pushed down exactly how we really want feel and Yeah it's just we're all searching for that it also seems like it's you know it's not supported what what is supported is compounded like callousness or toughness right like like that. That sort of what you grew up in is like hide everything delicate in meaningful. Because it will be a visceral FID by your schoolmates or are your parents will say. You can't feel that way. Shouldn't feel sensitive or all so I think it makes sense that you know and yeah but yet I also believe that that that that delicacy is our true nature and that's why when artists happened to that and actually show what's really going on so many people resonate with it because it's like Oh thank you. You're finally being honest. Somebody's being honest. It's not all show you're right because so many weighs like life is like and it's because I guess you know and I do believe social media has really positive things to to has has the ability to be a very positive medium but but the current Some of it is can be so basin so surface that It seems to just compounding and compounding more. It's harder and harder to say what would it be like. If I just was honest right now and spoke the truth you know and I do think that the that the artists that are doing that we're seeing how important it is for young young people and and everyone really to to just be true. Hit the nail on the head I think is that a say. That's not the smaller smartest tool in the lake. Lake Sharpe stool in the shed. Yeah that's right. Nine smartest to on the lake. Mix Up this thing in huff. Is that because I was truly asking like what is that. Why is it that we don't tell the truth when we know that? That Austin is what really permeates other peoples vibes and makes them feel good and makes you feel good. And it's it's I think it's because of the vulnerability in the you feel in being honest you don't know how it's going to land and it it it hurts to be vulnerable. It's scary and so like you know to be totally honest even though we know that it works right but so so. So that's maybe it though is like to support and encourage and remind each other consistently that like yeah. It's it's scary but it works. Works to agree. I mean I feel like that's what your doing. That's what you do with your artistry and your I mean the other night when we saw oh you play and you spoke to the audience. It was just like You know there was. This is just pure. There was a purity the and and so you can. I mean you look so You know small and vulnerable up there on the stage and you're just like wide open and it just is like it pours forth in such an honest way that you that you really can't help but absolutely connect and just spe- like that is a human as am I and we are all human. Yeah Yeah Yeah I feel like Most of the time I mean the most vulnerable points in my life is when I'm playing on stage and then especially if I'm playing to secure stick like I did I. My my first ever cousteau tour was super hard because I was like man you know going from a reality. TV show to plane shows like you get people that don't always have the right intentions when they come which I totally got. I'm fine with but I was left with this vulnerability I was like. Whoa like you know like I'm playing now and I'm I'm expressing myself? But there's this expectation that people have Especially now that I'm being viewed at an a different kind of light that I really try to stay true to that To say exactly what I what I'm feeling because that's the only point where I'm it will throughout the day. If I'm playing live that I get to say that I'm like I just WanNa say I'd say it uh-huh okay I think to there's less of a chance of being misinterpreted when you're honest like we in such a judgmental culture where everybody actually does really enjoy just destroy your nakedness. Sorry you're vulnerability and I think that's a lot of reason why you know it's not the first first thing you go to his. LemMe tell the total truth. It's because you tell the truth and someone's like that's funny. There's something like when it's true so true it's like people can feel that you're then they have less of this urge to destroy it they're like wow that's brave you know. And but but inevitably there are always going to be those people in the most important thing is. It's not a it shouldn't be about. Oh what are people are gonNA think. Well that's the so true or the right the the purity of real honesty's that there's no agenda right you can. How like there may be intention which are obvious? There always is with purity and truth truth right. The tension is positive but you know there. There's a there's no agenda so you're not like looking for an outcome is the thought right. I mean take that upon for second. Stick that in your hat. Let's have a moment of silent silent suit for the great one that was that was another podcast that we can change it moment of silence for silence. For what what that Fox's summer just segment on our show what cards. What the fuck you comes back other questions? Oh yeah what. What is your form of activism? What do you feel like is interestingly? We're talking about intensity which in itself in this culture ultra at times is a form of activism. Perhaps that's it. Yeah sorry to put the words in your mouth. What is your form of activism? I mean you know I'm I'm trying to. I'm a I'm really trying to speak out for like like Homo homelessness right now. You know it's huge in La it's an epidemic and it's huge in. You know I'm working on a music video right now and I'm trying to really kind of you know spread light and just to help out in any way I can so I'm really trying to you know. Make a statement in say that we needed help an aide in any way that we can whether that be helping out people or if you have someone in your family that is home like homeless and doesn't have a home to call them or if they have a phone or go visit them at their house like you gotta disfigure out exactly what's going on on in to reach out for people that don't have the money for you know mental illness and getting them getting them some help. So are you familiar with. I have a name project. Yeah yeah they're great other great there with my former activism. Feel like I'm trying to you know just show show be yourself. Say exactly what you need to say and help out people that are in need. I think that's like the biggest thing because like I was in that that wasn't that point for a long time and I still still am think we all are in that in that phase of we just we need each other and we need a community and you know being in La that there could be though pockets of if you know does business minded people in I feel like. La is such a melting pot of different cultures minorities. Ladies and I feel like if he does come together as a community. It'd be an amazing statement. How just how? You're twenty five years old. You come from Pomona and maybe you don't agree totally with your upbringing. The how're you gotta get to the bottom of this beautiful absolutely stunning the work work that you're doing your your artistry in your creativity and but how did you cultivate your state of mind..

La Lake Sharpe depression Willy Nilly Phoebe bridges Pomona huff Austin Fox
"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

Launch Left

13:04 min | 2 years ago

"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

"Than your nineteen yet like really started. I started playing later on in life. What are you twenty one twenty two? How old is five yeah? I'm pretty old. I'm like that's wild. So you Ext.. That's incredibly accelerated learning that from nineteen to twenty one financial growth yet. But that's that's the love that of love of music that I was neglecting. I think that's most artists and most people that are genuinely talented in that area of afflicting neglect that is because like society kind of like teaches you. You know it's not going to get you get you anywhere. You're not gonNA make any money in it. I know you're not your parents aren't going to be happy with what you're doing on your career choice. Go to that for university. Like getting debt and Even that was your experience right or could have been could have been. Yeah yes found it though he found it you know. Thank goodness you found it when you did. That's incredible and you were alone with that. I mean we were pretty blessed because we had we were supported by our parents degree artistic from a very young age so I think that that's one thing I've noticed that that Dr as an artist to do it regardless of your supported is part of what like what you see people find their calling is in creative like there's a point like for you it was like I gotta get out of this head space. I've been missing something. Oh It's music and you've found it. That's so powerful. Find that that head space changed in there was a release or relief from that As you put it severe depression I mean. I'm assuming that it didn't just I relieve it. Willy Nilly like Oh it's but did it begin to sort of lift the avail a little bit enough for you to see it for what it was. Yeah hundred eight hundred percent it kind of It took I say pobably like two years of searching It was all a process like I. It was finding the music and then second was writing running down my feelings and you know each step that I took is like exactly how I felt. When I was writing down things I was like man? I really feel this way and it took a long time and it took a lot of I Dunno perseverance. I guess is the right word but you know I was really trying. Those interesting reminds me of the conversation. We had with Phoebe bridges recently right and she was talking about how this very very thing and I about a true identity and and and how her favorite songs are. The songs are the ones that she actually wrote what she was feeling. She wrote her truth. And it's amazing to me that we all as human beings that seems to be the hardest thing is the very thing that is just there that is right. I mean what is that guys. No I mean it's I just I don't know like there's an energy that you can't see this like how we need air but we can't see it. I guess it's the same way that we're searching for our true selves. You you know and then the authenticity is really key in our lives. Because it's not really around that much you know like we. I think for me you know I grew up watching a lot of movies and TV and you know watching the news in everything was always being fed to me from a third party kind of view. And I think that aided towards my depression and Just like views of of other people on minorities or whether that be you know. I don't even like parental parental like kind of like guidance of apparent. Being like no. You can't wear that you know you know you. You shouldn't listen to that. Music like that can even affect the daily life. A lot of people and I feel like you know nowadays especially being from states like we're like the hub of entertainment entertainment and so we like severely pushed down exactly how we really want feel and Yeah it's just we're all searching for that it also seems like it's you know it's not supported what what is supported is compounded like callousness or toughness right like like that. That sort of what you grew up in is like hide everything delicate in meaningful. Because it will be a visceral FID by your schoolmates or are your parents will say. You can't feel that way. Shouldn't feel sensitive or all so I think it makes sense that you know and yeah but yet I also believe that that that that delicacy is our true nature and that's why when artists happened to that and actually show what's really going on so many people resonate with it because it's like Oh thank you. You're finally being honest. Somebody's being honest. It's not all show you're right because so many weighs like life is like and it's because I guess you know and I do believe social media has really positive things to to has has the ability to be a very positive medium but but the current Some of it is can be so basin so surface that It seems to just compounding and compounding more. It's harder and harder to say what would it be like. If I just was honest right now and spoke the truth you know and I do think that the that the artists that are doing that we're seeing how important it is for young young people and and everyone really to to just be true. Hit the nail on the head I think is that a say. That's not the smaller smartest tool in the lake. Lake Sharpe stool in the shed. Yeah that's right. Nine smartest to on the lake. Mix Up this thing in huff. Is that because I was truly asking like what is that. Why is it that we don't tell the truth when we know that? That Austin is what really permeates other peoples vibes and makes them feel good and makes you feel good. And it's it's I think it's because of the vulnerability in the you feel in being honest you don't know how it's going to land and it it it hurts to be vulnerable. It's scary and so like you know to be totally honest even though we know that it works right but so so. So that's maybe it though is like to support and encourage and remind each other consistently that like yeah. It's it's scary but it works. Works to agree. I mean I feel like that's what your doing. That's what you do with your artistry and your I mean the other night when we saw oh you play and you spoke to the audience. It was just like You know there was. This is just pure. There was a purity the and and so you can. I mean you look so You know small and vulnerable up there on the stage and you're just like wide open and it just is like it pours forth in such an honest way that you that you really can't help but absolutely connect and just spe- like that is a human as am I and we are all human. Yeah Yeah Yeah I feel like Most of the time I mean the most vulnerable points in my life is when I'm playing on stage and then especially if I'm playing to secure stick like I did I. My my first ever cousteau tour was super hard because I was like man you know going from a reality. TV show to plane shows like you get people that don't always have the right intentions when they come which I totally got. I'm fine with but I was left with this vulnerability I was like. Whoa like you know like I'm playing now and I'm I'm expressing myself? But there's this expectation that people have Especially now that I'm being viewed at an a different kind of light that I really try to stay true to that To say exactly what I what I'm feeling because that's the only point where I'm it will throughout the day. If I'm playing live that I get to say that I'm like I just WanNa say I'd say it uh-huh okay I think to there's less of a chance of being misinterpreted when you're honest like we in such a judgmental culture where everybody actually does really enjoy just destroy your nakedness. Sorry you're vulnerability and I think that's a lot of reason why you know it's not the first first thing you go to his. LemMe tell the total truth. It's because you tell the truth and someone's like that's funny. There's something like when it's true so true it's like people can feel that you're then they have less of this urge to destroy it they're like wow that's brave you know. And but but inevitably there are always going to be those people in the most important thing is. It's not a it shouldn't be about. Oh what are people are gonNA think. Well that's the so true or the right the the purity of real honesty's that there's no agenda right you can. How like there may be intention which are obvious? There always is with purity and truth truth right. The tension is positive but you know there. There's a there's no agenda so you're not like looking for an outcome is the thought right. I mean take that upon for second. Stick that in your hat. Let's have a moment of silent silent suit for the great one that was that was another podcast that we can change it moment of silence for silence. For what what that Fox's summer just segment on our show what cards. What the fuck you comes back other questions? Oh yeah what. What is your form of activism? What do you feel like is interestingly? We're talking about intensity which in itself in this culture ultra at times is a form of activism. Perhaps that's it. Yeah sorry to put the words in your mouth. What is your form of activism? I mean you know I'm I'm trying to. I'm a I'm really trying to speak out for like like Homo homelessness right now. You know it's huge in La it's an epidemic and it's huge in. You know I'm working on a music video right now and I'm trying to really kind of you know spread light and just to help out in any way I can so I'm really trying to you know. Make a statement in say that we needed help an aide in any way that we can whether that be helping out people or if you have someone in your family that is home like homeless and doesn't have a home to call them or if they have a phone or go visit them at their house like you gotta disfigure out exactly what's going on on in to reach out for people that don't have the money for you know mental illness and getting them getting them some help. So are you familiar with. I have a name project. Yeah yeah they're great other great there with my former activism. Feel like I'm trying to you know just show show be yourself. Say exactly what you need to say and help out people that are in need. I think that's like the biggest thing because like I was in that that wasn't that point for a long time and I still still am think we all are in that in that phase of we just we need each other and we need a community and you know being in La that there could be though pockets of if you know does business minded people in I feel like. La is such a melting pot of different cultures minorities. Ladies and I feel like if he does come together as a community. It'd be an amazing statement. How just how? You're twenty five years old. You come from Pomona and maybe you don't agree totally with your upbringing. The how're you gotta get to the bottom of this beautiful absolutely stunning the work work that you're doing your your artistry in your creativity and but how did you cultivate your state of mind..

La Lake Sharpe depression Willy Nilly Phoebe bridges Pomona huff Austin Fox
"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

Launch Left

14:36 min | 2 years ago

"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

"That's the best part is that it's there's a symbiosis between your audience and you and they feel that way to like you know what I mean. It's without the two there's you know. Oh it's you alone in a room which can be really gratifying. When you're writing a song and you feel like oh I got something but if you can't share it and have it resonate than at a certain point that one stun when you write another one you know you just keep writing but having people echo that changed my life for that song really helped me or or wow you know just that that bigger audience audience for for you? I imagine that helped. You're obviously always meant to be a musician. It's so obviously your path you know in that. You've you've found that young and you followed it in itself is a triumph for then to have the you know a large group of people resonate and echo back. Yeah you're on the right path that's got to feel great And you know I'm sure it's also hard because it comes with such a responsibility and in that particular are the thing about you know speaking out of ignorance because I don't follow it all the time but from what I gather about American idol. Is it sort of like more of a cookie cutter pop trying to pop engine to create like the next like sales related artists right and so that's the opposite of what we like to talk about. Here is bless same so and I knew that about you as an artist so it was interesting to watch. I actually was just really moved and and I thought it was really courageous to go into that world as someone who's like absolutely an individual and a force that is not interested in doing what will push sales sales. What more what? What is your heart saying? How do you translate it to music and you know knowing that about you watching you have to do it? The Cookie Cutter Way and and maintain your originality was so dope like the clips that I did watch for the clips of you and I was like well. He's totally being himself. He's playing his own songs. And you know and yet you're willing to take critique and be open to the fact that maybe you didn't have all the answers but you maintain the strong individuality and self possession that it's like the mark to me of a leftist center artists. Somebody willing to somebody who's doing it for what's coming out of them and not what's asked you know what what might push sales and I just was is. That's what really made me happy to see that. Not only did you do that. But that it resonated with the world and with the pop ear right with these people that were like everyone at home which shows that to me. It gave hope to the idea that like. It's not just about sales. You know all the time even in a pop engine type show Oh that people resonate with his city. which is what we're trying to hock here is be yourself you know so? That was cool just has.

"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

Launch Left

14:36 min | 2 years ago

"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

"That's the best part is that it's there's a symbiosis between your audience and you and they feel that way to like you know what I mean. It's without the two there's you know. Oh it's you alone in a room which can be really gratifying. When you're writing a song and you feel like oh I got something but if you can't share it and have it resonate than at a certain point that one stun when you write another one you know you just keep writing but having people echo that changed my life for that song really helped me or or wow you know just that that bigger audience audience for for you? I imagine that helped. You're obviously always meant to be a musician. It's so obviously your path you know in that. You've you've found that young and you followed it in itself is a triumph for then to have the you know a large group of people resonate and echo back. Yeah you're on the right path that's got to feel great And you know I'm sure it's also hard because it comes with such a responsibility and in that particular are the thing about you know speaking out of ignorance because I don't follow it all the time but from what I gather about American idol. Is it sort of like more of a cookie cutter pop trying to pop engine to create like the next like sales related artists right and so that's the opposite of what we like to talk about. Here is bless same so and I knew that about you as an artist so it was interesting to watch. I actually was just really moved and and I thought it was really courageous to go into that world as someone who's like absolutely an individual and a force that is not interested in doing what will push sales sales. What more what? What is your heart saying? How do you translate it to music and you know knowing that about you watching you have to do it? The Cookie Cutter Way and and maintain your originality was so dope like the clips that I did watch for the clips of you and I was like well. He's totally being himself. He's playing his own songs. And you know and yet you're willing to take critique and be open to the fact that maybe you didn't have all the answers but you maintain the strong individuality and self possession that it's like the mark to me of a leftist center artists. Somebody willing to somebody who's doing it for what's coming out of them and not what's asked you know what what might push sales and I just was is. That's what really made me happy to see that. Not only did you do that. But that it resonated with the world and with the pop ear right with these people that were like everyone at home which shows that to me. It gave hope to the idea that like. It's not just about sales. You know all the time even in a pop engine type show Oh that people resonate with his city. which is what we're trying to hock here is be yourself you know so? That was cool just has.

"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

Launch Left

15:21 min | 2 years ago

"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

"Basis welcome to launch left. PODCAST AST space for famed reatives to launch the next wave of music rebels an intentional space to highlight and empower all artists who radical creativity. Creativity is not a choice but in the city I'm rain Phoenix. Oh and I'm summer Phoenix and we are at launch left on all socials. Please don't forget to rating subscribe. Today's guest is epic and has been a part of the launch love family since two thousand eighteen I believe what is his name Alejandro Out Rhonda Alejandro Rhonda Scary Pool Party. That's right at Scary Pool Party on his socials and a prolific Olympic and just Alan just an unbelievably kind talented and force. I would say in. Holy Lillian. Hammered world enamored of summers totally enamored and I am as well. Yeah as will you be I echo that I echo that so we're going to introduce them to you and we're going to talk to them and we're pretending like is not a right across from us right now is must be really offered for welcome to the show Alejandro Aranda Welcome.

Rhonda Alejandro Rhonda Alejandro Aranda Scary Pool Party Phoenix reatives Alan
"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

Launch Left

15:21 min | 2 years ago

"aranda" Discussed on Launch Left

"Basis welcome to launch left. PODCAST AST space for famed reatives to launch the next wave of music rebels an intentional space to highlight and empower all artists who radical creativity. Creativity is not a choice but in the city I'm rain Phoenix. Oh and I'm summer Phoenix and we are at launch left on all socials. Please don't forget to rating subscribe. Today's guest is epic and has been a part of the launch love family since two thousand eighteen I believe what is his name Alejandro Out Rhonda Alejandro Rhonda Scary Pool Party. That's right at Scary Pool Party on his socials and a prolific Olympic and just Alan just an unbelievably kind talented and force. I would say in. Holy Lillian. Hammered world enamored of summers totally enamored and I am as well. Yeah as will you be I echo that I echo that so we're going to introduce them to you and we're going to talk to them and we're pretending like is not a right across from us right now is must be really offered for welcome to the show Alejandro Aranda Welcome.

Rhonda Alejandro Rhonda Alejandro Aranda Scary Pool Party Phoenix reatives Alan
"aranda" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

02:10 min | 2 years ago

"aranda" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"To the point of defending Aranda too great to the to the point of defending the world's number one bad guy yeah which so money wise by the way NBC news via CNBC that's the way they phrased so the media Jay Johnson you know I'm sure Jay Johnson could have the conversation of of whether or not it should have been done but is very clear with Chuck Todd president had has the authority and I don't think that that's I'm not sure if that's what Chuck Todd wanted to hear or not I suspect given his rants as of late it's not now but they wanted they wanted people to their the the media the liberal media was looking for people to call the president out on the whole legality of it all on the authority of it all and you heard early on this is better than Friday on social media you know you'd read responses well can we impeach him for a week and by the time you got to Sunday night that was gone yep can we add articles of impeachment here for him breaking you know breaking the law no you can't no no you don't have anything nope so now we get to impeachment where do we go with that exactly boy it all intertwines doesn't it does plus your calls and comments if you like to get in we got lines open eight six six ninety right I tips from JJ Keller and associates incorporated on preparing for twenty twenty drug and alcohol clearing house by now you've probably heard about the drug and alcohol clearing house it launched on January sixth twenty twenty do you know how the clearinghouse affects you drivers who are looking for another job or have a DOT drug or alcohol violation must register on the site it's where employers will turn for DOT drug and alcohol testing records about you prospective employers will go there to look at your record you can visit the site to be sure that your information is correct a very important aspect of the site for you once you register.

Aranda CNBC Jay Johnson president Chuck Todd JJ Keller NBC twenty twenty
"aranda" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

02:11 min | 2 years ago

"aranda" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Around to the point of defending Aranda too great to the to the point of defending the world's number one bad guy yeah which so money wise by the way NBC news via CNBC that's the way they phrased so the media Jake Johnson you know I'm sure Jay Johnson could have the conversation of of whether or not it should have been done but is very clear with Chuck Todd president had has the authority and I don't think that that's I'm not sure if that's what Chuck Todd wanted to hear or not I suspect given his rants as of late it's not now but they wanted they wanted people to their the the media the liberal media was looking for people to call the president out on the whole legality of it all on the authority of it all and you heard early on this is better than Friday on social media you know you'd read responses well can we impeach him four weeks and by the time you got to Sunday night that was gone yep can we had articles of impeachment here for him breaking you know breaking the law no you can't no no you don't have anything no so now we get to impeachment where do we go with that exactly void all intertwines doesn't it does plus your calls and comments if you like to get in we got lines open eight six six ninety redeye tips from JJ Keller and associates incorporated on preparing for twenty twenty drug and alcohol clearing house by now you've probably heard about the drug and alcohol clearing house it launched on January sixth twenty twenty do you know how the clearinghouse affects you drivers who are looking for another job or have a DOT drug or alcohol violation must register on the site it's where employers will turn for DOT drug and alcohol testing records about you prospective employers will go there to look at your record you can visit the site to be sure that your information is correct a very important aspect of the site for you once you register.

Aranda CNBC Jake Johnson Jay Johnson president Chuck Todd JJ Keller NBC twenty twenty
5-Year-Old Boy Thrown From Mall of America Balcony Returns to School

Sean Hannity

00:21 sec | 2 years ago

5-Year-Old Boy Thrown From Mall of America Balcony Returns to School

"Seven months after he was thrown off a third floor balcony at the mall of America family friend says five year old Landon has returned to school got out of the hospital in August he said to be walking perfectly without a limp a boy fell forty feet when Emmanuel Aranda grabbed him and tossed him over a railing around the pleaded guilty to attempted murder is serving a nineteen year

Landon Emmanuel Aranda America Nineteen Year Seven Months Forty Feet Five Year
Airbnb making policy changes after shooting

America in the Morning

02:08 min | 2 years ago

Airbnb making policy changes after shooting

"Airbnb says it's making some policy changes in reaction to a mass shooting in northern California at hall on Halloween at one of its rentals but corresponded your group says it's not clear the changes will stop similar tragedies from happening in the future it happened Thursday night at a Halloween party in Orinda just north of Oakland the chaotic scene is a very complex investigation or into police chief David cook says Thursday night as the party advertised on social media as an error being bi mansion party was getting under way the gunmen or gunmen walked in and opened fire five people were killed several more wounded the the the houses rented by people who are not from around the Airbnb has rules as does the city over into about short term rentals no one of which says are in the city manager Steve Solomon states that there will be no more than thirteen people at the at the rental police and witnesses say there were around one hundred at the party Airbnb co founder Brian Chesky posted after the shooting that the company is making some changes one he says is an all out ban what he calls party houses also a greater effort to combat on authorized parties get rid of abusive host and guest conduct an expanding manual screening of high risk reservations flag by the company's risk detection technology the city or Linda tomorrow night we'll take up the issue of short term rentals and it's a city council meeting mayor into Miller there are there is the potential that there have been complaints made about a house one or more in the city of Aranda and we'll be discussing that the question is what the policy changes coming from Airbnb and any changes to the ordinance governing short term rentals from the city can something like what happened Thursday actually be avoided the city manager Steve Solomon not altogether there are gonna be folks that don't follow the rules said some fortunately the way the world works Chesky also posted that what happened on Halloween this quote unacceptable and quote and that his company needs to do better and it will the question is what will better look like

Airbnb California Orinda Oakland David Cook Steve Solomon Miller Aranda Chesky Co Founder Brian Chesky Linda
The Monster Slayer

Stuff To Blow Your Mind

11:27 min | 2 years ago

The Monster Slayer

"I want to tell you a story about a monster slayer Robert Are you game I am gay okay so once upon a time in medieval Japan there was a warrior named minimal oh no Raiko he was daring swordsman and he was famous everywhere for his bravery and his resolve and Reiko had in his service a companion named watanabe notes Suna who was also courageous and he was a formidable fighter in his own right and he wielded a bow and Arrow war suit of armor and they rake Oh and sooner were traveling on the road to key to Yama when they saw a skull floating in the sky flying in and out of the clouds above now sooner we're curious how such a thing could be so they decided let's follow the skull and they followed the flying skull all the way to Keg Arocca where it leads them to a crumbling old mansion from ancient times the decaying manor was surrounded by wild overgrown weeds in an old gate choked by vines so Reiko ordered Suna wait for him outside and Reiko entered the mansion alone as he approached the threshold he started to become aware of a presence there was an old woman lurking behind the door and he called out who are you she replied I've been living here for a good long time I am too hundred ninety years old and have served in their turn nine lords of this house and then Reiko saw her she was a horrible sight to behold before the war years is the old woman grasped her own eyelids with a tool and she flipped her eyelids back over the top of her head like a hat then she pushed her south open with a large hairpin and her lips became gigantic and she took her lips and she tied them around her own neck and her breasts began to sag down to her lap like rags the old woman began to speak again she said spring comes in autumn goes but my sad thoughts remain the same years again end but my misery is eternal this place is a demon's din no human dares pass through gates my sorrowful youth has gone but my old self sadly remains element that Bush warblers depart and swallows on the beam fly off in her sorrow the wretched old woman begged Reiko to killer with his award and put her out of her misery Reiko could see that the old woman was out of her mind so he left her alone and he instead decided to go into the house to see what had happened in salt the mystery of the flying skull and what was afflicting this woman making her think she lived demons den so he went inside the house and outside the sky grew dark and pherson winds begin to blow but soon awaited loyally for his master and inside the House Reiko began to hear the sounds of footsteps echoing like the beat of a hand drum then he saw coterie of spirits and goblins coming into the room with him but the creature didn't attack instead they only danced around and then after his fear before passing out through another door in their place came into the room a tiny woman no more than three feet tall but with a gigantic taste more than two thirds of her whole height and she had stick heavy eyebrows and when she opened her mouth Reiko could see her front teeth were black she wore we'll have an a red Hakima with nothing underneath her arms were so thin they were like strings and her skin was Pale as snowfall then that woman disappeared and Reiko realize don was nearing almost as soon as the strange woman left another woman came into the room this time the woman was graceful and calm and so beautiful that Reiko could barely believe his eyes he thought that this woman must be the true mistress of the old house finally coming out to welcome him and her is shown as bright as the reflection of a bonfire in black lacquer but when Reiko was distracted by the woman's beauty she got the better of him she lifts did up the him of her Hakima and from underneath it she heaved at the swordsman some kind of material what looks like balls of white cloud and the balls of white cloud blinded him they got his is in a rage Reiko drew his sword and a slashed the woman but she evaporated into thin air he slashed so mightily the soared passed through the floorboards and cut a foundation stone and the tip of the blade broke off where the woman had been there was now nothing but a pool of white blood on the floor with a trail of more white blood leading off somewhere else Reiko and soon joined together again and they followed the trail of white blood out of the else up into the mountains and finally to the mouth of a dark cave out of which white blood was flowing like a river at soon as suggestion the two of them made an effigy of written and vines in the shape of a man and they carried it before them as they enter the cave inside the cave they found a gigantic monster in the form of a mountain spider but nearly two hundred feet tall and wore a brocade on its head its eyes were as bright as the sun and the moon the giant monster bellowed what has happened to my body it is so painful then the monster hurled something at them in the dark and the projectile hit the effigy that they carried in front of them and knocked it down Reiko and SUNA examined the object the monster had shot at them and they discovered that it was the broken tip of Reiko says award together they took hold of the creature and they began to drag it out of the cave and the monster put up a good fight and it was a terrible monster indeed strong enough to with boulders with its legs so Reiko said a prayer to the sun goddess a Montereau sue and asked her for aid with the fight Reiko in Suna pulled and pulled actually the monster collapsed and fell belly up on the earth without hesitation Reiko drew his sword and chopped off the monster's head soon Aranda slash chopin the monster's belly but found when he got there that it had already been opened by a deep gash this was the wound Reiko had given it inside the house when it was in the former if the woman in this proved that the giant spider truly was the beautiful woman that he had seen from the gas in the giant spiders belly one thousand nine hundred the ninety heads tumbled out onto the ground the warriors cut open another part of the spider's body and many smaller spider monsters swarmed out each about the size as of a seven or eight year old child when the warriors looked further in the stomach of the spider beast they found twenty human skulls knowing what had to be done Reiko in Suna dug a grave in the ground and buried the twenty skulls and then burned the giant spiders din when the emperor heard but Reiko and soon had done in eliminating this heinous monster that had been plaguing the country he gave them promotions and appointed them governors of their own provinces and this is the story of Moton no Raiko and the giant spider that is a fabulous story I love it I just like the the the layers of the adventure and then just the the revelation ends about the horrific monstrosity that they're faced with I like how it's weird and rambling like it takes a long time to get to the final form of the monster you don't really know where it's GonNa go it takes you to a haunted house I something about that feels both unusual and intuitive the so that they start off seeing the skull and I have to assume that I guess the skull was some form of the monster I don't know but but also like how in a lot of the monster slayer stories you come across there's a more specific reason that the that the hero must undergo the quest to slay the monster that they have to rescue a princess or something right this time they're just detectives investigating something weird that they saw eventually leads them into the monster's cave to kill it which also ultimately kind of makes you feel bad for the monster like it didn't even kidnap anybody they knew they just like made their way to it seems to be entirely recreational on their part yeah well I mean I guess it kind of makes them like a some kind of roving police force almost in a way or maybe they just needed the experience points I mean that it's true so this giant spider story comes from an early fourteenth century Japanese picture scroll called the Sushi Goumas Soci- and the version of the worry that I read is as translated by the scholar Dr Nuriko T- writer who you've referenced on the show before I think in our episode about cuteness and monstrosity ooh that would make sense yeah so so my version of the story I just told was based on her translation of this fourteenth century scroll and this is not the only legend `bout giant spiders in early modern Japan the Sushi Ghouma were earth spider was a common monster found in no plays and in supernatural narratives in the following centuries but there are also other spider monsters like the ONI which was sometimes described as like a giant spider with the head of a bull and it attacks fishermen at the water's edge and there's also the jurors Ghouma which is the literally the prostitutes spider and it's another ghost like creature that appears in the literature of the Edo period shape shifting like the Sushi Boom Oh between the forms of a beautiful woman and a voracious arachnids luring men to their deaths a classic trope of of monsters appearing as is desirable humans or even non human entities of course and you see that too in in the Sushi in the story where the spider monster appears as this beautiful woman in the House and distracts the swordsman with her beauty Just long enough to throw clouds white matter in his eyes who knows what that's supposed to be I don't know if I guess it's the Silk Right Oh maybe yeah I don't know it's supposed to be I mean it's it's described as literally like clouds it's hard to know exactly what is referring to it seems to be some kind of magical substance all right yeah so we're doing something a little bit different today than we usually do in our October assode where we love to focus on monsters today we wanted to take a look at the immortal enemy of our beloved monsters the monster slayer Yeah the thing that defines the hero other times there's not a lot to say about the monster itself except certain hero of note gave it a good slaying at some point yeah and it's almost as deep and as old as the monster mythology itself ride the oldest monster stories you can find when you go back in time very often are Mr slayers stories there's a monster and there's a hero who must venture out often alone or with a faithful companion to face the monster and destroyed Royat in the monster slayer archetype is actually classed as a particular type of like myth archetype the the the princess in the Dragon type story which appears all all over the world in different cultures in you know in the that's the very broad take you know that there's like a princess who's being held captive or being threatened by some kind of monster and a hero must venture out with courage and face the

Japan Hundred Ninety Years Two Hundred Feet Eight Year Three Feet
Man Throws Boy, 5, From 3rd Floor Balcony at Mall of America

Killer Innovations

00:31 sec | 2 years ago

Man Throws Boy, 5, From 3rd Floor Balcony at Mall of America

"Twenty-four-year-old, Emmanuel disown Aranda was charged with attempted homicide after witnesses say he either shoved or pushed a five-year-old child from the third floor balcony to the first floor at the mall of America, South of Minneapolis, Bloomington. Police chief Jeff Potts most importantly are the child that fell is still alive. And there's been some reports and concerns about whether or not he is still alive. He is still in critical condition. The family of the boy has requested privacy while he recovers.

Aranda Jeff Potts America Emmanuel Bloomington Minneapolis Twenty-Four-Year Five-Year
"aranda" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"aranda" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"Power play unit for the gophers by really nice to get that power play goal after they took that one nothing lead Tyler. Yeah. I think as we saw last night special teams as a big part of the game right now. So he's got a good job capitalizing our opportunities, and it was nice to get one back Tyler on that last power play. Thus three freshman forward our out there. And then also supplemented with sap Aranda three guys back behind the net. Quite a quite a display of going after a puck a good battle against the walls. There aren't they? Yeah. They're a great representation of how we wanna play. I think you know, anytime you can get leadership from those young guys. It makes us old guys want to work even harder and set the tone. I think. All the grades chip and end, it's it's pretty formula. The Gray's come on. You guys are still just twenty two. Pay. Special teams take on a greater importance in the second half of season. Yeah. I think begins get tight we've been in games where we've we've taken nine panelists also gotten nine power place. I think any time you get a chance to score on the far can't take it for granted. Put stresses a lot. You don't feel the first time. Go get down yourself because you're getting another chance feel like your team has rebounded from what you saw in the dressing room in yesterday's loss to today's game. So far. Yeah. Yeah. I think we all know how high the stakes are coming down the back of the season. When in three hundred was good. We felt good. But we Neg last night. And we want to make sure that we never feel that again, and we're gonna come after the second. Yeah. And I thought you guys came out really good in that first period. Surly looking a lot better than last night's game. Yup. Yup. We've got to keep it going. Keep getting pucks to even listen to coaches game plan and to us toll keep going Tyler. Appreciate it. Thank you face hotter. Felony. Joining us downstairs getting his thoughts on.

Tyler sap Aranda Gray
Pompeo Speech Lays Out Vision for Mideast, Taking Shots at Obama

Investor's Edge

00:46 sec | 3 years ago

Pompeo Speech Lays Out Vision for Mideast, Taking Shots at Obama

"Continuing mission in the Middle East, and without mentioning his name secretary of state, Mike Pompeo is very critical of the Obama administration's Middle East policies that he says created a dire situation which led to the rise of ISIS. Here's John Clemens. Speaking at the American University in Cairo, the top US diplomat said this mindset led to the rise of Islam and terrorism on it allowed Arandas spread its influence in the region. We learned that what America retreats chaos often follows when we neglect our friends resentment bills, and when we partner with our enemies, they advance the good news. The good news is that the age of self inflicted American. Shame is over. And so are the policies produced so much needless suffering.

Middle East Mike Pompeo United States John Clemens Obama Administration Arandas American University Cairo Partner America
Florida vs. Missouri football: Predictions

The Paul Finebaum Show

02:49 min | 3 years ago

Florida vs. Missouri football: Predictions

"Night. LSU defense can keep this game. Interesting at least four three three and a half quarters. The fact that Dave Aranda has two three guys that he knows he's confident in can cover in Maine demand situations will allow him to do some different things if he wants extra defenders on the back end to help take away some of the easier throws if he wants to bring some guys up and try to pressure he'll be able to do that. Now, it's going to hurt not having Devon white in the run game from physicality the leadership standpoint. But he's pretty good in coverage as well. He's a three down linebacker. So even if they go nickel dime. He's a guy. That's on the field. All the time. I think up front physically the LSU defense has to keep the game. Interesting as well. Finding pressure will be key in how many guys does Dave Aranda half to bring define that pressure.

Dave Aranda LSU Devon Maine
President Trump, United States and Iran discussed on Bloomberg Daybreak

Bloomberg Daybreak

05:00 min | 3 years ago

President Trump, United States and Iran discussed on Bloomberg Daybreak

"Daybreak I'm John Tucker in New York with your global look ahead of the top stories for investors in the coming week still ahead apple and tesla lead more than one hundred forty companies reporting earnings but first let's head to our Bloomberg ninety nine one newsroom in Washington to see what items in politics and government set the top the agenda. Next week and for that we bring a Nathan Hager host of our politics, policy, power and. Law program. Aired weekdays At noon on Bloomberg radio Nathan John foreign. Policy will, top the agenda at least at the start of the week President. Trump welcomes, Italy's new prime minister Giuseppi Kante to the White House on Monday just days after that positive meeting on trade with European Commission president John Claude. Juncker we agreed, today first of all to work together towards zero tariffs zero non-tariff barriers and zero subsidies Or, non auto industrial goods thank you and Bloomberg news. Washington bureau chief Craig Gordon joins me now so Craig what are the expectations going, into this meeting with the new Italian prime minister I mean this is a lot more populous government. I would say then Europe is a whole right and the Italians of course their. Economies not exactly blooming right now so it's a tough you know could be a tough meaning, for this prime minister the meaning with Yonker was fascinating because a. Lot of tough talk on both sides and. Then we got word of a quickie sort of news conference came out to announce a deal. So right now I, think we're still trying to sort through what that deal means it seems like the Europeans agreed to buy some more soybeans and by some, more, natural gas the word in our stories, is they don't really need them anymore so, it means on natural gas from Russia so it's not totally clear what the bang for the buck is going to be on this I serve, American, companies but, Donald Trump shirt seemed happy and so happy that he was willing to, take off the table for now Leased his threat of point five percent auto tariffs from cars command from that part of the, world and also on the foreign policy front this week secretary of. State Mike Pompeo is heading back to Singapore. For the Ozzy on summit and Iran is expected to sign an agreement they're just as the. Trump administration is mounting, this new maximum pressure campaign against Iran yeah you're starting to think Pompeo should just get an apartment in Singapore Spend so much time there between the the Chem summit and and all of that but yes this is an important early needing the full Asia summit is. Not until November in that, part of the world but right now they usually have sort of pre. Meetings, with the, foreign ministers usually the economy minister Steve Mnuchin in the case of the United States would go to, these things so it will be a chance for. Pump hair to be in the room with a lot of Asian leaders who seem like they wanna cut a deal with Iran to have a more open relationship there, right at the very moment the. United States is is really trying to crack down on the Iranians obviously people remember President Trump pulled out of the Iran nuclear, deal told, the Europeans are trying to hold that together then pretty tough, without the US that's for sure and then Pompeo, himself gave a, pretty tough speech essentially seeming to try to rally dissident groups inside Aranda to overthrow the government prevail stop just. Short of saying that but the message is. Pretty clear so perhaps a little bit. Of, awkward staging here where you have the the US leader in the Iranian leader kind of in the. Same airspace but you know, for other parts of the world Iran Kip provide oil it can provide. A, lot of, things and even if the United States is not so happy with the government there doesn't mean these, Asian countries don't want to do business with them. And of course like overshadowing just about everything here in Washington is the ongoing Muller investigation now we've gotten reports in the past week that Muller's now looking into President, Trump's tweets for possible obstruction and. Michael Cohen is looking more and more like he's ready to flip where does this go from here Yeah the developments. Of, recent vintage here are quite important this meeting between some members senior members of the Trump campaign and these Russian operatives is taken on a very big role we believe in. The Muller investigation remember what happened Some folks came and said they wanted to talk to the Trump. Campaign extensively about you know Russian children being are, moving to the United States, and the and that sort of thing foster children turns out they. Were, according to the reports offering to feed them. A negative. Information about Hillary Clinton the Trump campaign people seem to listen at least seemed open to the idea and they have always said that Donald Trump himself than the candidate now the. President did not know about the meeting Michael Cohen Trump's time. Lawyer and really personal sort of was now tells a different story that Trump in fact did know about the meeting and I only. Knew about it but, approved it so, that puts that whole meeting to a very different light. If the candidate. We're open to hearing about negative information about Hillary, Clinton, from Russians who. Boy. That gives rubber mother-in-law to work with that's Bloomberg Washington bureau chief Craig Gordon, and that is what's happening here in the nation's capital.

President Trump United States Iran Donald Trump Bloomberg Prime Minister Mike Pompeo Michael Cohen Trump Craig Gordon Washington Bureau Chief Muller Washington Singapore Hillary Clinton Nathan Hager Nathan John John Tucker
Two climbers die in fall from El Capitan in Yosemite National Park

The Drive

01:08 min | 3 years ago

Two climbers die in fall from El Capitan in Yosemite National Park

"A school board in virginia will continue to defend its transgender bathroom banning court the gloucester county school board says it wants a federal appeals court to decide if it's transgender policy violated the rights of former students gavin grimm the board's request follows the legal defeat last week in us district court in norfolk judge aranda right allen wrote that the boards policies violated grimm's constitutional rights when it banned him from using boys bathrooms the gloucester county school board will need the judge's permission to appeal correspondent andrew stewart ficials say the dentist i two climbers who died with a fell from el capitan and you'll seventy national park climbers named saturday we're forty six year old jason wells a boulder colorado and forty two year old ten client palmdale california it was the second fatal incident in yosemite national park in little over a week breaking news and analysis at townhall dot com kia is recalling more than one hundred thousand sedona minivan documents filed with the national highway traffic safety administration side problems with.

Virginia Aranda Allen Grimm El Capitan Colorado California Yosemite National Park KIA Gloucester County School Norfolk Andrew Stewart Jason Wells Forty Six Year Forty Two Year
Q and A: What does the Iran deal mean for North Korea?

The John Batchelor Show

02:21 min | 3 years ago

Q and A: What does the Iran deal mean for North Korea?

"I'm john batchelor with thaddeus mccotter wjr and our colleague gordon chang of the daily beast and we all three welcome bruce bechtel bruce is importantly the author of a new book north korean military proliferation in the middle east and africa enabling violence and instability bruce's the professor political science at angelo state university retired marine once a marine always a marine the author of several books about north korea the trouble north korea however tonight on the eve of the announcement by the trump administration about the iran deal i begin with this bruce proliferation in the middle eastern africa and there's a wonderful illustration on your book and i think i see iran inside that little star there all right so the iran deal what does this mean for north korea that the iran deal is likely to be canceled does this affect north korea's ability to rest money from the hands of the mullah's good evening to you good evening john and good evening all it certainly didn't affect the steady flow of a lot of money every year about two to three billion every year from aranda north korea when the sanctions were on all that lifting the sanctions did was make it easier to get that money to north korea but north korea iran and syria have such extensive illicit banking financial networks in both europe and asia and the middle east and frankly and countries in africa like mozambique and easy oprah that it it just it you know unless we go after those specific banks and those front companies which those sanctions don't cover or the ones that didn't were not covered under the ranch sanctions were never really going to slow the flow of cash between iran and north korea or the flow of weapons for north korea to iran status bruce well it means that you know our president donald trump you know put out a formal policy we talked about it on this show several months ago last fall where he talked about a pressure campaign against north korea.

Donald Trump President Trump Mozambique Asia Europe Syria Africa Middle East Thaddeus Mccotter Wjr John Batchelor Oprah Iran Aranda North Korea North Korea Angelo State University Bruce Bechtel Bruce Gordon Chang
Q and A: What does Iran deal mean for North Korea?

The John Batchelor Show

02:21 min | 3 years ago

Q and A: What does Iran deal mean for North Korea?

"I'm john batchelor with thaddeus mccotter wjr and our colleague gordon chang of the daily beast and we all three welcome bruce bechtel bruce is importantly the author of a new book north korean military proliferation in the middle east and africa enabling violence and instability bruce's the professor political science at angelo state university retired marine once a marine always a marine the author of several books about north korea the trouble north korea however tonight on the eve of the announcement by the trump administration about the iran deal i begin with this bruce proliferation in the middle eastern africa and there's a wonderful illustration on your book and i think i see iran inside that little star there all right so the iran deal what does this mean for north korea that the iran deal is likely to be canceled does this affect north korea's ability to rest money from the hands of the mullah's good evening to you good evening john and good evening all it certainly didn't affect the steady flow of a lot of money every year about two to three billion every year from aranda north korea when the sanctions were on all that lifting the sanctions did was make it easier to get that money to north korea but north korea iran and syria have such extensive illicit banking financial networks in both europe and asia and the middle east and frankly and countries in africa like mozambique and easy oprah that it it just it you know unless we go after those specific banks and those front companies which those sanctions don't cover or the ones that didn't were not covered under the ranch sanctions were never really going to slow the flow of cash between iran and north korea or the flow of weapons for north korea to iran status bruce well it means that you know our president donald trump you know put out a formal policy we talked about it on this show several months ago last fall where he talked about a pressure campaign against north korea.

Donald Trump President Trump Mozambique Asia Europe Syria Africa Middle East Thaddeus Mccotter Wjr John Batchelor Oprah Iran Aranda North Korea North Korea Angelo State University Bruce Bechtel Bruce Gordon Chang