35 Burst results for "Atkins"

"atkins" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:17 min | 3 months ago

"atkins" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"At the coffee shop next door, we found jolene Atkins holding a business meeting, with Christine Kroger, who runs a local children's museum. When we asked about national politics, they said this. It's interesting. It's exhausting. It's exhausting. Atkins has seen the democratic congressional candidate Christa lucio speak at a gun control event. She liked him. But regardless, I would be voting Democrat anyway. Would you tend to vote in that case more on the individual or as some people have said to us? They're thinking about the party. I am thinking more about the party. I am too. I would love to be able to say I'm voting for the person, but there's just too much at stake. I can't do that. She's thinking about climate change and abortion rights. I shouldn't even say abortion rates. I should say the right for a woman to be in charge of her own body because I do have a 21 year old daughter. Jolene says it's so emotional to talk about politics, she felt herself growing physically warmed. Thank you so much. Now I'm like, you know, we have to have our meeting and now I'm like thinking of all these things. It was great. No, no, no. I'm like, wow, to talk about to actually talk about it with someone other than my sound. I'm like, wow, I really am. He did. And some people around the beaver valley understandably declined. You got like 5 minutes to talk? No, I don't. Okay. But we were told we'd hear interesting things at the supermarket in beaver, which is the prosperous county seat. Mark Andrews runs the grocery from his office, tucked in the back. It's barely big enough for his desk. I'm 62 years old. I started in this business when I was 7 years old, never had another job. 7 years old. 54 years in gross we're in it. Great grandparents, father. What job should you do when you were 7? Everything. Today, pictures of his kids are taped on his office wall, and he's doing paperwork in the old style, riding by hand and wielding a stamp. Beaver is well off with the shops filled on the Main Street and rows of historic homes on a bluff overlooking the Ohio River. But Andrew sick says his numbers are not adding up. My labor is up 30, 40% versus four years ago. But the cost of everything. Utilities, electric gas. Every vendor is tacking on fuel charges onto the build. Andreas leans right and the Republican Senate candidate mehmet Oz came by his store. What'd you think? Him and his wife were very polite. I think he means well, but I think he's a politician. I've never seen him in politics, so how is he going to do? I don't know. But I see the other side too and boy, I just shake my head. So I'm not sure. He waves off John fetterman, the Democrat for Senate, and says the stock markets decline this year is set back his retirement. Are you likely to vote for Oz even though you sound kind of skeptical about it? Yes. Okay. Sometimes you have to pick whatever you think is going to not do worse. Around the corner from the grocery store, Gary eck came to the door with his dog. He has democratic campaign signs on his lawn. What concerns do you have about this community? More so the country than the community. But just the usual democratic plight, you know, I'm for legalized marijuana also. I thought you

jolene Atkins Christine Kroger Christa lucio Atkins Jolene beaver valley Mark Andrews Republican Senate mehmet Oz beaver Ohio River John fetterman Beaver Andreas Andrew Gary eck Senate
Andy Ogles: Earning the Edorsement of Trace Adkins

ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

01:39 min | 6 months ago

Andy Ogles: Earning the Edorsement of Trace Adkins

"You've been endorsed by the freedom caucus. I know that Jim Jordan, Scott Perry, who's the chairman of the freedom caucus, Mark Meadows, who helped found it, who was Donald Trump's chief of staff. They've all weighed in already. They're all already helping. You've also been endorsed, I think in one of the, one of the cooler endorsement trace Atkins who doesn't get involved politically a lot, but he stepped up. How did you get trace involved? Well, you know, and we also can't leave out senator Ted Cruz. I mean, here at the end, when we felt that the race might be tightening a little bit, he without hesitation jumped in. He said, look, I need a fighter. We need more fighters like you up here in Congress and it would be an honor to endorse you. And so, but trace Atkins really goes back to COVID. You know, I refuse to comply with the mandates. I refuse to shut my community down. You know, the way I looked at it is if you're a single mom with two kids, your job was essential. If you're a small business owner, you're leasing your savings, your lives on the line, your business is essential and how dare the government. How dare the government tell you that you need to shut down. And so I refuse to comply with any of that nonsense. And because of that, trace had reached out just as a thank you gesture to say, hey, you want to go have dinner. And we started connecting and we had a concert. That first year of COVID, on the square, had over 35,000 people there. Because for me, it was about finding a solution. Look, COVID is real. I had a good friend that died from it, but I was unwilling to just cower and hide under my desk. We had to find a way through it. And that was by trusting people to make good decisions for themselves and not relying on the government to run our lives. Well,

Scott Perry Mark Meadows Senator Ted Cruz Jim Jordan Atkins Donald Trump Congress
Dr. Ashley Lucas Describes the Success of the PHD Weight Loss System

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:04 min | 6 months ago

Dr. Ashley Lucas Describes the Success of the PHD Weight Loss System

"The system just seems to be so obvious. Instead of locking yourself into a system that you can't maintain properly after you've lost the weight in which of course results in the spring back of all those pounds, as you explained it to me as Rachel is your team explained it to me. It's very simple. It's about chemistry. If you have weight you want to burn. You need to burn it. And if you're eating stuff that your body will burn instead of burning the fat, you never gonna burn the fat. So this is why cutting sugars minimizing carbs in the beginning is how you, in my words, you reset the body chemistry. It worked for me, tell me what I'm getting wrong. What I'm oversimplifying, but explain how the PhD system gets these incredible results. It really is doctor gorka that some have to teach the body how to burn fat for fuel. And nearly every cell in the body prefers to work this way metabolically, but we don't let it by the way that we've been told to eat. And so what we need to do is find that unique place that unique carbohydrate tolerance level where we can get the body into burning fat. For the majority of us, I want you to think that this excess fat weight is locked away in a freezer store that you can't access. So you're hungry all the time. You've got cravings. It doesn't feel good. There's inflammation as a result. And that can come out like knee pain, joint pain, poor sleep, that poor mood, but when we can unlock these freezer stores when we can teach the body how to burn fat for fuel, then this is when you can see this much more effortless pain weight loss. And by finding your unique carbohydrate tolerance level, it doesn't mean that you've got to be keto or very low carb or follow the Atkins diet, but it's going to be unique to you. And that's what we do is we create this customized meal plan to get each person in their unique state of fat burn.

Gorka Rachel
Mystics hand Liberty 5th straight loss

AP News Radio

00:33 sec | 6 months ago

Mystics hand Liberty 5th straight loss

"Elena delle donne and Ariel Atkins led the mystics to a 78 to 69 win over the sputtering liberty Dropped in 25 points in Atkins had 16 as Washington handed New York its 5th straight loss Myisha Hines Allen had 13 points as the mystics improved to 17 and 11 heading into a one week break For us it was like focusing on ourselves once we were able to lock in on the defensive side and get out and transition It's a lot easier for us to play Natasha Howard had 17 points and ten rebounds for the liberty while teammate Sabrina ENS Q had 15 points I'm Jane

Elena Delle Donne Ariel Atkins Mystics Myisha Hines Allen Atkins Washington New York Natasha Howard Sabrina Ens Jane
Thomas, Sun rally from 17 down, beat Mystics 74-72 in OT

AP News Radio

00:32 sec | 7 months ago

Thomas, Sun rally from 17 down, beat Mystics 74-72 in OT

"The sun rallied from a 17 point second half deficit to beat the mystics 74 to 72 and overtime Alyssa Thomas scored 14 of her 23 points after halftime and had 9 rebounds Thomas and Courtney Williams take consecutive jumpers to start over time giving the sun their biggest lead of the game Williams finished with 15 points for Connecticut the mystics committed 9 of their 19 turnovers while scoring just 7 points in the fourth quarter Their lowest scoring period of the season Ariel Atkins had a team high 18 points for Washington 12 in the first quarter I'm Jane

Alyssa Thomas Mystics Courtney Williams Thomas Williams Connecticut Ariel Atkins Washington Jane
Rock star Randy Bachman reunited with beloved stolen guitar

AP News Radio

00:58 sec | 7 months ago

Rock star Randy Bachman reunited with beloved stolen guitar

"Rock legend Randy bachman's long searches over for a cherished guitar Batman's orange 1957 gretch 61 20 Chet Atkins was stolen from a Toronto hotel in 1977 This guitar was magical It was my tool my hammer to make songs and make music Bachmann ended up buying about 300 guitars and unsuccessful attempts to replace it In 2020 a Canadian fan who heard the story of the guitar launched an Internet search and successfully located it in Tokyo the 78 year old bachmann has his guitar back Well when I was playing it in the first song it was very strange to look down and see it The reunion happened during a concert in Tokyo There's something special about this one It is the one So it's just fantastic The guitar belonged to Japanese musician takeshi who agreed to give it to bachmann in exchange for a guitar that was very similar I'm Ed

Gretch Randy Bachman Chet Atkins Batman Bachmann Tokyo Toronto Takeshi
"atkins" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

04:46 min | 10 months ago

"atkins" Discussed on KGO 810

"Killed Saturday morning Haskins would have turned 25 next month He was the 15th overall pick of Washington in 2019 following a record setting college career at Ohio State ABC's Brian Clark the Florida highway patrol confirming that Haskins died when he was hit by that dump truck while walking on I 5 95 unknown why Atkins was walking on the highway In New York after a brief standoff a 17 year old is in custody for yesterday's triple shooting in The Bronx that left a teen girl dead and two other teens injured a weapon believed to be a ghost gun was found nearby You're listening to ABC News Now checking KG O traffic still problems on the carquinas bridge eastbound just after the toll Plaza basically the north end of the bridge there's a fire burning off of the shoulder on a hill They are blocking the two right lanes to keep control of that fire traffic is backed up well before the coming skyway In American canyon 80 east founded American canyon road or disabled vehicle blocking the right lane in Antioch highway four westbound after summersville road another vehicle blocking the right lane I'm clear whether that's a crash or an accident An animal on the roadway one O one northbound just before grand avenue It looks like it's on the shoulder High winds on the San Mateo and benicia bridges With KG O traffic I'm dean Michaels Three four 360 four 6803 four 360 four 60 For complete details please visit out to tax relief dot com If you can If you're talking about it we're talking about it KG O San Francisco a cumulus media station Keto a ten The following show is paid for by Edelman financial services The views opinions and beliefs expressed are those of Edelman financial services and do not necessarily reflect those of the staff management ownership of KG O and KSFO or other partners The show's producer takes full responsibility for its content and is solely responsible for its compliance with applicable laws This program are not necessarily the views of the station content is for educational purposes only consult the financial adviser or conduct your own due diligence if investing The show was pre recorded.

Haskins Brian Clark Florida highway patrol Atkins dean Michaels ABC ABC News Bronx Ohio Washington Keto Antioch Edelman benicia New York San Mateo San Francisco
"atkins" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

Encyclopedia Womannica

04:48 min | 1 year ago

"atkins" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

"Hello. From wonder media network, I'm Jenny Kaplan, and this is a manica. This month we're highlighting visionaries. Today, we're talking about a woman who is a pioneer in the fields of photography and botany. She was the first person to publish a book illustrated with photographs. And her innovation demonstrated the novel ways science and art could intersect. Here's a snapshot of Anna Atkins. Anna was born in Kent England in 1799. Her father was John George children, a well respected scientist who worked at the British Museum. He was also the very first president of the royal entomological society in London. Because of her father, Anna grew up immersed in scientific thought, and regularly interacted with people in the scientific community. In the early 1820s, Anna began to work regularly alongside her father. When he published an English translation of Jean Baptiste de la marck's catalog of shells, Anna was the one who did the illustrations. Creating more than 200 scientifically accurate drawings of shells that were included in the book. In the 1830s, Anna turned to botany as a way to further her scientific interests. At the time, botany was a thriving scientific field. Anna began to curate her own collection of preserved plants. She gave some of her specimens to botanists at kew gardens, a renowned botanical garden in London. Anna also struck up a regular correspondence with William Henry Fox Talbot. The inventor of the photographic process. In 1841, she received a camera of her own. That same year, Anna read the botanist William H harpies book, the manual of British algae. Anna thought that the book was majorly lacking in its illustrations. She wanted to create a catalog that included realistic depictions of algae. So she turned to cyanotypes. Cyanotypes are a type of photographic print. Anna learned how to make them from Sir John Herschel, the methods inventor. To make a cyanotype, first Anna would take a piece of paper and code it in a mixture of chemicals. Then she would place a piece of algae onto the paper and put the paper and algae in sunlight. The natural UV light of the sun combined with the chemicals coating the paper caused the paper around the algae to change color. Anna would then remove the paper from sunlight and rinse it in water. The result was a stunning photographic print. A delicate detailed outline of algae in white. Set against a bright, cyan blue background. Every detail of the plant could be seen. From the complex interlocking root hairs at the bottom of the plant. To the large, spread out leaves at the top. And at the bottom of every cyanotype, Anna hand wrote the precise scientific name of the algae depicted. In 1843, Anna published the first copy of her book, photographs of British algae, cyanotype impressions. It was the first book ever published that was illustrated with photographic images. Anna's book was entirely handmade. Over the next ten years, she produced 16 more handmade copies. Each a little bit different from the last. Anna died in 1871 at the age of 72. After her death, her work was largely overlooked by the scientific community. Then, in 1888, William Lang junior, a Scottish book collector, found Anna's book and began exhibiting it at public lectures. Near the end of his life, William sold a large portion of his library, and Anna's work was almost lost to the world. Then in the 1970s, a historian named Larry schaff unearthed Dana's book, and republished her illustrations in a photo book called sun gardens. More than a hundred years after the publication of her first book, Anna was finally lauded in artistic and scientific communities, as a pioneer in the field of photographic illustration. Canna's work has far outlived her and has gained a wider audience. Her cyanotypes have been exhibited in a range of museums. All month, we're honoring incredible artistic visionaries..

Anna Jenny Kaplan Anna Atkins royal entomological society Jean Baptiste de la marck William Henry Fox Talbot John George Sir John Herschel British Museum London kew gardens William H Kent England William Lang Larry schaff sun gardens William Dana Canna
"atkins" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:27 min | 1 year ago

"atkins" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Who make their living on the water It is so frustrating for Ed Atkins when the fishing is bad because he tells me with a mischievous glint in his eye that he's really good at it What do you see out there in the water That other fisherman wouldn't see I can't tell you that Come on I can't pay that because if I tell you that they will be looking for it I keep telling people they don't believe me But I could go to like a small way to beat that You can smell it Yeah Your boat in you are on the water and all of a sudden you get the smell You get a check So this sort of May have been your destiny to do this I guess so How long has your family been in the area Forever Yeah I guess that's the 1800 May I ask if your family is gogic Yes Most of them The Golgi are descendants of enslaved Africans who found a way to live independently along the coastline from North Carolina to Florida which brings us to the next chapter in this story we visited a ghost tree We laughed with a fisherman and now an audience with the queen They shed a queen quit head from the body at a garlic each initiative Plenty of people know where we are to be But we are from Jacksonville north cacao lackey The Jacksonville Florida in Atlanta caution Dealing with all the day when I rise when we this is marquette a good wine But she's better known as Queen quet the elected leader of the gola people You heard her there speaking in the gola language We meet her outside the public library on saint Helen island She's wearing a purple wrap around skirt her hair is secured up with a headband made of shells Another reporter has unexpectedly been invited to join us and the queen brings her own cameramen This is my assistant We document everybody documenting me Queen quetz has a tight grip on her media presence She says journalists often tell false stories about a dying goal of culture A day on the island with its vibrant cultural center and tours to gula historical sites suggests otherwise But the gola do live on this fragile coast They are farmers who live off the land and they don't have a lot of money to rebuild after the big storms that come again and again So as the coastline pushes in the gola people may be pushed out.

Ed Atkins Jacksonville Queen quet saint Helen island Florida North Carolina Queen quetz marquette Atlanta
"atkins" Discussed on Woman's Hour

Woman's Hour

04:22 min | 1 year ago

"atkins" Discussed on Woman's Hour

"Dress for of roses until the catwalk. Clicking on him. Through crooks. All right. Whispered jokes. Who will be fun? To slay his thoughts. Stockroom table. Or where they keep the thank you very much there you are listening to Lana verdon piano Samantha Crawford at the singing their soprano. Charlotte, this is your composition, of course in collaboration with a writer. What were we listening to there? That was two extracts. The first one from in the margins, which is the first song about mentorship, and the second was the extract from the second song like a drum, which is about discrimination. Like you say, a darker twist. Exactly. It's necessary, I guess, writing about these issues. And what are you hoping men and women will take away from this? I hope that by writing this piece and by the whole project dream resting that it brings light to the fact that there isn't song repertoire about this. And that it will reach a wider audience. And that it will hopefully inspire more to become part of the song repertoire. Why previously was song only written about love and perhaps about womanhood, this is so important, so vital. Yes. And because I suppose a lot of this area will need updating generally, but are you worried women will be left out of it and women's experience? Yeah. In a way, yeah. I think it's yeah, it needs to be said definitely. And where can people hear this? Coming out a particular festival or how can people access the music? Yes, tomorrow evening at Oxford leader festival in the Jacqueline dupre building. It also a live stream. So via the Oxford leader website one can buy tickets either for in person or live stream. Well, thank you very much for giving us a flavor today. All women's hour is certainly different. And it certainly people won't have heard it before because it's so fresh and new, but also as you say, perhaps it's also been neglected as a terrain for writing about and writing for Charlotte ray. Thank you very much to you. Messages coming in. Speaking proper just off the back of our conversation, my conversation with dame Eileen Atkins, doctor Elizabeth burns, got in such a way. Listen to your discussion with the fab, dame Eileen Atkins today, inspirational, but totally disagree about speaking proper to get on. I've kept my Geordie birth voice and had a successful teaching slash academic career. We need social equality. It's not social mobility, moving on to our point though about what happens when perhaps you're very different to your parents and carry on. Another one here, John says, my brother used to say Shakespeare's boss but in our circles, he encountered merriment rather than encouragement, nevertheless he had over 500 at his funeral with people on the streets outside talking about I suppose the different appreciations of different culture and art forms, which has also been a bit of a theme today and I suppose with Eileen to your point Elizabeth. It was a very different time in the world she was trying to get into, but accents and where they get your way they don't. That's a whole other discussion which perhaps will I look forward to having with you on another day on another woman's. Thank you for your company. I'll be back with you tomorrow at ten. That's all for today's woman's thank you so much for your time. Join us again for the next one. That's the moment it hit me. I'm like, oh my gosh, I think I'm in a cult. I used to think to myself, these people are mad until I realize that I'm.

Lana verdon Samantha Crawford dame Eileen Atkins Jacqueline dupre building Charlotte Oxford Elizabeth burns Shakespeare Eileen John Elizabeth
"atkins" Discussed on Woman's Hour

Woman's Hour

05:11 min | 1 year ago

"atkins" Discussed on Woman's Hour

"After a prediction from a gypsy on the doorstep she'd be a great dancer, she took lessons and began work as baby Eileen in working men's clubs, the book is called will she do, and you may have heard it as I did on book of the week read by Eileen last week on radio four. You can, of course, catch back up on that on BBC sounds, but dame Eileen Atkins. Good morning. Good morning. Thank you for joining us today. And I was trying to read that you wrote your memoir in biro in bed. Absolutely. I've just been absolutely fascinated by that talk that you've just had. Because I can't believe my mouth is open. I can't believe that I have my first professional job like 70 years ago. And being outraged to understand to understand that leading men got paid more money than leading women and I'm just appalled. This is still going on in any form. Whatsoever. Well, on that then, because I know we want to talk about where it all began, but did you ever have those conversations? Did you was that done by an agent? Or did you ever talk to your colleagues, your male colleagues? What your money is usually done by an agent, but I didn't have one for the first 12 years, so I did my own money. And I do remember having an argument on a tour we were doing where I was told that everyone had got the machine amount of money. We were touring for 11 pounds a week and that was it. There was no way I could have any more. And then I got very friendly with one of the men. And he I said, I find it so hard, getting digs and having enough money on what they're paying us. And he said, yes, 13 pounds doesn't go very far, does it? And I realized that I was getting 11, and he was getting 13. And I went straight to the management and said, how dare you? You said it was equal pay for everybody. And I did get equal pay for everybody. Did you? Yes. And it was complete lie, everybody had a different amount of money. You know, and they had to put everybody right, and we all got 13. But I think one of the one of the great taboos is still talking about money. I'm very open. I tell people how much I'm getting for movies and things like that. And they look at me in horror, thinking is she going to expect me to tell her how much it's not spoken about? Why do you think you've got that openness? Oh, because I'm too blunt. That's definitely comes across, which is why one of the reasons I enjoyed the book. But do you think it was also your background as well, being very straightforward about things and where you've come from? Yes, I don't know how straightforward my mother and father were, but they produced a child who was very, but it's like this. You know, well, I have that. I just was, I think, blunt from quite a young, young age. But my I think, I think I was pretty clear that my..

Eileen dame Eileen Atkins BBC
"atkins" Discussed on Woman's Hour

Woman's Hour

05:03 min | 1 year ago

"atkins" Discussed on Woman's Hour

"Work and how women work is a theme of today's program, not least because it was the area flag during our poll about equality to Mark woman's hours 75th birthday where women wanted demanded the most change. We will get to that shortly in the nuts and bolts of pay and what happens to women's trajectory in various workplaces. But what I wanted to ask you today was about those individuals who have helped you in your working life. Whatever it is, one of my guests today, the actor and writer dame Eileen Atkins who's just written her memoir about the early stages of her career, describes those people in her life as saviors, perhaps you call them something else, perhaps their mentors, champions, angels, the people who pick you up by the scruff of your neck and tell you what's what and to keep on keeping on. Who are they? And what if they said or done that is stayed in your mind and perhaps kept you going when things have got tough in your working life? Text me here at women's art on 8 four 8 four four, I'm very much looking forward to hearing some of these stories and some of these sayings. I should say text will be charged at your standard message rate. On social media, you can get in touch with me via at BBC women's app or email me through our website. Also, on the program today, new music and poetry about the reality of being a working woman and some of the modern working women's lives, elements that haven't quite been put to song or poetry, it seems yet, more about that to come. And a potential change in parliament that many feel is long overdue. Again, more details to come to stay with us for that. But to mark woman's hours, 75th anniversary, a couple of weeks ago, we commissioned a poll about the state of equality in this country. And we have been exploring in the program since some of the themes that arose. All of which you can catch up on BBC sounds. But that one area that was identified as the one women want to see the most change in their daily lives about was the issue of equal pay and equity at work. The gender pay gap in the UK has widened despite efforts by the governments and regulators. That's according to the latest data. Analysis shows the disparity between what men and women earn in the same companies is getting worse across many sectors in the UK. Women were paid 87 pence for every pound paid to men in the figures leading up to April 2020. I'm joined now by baroness kishore faulkner, who is the head of the equality and human rights commission, which regulates the equality act. And also by a lawyer called Emma, Saturn, a lawyer leading a group action for equal pay by female staff working in Morrison's stores. Welcome to you.

dame Eileen Atkins BBC Mark parliament UK baroness kishore faulkner equality and human rights comm Saturn Emma Morrison
Tyron Woodley vs. Matt Brown: Who Would Win This Hypothetical Fight?

MMA Junkie Radio

01:35 min | 1 year ago

Tyron Woodley vs. Matt Brown: Who Would Win This Hypothetical Fight?

"I think tyron woodley is obviously a hard puncher doesn't have a diverse boxing attack in one of these guys accused dunham as being hesitant and i think they kinda knew all things former champ avenge ben atkins loss. So we got. That tied can talk a good game. Getting older yeah. Let's take this thing will be faced and then a safe and then when they noticed that this was a close fight. I think they're going to go back the okay. That was a close one against the guy that's kind of hesitant and is getting older. We gotta be careful here because if there's someone that likes to at all no problem matt brown for example matt brown saying the king of ohio or something like that see. I don't think we've ever accused him of being hesitant and he can throw hands. He is older but a but he's older not hesitant. I don't know now as your strong i think cumulative punch fis yes he can put you out the same way time on can do it with one punch so i don't know that might be dangerous. Fight for what do you think it's just. I don't know that matt brown skills transfer over to boxing. You know what. I mean like the timing of it speed is going to be a big factor. I think but on at the same on the same now. It's like i. I don't know that jake. Paul zach great. Either that he could explain things like that he probably be in the same boat that he would be with would be

Tyron Woodley Matt Brown Ben Atkins Dunham Boxing Ohio Paul Zach Jake
Psaki Claims It's 'Irresponsible' to Say Americans 'Are Stranded' in Afghanistan

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

02:12 min | 1 year ago

Psaki Claims It's 'Irresponsible' to Say Americans 'Are Stranded' in Afghanistan

"Is what our allies think of. A singapore prime minister lee in a joint press conference with comma harris yesterday reports that this cut nineteen countries how collisions and take positions and they have to make agree calculations and adjusted that positions from time to time. Sometimes it can be done smoothly sometimes. Hey cops sometimes as things go awry and take time to put things go. Awry of very diplomatic. Way of saying kabul is food and the jen psaki. The pressure is getting to her question by peter. Doocy a famous clip already cut number eleven. The president likes to say. America is that his policies have americans getting beat up by the taliban and atkins handing babies over barbed wire pendants. Is that when he said what. The president meant is that we are going to continue to lead in the world including being the leaders and evacuating not just our afghan partners. Not just american citizens but also our allies and we have done that by evacuating approximately forty two thousand people over the last month that is americans leading that is our men and women and our military leading on the ground securing the airport after the afghans fleet and didn't secure the airport and ensuring that we are taking care of our partners as we promised to notice. She's blaming the afghans for fleeing the airport. The airport was allegedly the place that the united states decided secure secure after abandoning them. Then came the quote. That's going to live for a long time. Cut number ten presents sense that most of the criticism is not of leaving afghanistan. It's the way that he has ordered it to happen. By pulling the troops before getting these americans who are now stranded this he says of that. First of all irresponsible say americans are stranded. They are not. We are committed to bringing american to wanna come home. We are in touch with them via phone via text via email via any way that we can possibly reach. American people stranded.

Comma Harris Jen Psaki Doocy Kabul Singapore LEE Atkins Taliban America Peter Afghanistan
Physical Symptoms of Fat Loss

The Intermittent Fasting Podcast

02:31 min | 1 year ago

Physical Symptoms of Fat Loss

"Know everybody's going to be different with with what they experience. I don't know about eight. I've never heard aches as like really something related to fat loss. I would be concerned about an ache inside your body that you're having all the time so i don't know about that left upper. I don't know what that could be. So if you continue to have pain check with your doctor about that. You're gallbladders on the right right. I was just thinking like what is on your left. Upper your stomach or small intestines just found the coolest picture. Ever the left upper. Is your spleen colon. Left kidney increase. Is that where your spleen is. According to this picture. Okay so in the left. Lumber is you're descending colon and left kidney so yeah you might wanna check with dr gallbladders on the right but okay. I didn't know where the spleen was. I couldn't answer that for a million dollars. I would have thought the spleen was somewhere else. It's also in the the center top so it's like the center top to the left. Yep so i wouldn't think that would be something to just let go or assume that it's normal. I would not seem normal as far as that. What you're talking about that beads. Or ps under the skin. Yes i actually felt that. What is that what's happening. I don't know but that's something that you that you'll you'll feel right under the skin like i'll feel it on my abdomen like a little. It feels like you're rubbing a little something. I don't know what's happening like. I said but yeah people have reported. It smells you know. Yeah you talked about. Dna about ketosis breath. You'll certainly have different odors in your breath. Based on that as far as things coming out in your sweat urine that could also be related to if you're detoxing something because we know that toxins are stored in our fat cells and so as you're releasing fat. Whatever was in their stashed away. Whenever you stored that fat is gonna come out and if you were exposed to something weird during that time your body packed it away. You might be smelling it as it's coming back out. I did notice when i was in deep ketosis that my urine would have a certain kind of a smell to it. That sounds lovely to say right. Let's talk about the way our urine smells. But anyway it's just something like whenever i would do atkins for example back in the day i would always try to do atkins. There was a certain smell but always been long with that after a few days. So tim

Dr Gallbladders Atkins TIM
"atkins" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

05:41 min | 1 year ago

"atkins" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

"I do wonder what it would really look like. But in the context of being married, I like to be alone. I like to have my space. So when COVID kicked off, if I'm honest, thankfully, you know, none of my employees, except one got COVID. No one that I know died. Thank God, and obviously my heart bleeds for anybody that is absolutely horrible. But it ended up being the business did better through COVID than it did before. And so it's like this ended up being this really sort of amazing reset. I told my employees, I would never let them work from home. And now, of course, I'm like, well, actually, it works a lot better than I thought. I do have fears about, I think a mixed environment will probably be difficult, but we'll cross that bridge. But even I now at the point that we're sort of 18 months into this thing, I'm like, okay, it's enough. Now I can feel there's some part of me that hunger is to get out. And even even with my wife and obviously regular contact from her, I went to a chiropractor. It was the first time I'd gone to see a doctor or chiropractor or anything in 18 months. And he just touched me to figure out where's bothering me. It was so like it mattered. I'm not sure what other words he is not like. I was like, oh my God, it feels so good. But it was like, wow, like that got my full attention in the way that a casual touch from a chiropractor would not have. I was like, wow, it's this sort of electric thing that I was like, Jesus. Not being touched by anybody other than my wife for the last 18 months is actually mattered in some way. It's sacredness. It's the sacredness of human touch that can't be replaced by a foam roller. Like I can foam roll, I can lacrosse ball. I can use a little massage percussion gun till the cows come home and I feel pretty good, but there's nothing that compares to the endorphin release and the feeling of being cared for by another human being when a massage therapist is touching you. There are so many things that we try to replace with self sufficiency or with the absence of human touch or arguably, even the absence of nature that just sucks the sacredness right out of those interactions. Another example would be and this might be relevant to you having been involved with quest nutrition, for example, and understanding macronutrients in this whole idea that certain macronutrient ratios have different effects on the human body. But when we look at nutrition, you know, I'm not if it fits your macros guy. I'm not an if it fits your macros guy or what's it called? FY M because you can take something like let's say you don't want Atkins diet type of approach. And yeah, you can achieve a high protein moderate fat, low carb type of scenario from cafo based meat that's been abused and chickens that have lived in tiny cages standing in their own crap for their entire life and cows pumped up with hormones and fed grains and unnatural animal products and preservatives and hefty amounts of sodium chloride, you know, all the things that you get in that perfect macronutrient ratio where you're just taking into account carbs and fats and proteins..

Atkins
The Mechanics of Marketing for a Destination Organization

Social Pros Podcast

02:24 min | 1 year ago

The Mechanics of Marketing for a Destination Organization

"I want you to tell our audience if you would please a little bit about the mechanics of a destination marketing organization. It's different than a corporation in some cases. Talk a little bit about how your funded and and who. Your constituencies are just saw the social security kind of understand unique nature of that work. Yeah definitely so. We represent a pretty much more than eleven hundred businesses within or throughout the orlando area. We are funded by tourism development taxes. So basically if someone stays in orlando's hotel you get the bed tax on your folio Contributes to how we get funded We actually serve a board as well so there's a lot of decisions get. There's a lot of city and county inclusion in all of the decision making a for organization. If you are a restaurant and attraction in orlando are you automatically part of the visit orlando collective or do you have to sort of opt in or add some funds on your own. How does how does that part. Yeah you do have to become a member within visceral though so you know we as you can imagine where big city we've got tons and tons of businesses here and range from the very big theme parks that everyone knows laws to small mom and pop shop down the street in all of them need representation in services so they opted to become a member of israel. There's different tiers of membership. And based on that we we. We do our best to support and promote all the different venues and businesses that we have aired the destination. I always find that to be one of the most interesting and challenging elements of this kind of work atkins convert we service strategist for a number of destination marketing organizations in different cities and states around the us. And and you're right. The the small independent restaurant is a member and they have needs as does universal studios or anybody else in talk about two very different audiences. It's a real challenge and you think about most businesses having much tighter target audience or target constituents than you do so i know it's got to be exciting challenging at the same time absolutely i mean each one of them has a unique story to tell though so we focus on that theme park stories is very different In the story of lake local shops is very different. But there's a unique element in each of. We do our best to provide support to both to the right audience to help them get this

Orlando Atkins Israel United States
"atkins" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

Encyclopedia Womannica

03:44 min | 1 year ago

"atkins" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

"I was extremely exhausted by it. Nevertheless vera recruited trained and sent off four hundred agents between nineteen forty one and nineteen forty four. Some of her most famous proteges include odette samson nor con and violet szabo. These women withstood nazi interrogation and torture in nineteen forty-six six after the liberation of france. Vero was missing one hundred eighteen agents. She made it her mission to open investigations of each of those cases and uncover the truth about their disappearances with her new title of squadron officer and the women's auxiliary air force vera traveled to germany to begin her search given her indepth knowledge about each agent. Vera was the only one for the job in the end. She tracked down one hundred seventeen. All of whom had been captured and killed by german forces. Unbeknownst to vera the one hundred eighteenth agent was an obsessive gambler who vanished near monte-carlo with three million francs of secret service. Money fear abroad justice to the agents by bringing their german captors to trial for war crimes. She was talented and efficient interrogator. Who was able to break many of her captives the confessions that she extracted from. Nazis about their crimes were used as evidence at the nuremberg trials in nineteen forty seven. Vera returned to britain and left the secret service a year later. She took a job as the office manager. At unesco's central bureau for educational visits and exchanges. She was promoted to director in nineteen fifty to a role she held until her retirement in nineteen sixty one. Fear took advantage of her by maintaining a low profile and travelling extensively around the world. She spent her remaining years in a sea coast. Cottage in the quiet town of wind chelsea fears legacy was praised through her appointment. As a knight of the legion of honor by the french government. In nineteen ninety five and nineteen ninety-seven during queen elizabeth's birthday honours. An event in which the queen honors the most important british citizens vero was awarded the highest ranking order of the commander of the order of the british empire. Vera died on june twenty fourth. Two thousand at the age of ninety two all month we're talking about spies for more on why we're doing what we're doing check out our newsletter manica weekly follow us on facebook and instagram at encyclopedia will manteca special. Thanks to lose kaplan my favorite sister and co-creator as always. We'll be taking a break for the weekend. Talk to you on monday before you go. I wanna tell you about another show. I think you might like how to talk to mommy. And poppy about anything is a weekly podcast for adult children of immigrants featuring real life scenarios and practical professional advice to help them with difficult but necessary conversations. How to talk to mommy and poppy about anything. Offers practical approaches to intergenerational tensions with a lot of wit and wisdom. Find it on twitter. Instagram and facebook. And listen wherever you got your podcasts head to talk to me. Poppy dot com to learn more..

vera odette samson violet szabo Vera central bureau for educational Vero french government carlo monte france germany unesco britain chelsea elizabeth kaplan facebook Instagram twitter
"atkins" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

Encyclopedia Womannica

04:42 min | 1 year ago

"atkins" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

"His fortune.

"atkins" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

Encyclopedia Womannica

01:52 min | 1 year ago

"atkins" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

"The early nineteen forties. Vera caught the eye of the british secret service. Aside from her fluency in german english. French and romanian she also had multiple family members who had passed confidential information across europe in between world wars. One and two. She was the perfect candidate for covert operation responsibilities. Vera joined britain's special operations executive or the esso in nineteen forty one as a secretary. The sos was set up by prime minister. Winston churchill with the intent of conducting espionage sabotage and reconnaissance throughout occupied europe vero worked diligently to rise through the ranks. She moved from secretary to intelligence officer to principal assistant to the director. Colonel maurice buck master. She was assigned to the majority of the operational planning for the france section of the sob e although never confirmed by author ian fleming. It's believed that colonel. Buck master is m. In the james bond series and vera was an inspiration for the character of miss moneypenny. That said vero did not share miss money. Pennies romantic love struck nature fears. Primary job was to recruit and deploy british agents into occupied france. Vera interviewed the candidates in a stark dimly lit hotel room with just a desk. Two chairs into lightbulb. If they passed that stage vera put their french to the test to ensure they could pass as a native and finally vera closed out the interview process by informing the candidate. This role had a fifty fifty chance of survival and giving the potential agent a few to consider this fate. Vera did not sugar coat. The dangers of the

vera atkins intel rosenberg galati Vera romania hilda Max rosenberg
Vera Atkins' Role in the Special Operations Executive

Encyclopedia Womannica

01:52 min | 1 year ago

Vera Atkins' Role in the Special Operations Executive

"The early nineteen forties. Vera caught the eye of the british secret service. Aside from her fluency in german english. French and romanian she also had multiple family members who had passed confidential information across europe in between world wars. One and two. She was the perfect candidate for covert operation responsibilities. Vera joined britain's special operations executive or the esso in nineteen forty one as a secretary. The sos was set up by prime minister. Winston churchill with the intent of conducting espionage sabotage and reconnaissance throughout occupied europe vero worked diligently to rise through the ranks. She moved from secretary to intelligence officer to principal assistant to the director. Colonel maurice buck master. She was assigned to the majority of the operational planning for the france section of the sob e although never confirmed by author ian fleming. It's believed that colonel. Buck master is m. In the james bond series and vera was an inspiration for the character of miss moneypenny. That said vero did not share miss money. Pennies romantic love struck nature fears. Primary job was to recruit and deploy british agents into occupied france. Vera interviewed the candidates in a stark dimly lit hotel room with just a desk. Two chairs into lightbulb. If they passed that stage vera put their french to the test to ensure they could pass as a native and finally vera closed out the interview process by informing the candidate. This role had a fifty fifty chance of survival and giving the potential agent a few to consider this fate. Vera did not sugar coat. The dangers of the

Vera British Secret Service Colonel Maurice Buck Europe Esso Winston Churchill Vero Britain Ian Fleming France James Bond Colonel Buck
"atkins" Discussed on MarTech Podcast

MarTech Podcast

02:27 min | 1 year ago

"atkins" Discussed on MarTech Podcast

"Talk to me about private equity as it relates to marketing specifically marta companies. There's a lot of b2b sast companies that are out there that are thinking about the ipo. Were the big exit in reality. They don't have the scale you know. Become the next unicorn so they ended up scrambling. Where does private equity fit in. Who do you look for. So i would say this is the sweet spot. I really focused on sas based organizations. There's probably a plethora of organizations out there that really don't understand how to stabilize get on a accelerated growth track. I mean most of the founders of these organizations are more tech savvy individuals. Were they don't understand what it means to penetrate the market to build headcount to create conversion and remarketing and accelerate their growth and focus on. I like to call it. A focused on impact versus just revenue. Because most of these organizations are trying to make money versus generate impact which is a three prong approach towards scaling an organization that focuses on reach revenue en marche so when i meet by that as sast based organizations which brought up these czars software as a service based organizations and i like to focus on memberships. How many members can we get into the stock. And how quickly can we accelerate value Into these snacks and the goal is one which is reach. How do we start reaching the market and we take over. A percentage he had we penetrate penetrated market and that comes down to traditional arctic miles all the way through the advance more digital that we get into revenues. Not just reach. Now how do we convert the reach into some kind of a monetary value and in what we're converting we need to look at the organization not just from a sales sale sales because a lot of these atkins monsters out there. Only do they focus on. How do we make it sound. it's less about the sale. If you don't understand the march it's more about the operational side because sale is easy. If you have a great product sale is going to be recurring. If you have great product your organization will not stabilise thrive and grow and get to the next level of success is you don't understand the operational model so the third prompt to that impact generation is really on the margin. Saw that really encapsulates. Every functional aspect of an organization combined with the reach revenue which generates march.

microsoft atkins
Growth Acceleration Secrets From The Private Equity POV

MarTech Podcast

02:27 min | 1 year ago

Growth Acceleration Secrets From The Private Equity POV

"Talk to me about private equity as it relates to marketing specifically marta companies. There's a lot of b2b sast companies that are out there that are thinking about the ipo. Were the big exit in reality. They don't have the scale you know. Become the next unicorn so they ended up scrambling. Where does private equity fit in. Who do you look for. So i would say this is the sweet spot. I really focused on sas based organizations. There's probably a plethora of organizations out there that really don't understand how to stabilize get on a accelerated growth track. I mean most of the founders of these organizations are more tech savvy individuals. Were they don't understand what it means to penetrate the market to build headcount to create conversion and remarketing and accelerate their growth and focus on. I like to call it. A focused on impact versus just revenue. Because most of these organizations are trying to make money versus generate impact which is a three prong approach towards scaling an organization that focuses on reach revenue en marche so when i meet by that as sast based organizations which brought up these czars software as a service based organizations and i like to focus on memberships. How many members can we get into the stock. And how quickly can we accelerate value Into these snacks and the goal is one which is reach. How do we start reaching the market and we take over. A percentage he had we penetrate penetrated market and that comes down to traditional arctic miles all the way through the advance more digital that we get into revenues. Not just reach. Now how do we convert the reach into some kind of a monetary value and in what we're converting we need to look at the organization not just from a sales sale sales because a lot of these atkins monsters out there. Only do they focus on. How do we make it sound. it's less about the sale. If you don't understand the march it's more about the operational side because sale is easy. If you have a great product sale is going to be recurring. If you have great product your organization will not stabilise thrive and grow and get to the next level of success is you don't understand the operational model so the third prompt to that impact generation is really on the margin. Saw that really encapsulates. Every functional aspect of an organization combined with the reach revenue which generates march.

Atkins
Team WNBA Defeats Team USA in 2021 WNBA All-Star Game

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:35 sec | 1 year ago

Team WNBA Defeats Team USA in 2021 WNBA All-Star Game

"Starting to get control of your early 10 to 4 early in the first quarter, the W N B A All Star Game just went final in Las Vegas Team W. N B a A winner over Team USA 93 80. Five. The two mystics on the Olympic team, Tina Charles and Ariel Atkins had very little impact. They combined to score 11 points in defeat. Aurica Gumbo Ali. The obvious choice for M V P, by far had came high. 26 points knocked down 53 pointers, including a key four point play late in the game during halftime. Ali Quigley won the three point competition for the third time in

Tina Charles Ariel Atkins Aurica Gumbo Ali Las Vegas Olympic USA Ali Quigley
"atkins" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

02:08 min | 1 year ago

"atkins" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Holding Confederate flags and one of them flashing a white power symbol. The incident took place just hours before a pro Confederate rally was held. Held in Hillsborough. I'm Richard Stelling. Authorities suspect heavy rain may have contributed to a multi vehicle pile up in the town of Zeppelin Sunday resulted in 11 separate accidents and sent three people to the hospital. It happened around 3 30 in the afternoon along a portion of us to 64. I 87 in eastern Wake County. Investigators from the North Carolina Highway Patrol say strong storms were moving through the area at the time of those crashes. Nearly 10,000 North Carolinians will get a chance to split a $3.6 million jackpot drawing, according to the North Carolina Education Lottery. There were 9307 winners in Friday's Carolina pick three game. All of them chose the numbers 000 each beating the odds of one in 1000. Prices will vary depending on how much each player paid for a ticket winners have six months to claim their prizes. I'm Matt McClure overturned vehicle 40 westbound just before 5 40 R two, right lanes blocked were heavy and backed up it. Wait Avenue. Gotta crash. Edwards Millet Doralee, another rock quarry at Atkins Drive. I'm Scott Burnett one. Oh, 61 FM talk. How hot again Today A mix of clouds and sun temperatures this afternoon back up around 90 degrees 73 tonight. Mix of clouds and sun hot, humid heading through Tuesday, Wednesday highs around at just over 90. I'm Ken Boone from the Weather Channel on 161 FM talk Next news in 30 minutes. Follow us on social media Go to one. Oh 61 FM talk dot com to connect uncomfortable truths are kind of his thing. So is it Communism? Bernie Glenn Beck. It's free market capitalism Today at nine a.m. the death of Communism on 161 FM talk Stay connected. We have a deal of bipartisan group of lawmakers and President Biden reached an agreement to invest in America's infrastructure,.

Matt McClure Scott Burnett Hillsborough Ken Boone Bernie Glenn Beck $3.6 million North Carolina Highway Patrol Atkins Drive Richard Stelling Today 11 separate accidents six months Sunday 1000 30 minutes Friday three people Zeppelin eastern Wake County each player
California to Extend Eviction Ban, Pay Back Rent for Tenants

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

California to Extend Eviction Ban, Pay Back Rent for Tenants

"California lawmakers have agreed to extend an eviction band and pay off back rent for eligible tenants California governor Gavin Newsom and state legislators announced a deal to extend a moratorium on evictions that was scheduled to expire on Wednesday there are requirements tenants must make eighty percent or less of the area median income pay at least twenty five percent of what they owe by the end of September and signed a declaration that they've experienced economic hardship because of the pandemic California banned evictions last spring as part of the effort to allow people to stay home and slow the spread of the corona virus California Senate president Toni Atkins says that while our state may be emerging from the pandemic in many ways the lingering financial impact still weighs heavily on California families I'm Jennifer king

California Gavin Newsom Toni Atkins Senate Jennifer King
The Story of a Second World War British Spy: Vera Atkins

Encyclopedia Womannica

02:00 min | 1 year ago

The Story of a Second World War British Spy: Vera Atkins

"In nineteen. Thirty three vera moved to london to attend a secretarial college. While there she changed her last name to atkins which was her mother's english maiden name. Furious father died that same year and vera returned to romania to be with her mother but in nineteen thirty seven as the safety of jews in central europe was under threat. Vera decided to move to london permanently in the early nineteen forties. Vera caught the eye of the british secret service. Aside from her fluency in german english. French and romanian she also had multiple family members who had passed confidential information across europe between world wars. One and two. She was the perfect candidate for covert operation responsibilities. Vera joined britain's special operations executive or the s we in nineteen forty one as secretary. The sol was set up by prime minister. Winston churchill with the intent of conducting espionage sabotage and reconnaissance throughout occupied europe. Fear worked diligently to rise through the ranks. She moved from secretary to intelligence officer to principal assistant to the director. Colonel maurice buck master. She was assigned the majority of the operational planning for the france section of the sob although never confirmed by author ian fleming. It's believed that colonel. Buck master is m in the james bond. Series and vera was an inspiration for the character of miss. Moneypenny dot said. Vera did not share miss. Moneypenny is romantic. Love struck nature furious. Primary job was to recruit and deploy british agents into occupied france. Vera interviewed the candidates in a stark dimly lit hotel room with just a desk two chairs and a light bulb

Vera Europe London British Secret Service Atkins Romania Colonel Maurice Buck Winston Churchill Britain Moneypenny Dot Ian Fleming Moneypenny France James Bond Colonel Buck
"atkins" Discussed on Jo's Art History Podcast

Jo's Art History Podcast

07:15 min | 2 years ago

"atkins" Discussed on Jo's Art History Podcast

"Implants. Flowers vegetables. That sort of thing on the other sort of process i use is. Why call unfixed lumens. So aluminum print is made using ten to people tend to say expired older black and white photographic paper. It's the same contact printing type of processor. You expose it in sunlight and you don't use a darkroom but rather than fix it using photographic chemicals although you can you can sort of make salt water fix up but that's another story so instead of fixing it i then simply scan and then were honored computer but i think it's always however we work now particularly relationship to trying to minimize you your impact on the environment. I e what you're putting down the can down the drains and going into watercourses making sure you know. We're not just swelling lows photographic chemicals that we use at home down the kitchen sink. Because it's not safe wall ride for the environment it. Yes infamy it really should have all of all of those processes try guerra can to minimize that but there is always a compromise. Because even if. I'm working on my my computer role talking to you fiber smoke smartphone. There has been an impact tonia at some point. And then yes so. We sold all about the compromise and may just trying to work in a way that that can can make what i can still be created but to do it in a way that hopefully a slightly more sustainable potentially having a little bit less impact. But that's such a huge discussion in low so much i think to unpick class so when the main thing is is to to to sort of your yes give it a go and have some fun. Oh i love Before i let you go up taking far too much of your tame already. And i do have one final question for you and it's a big question so into this is wade are as personal to you as you want. But as the jews are report cast after all my question to you. Oh why. Just and thanked phil. I just think for everyone. Have the wherever you live wherever you know wherever you you background. Whatever your interest are your life has been impacted by our team. If you don't know it. And i think it's just keeping us alive fascinating things that you can find out what you Back that can influence the future. And i still think it's it's almost like i think i sorta described it. Maybe i described it to you. I'm not sure about oil spill. Like people think from the past and it comes down the line still to two now so then it all history for me is is just. It's not something that a diet thing is still alive. And it's still influencing are now in all forms on even if you don't consider something off and form it can be influencing. I dunno know of safely. The an advertising campaign might have been influenced by something from you. Know sort of the guy coming monet painting or something to attend meetings with is all those that interconnected and the opportunity. I guess to to learn from looking back and inspire do looking forward. I guess i love that. I love asking people that question because it just gets such varied responses but at the heart of it is just are still alive and it's such an important part of every day and yet thank you so much. That was uncertain beautifully. Just before you go where can people find you and connect unceasingly lovely. Why website and if they just search for josie pacelle photography dot call. They should hopefully find amazing. Thank you so much for coming on as pleasure to speak to you on larry. shanty just son. He will show and also to kuenz than yet. Hopefully i've got my my history fox who came absolutely no. You were brilliant and there you have it another episode of the jews art history. Podcast once again. Thank you so much to juicy for coming on and talking about only an atkins really giving us a deep dive into the sanitation process as well as giving us an insight into other historical photographic processes is really really interesting. I'm really loved this child. I learned so much and if you are feeling inspired to go in create your own santana tapes. I would thoroughly encourage you to do so. I said in the introduction that i myself have given us a little water on. It's so fun so easy to do. And yeah i'm looking forward to seeing everyone's creations. Please do feel free to share them with me or if you just want to get in touch and discuss anything that you heritage the on the podcast. You can email me. Joe was art history. Gino dot com. Or you can contact me via instagram. Which has asked chose our history my. Dm's are always open and it's always lovely to hear from people who are enjoying the podcast learned something or who have gone off and discovered things as well so please also feel free to share recommendations of different topics that you would like to hear on the podcast. I would happily answer on a few listeners. Across maybe we'll do that in a few weeks time as always you can view the images which we discussed to d via my instagram page. At jews are history. You can also find them on my website. Www dot joe's art history dot com. Or you can watch the podcast by my youtube channel. If you search. Jews art history and youtube channel and all my podcasts. Have a little video. It's just another way of interacting with people also. If you're hard of hearing you can listen along with subtitles. Important to being the lengths to joseph website and her instagram page. Which wasn't mentioned in the discussion. I will link below and the notes as always as well as some other important link such as the link to his first photographic on british algae which is really beautiful and definitely. Something is really incredible to thank that. She's done over four hundred individual print.

youtube Joe shanty joseph first Jews josie pacelle instagram one final question ten two joe phil over four hundred individual p Gino dot com atkins art history art Www call
"atkins" Discussed on Jo's Art History Podcast

Jo's Art History Podcast

08:02 min | 2 years ago

"atkins" Discussed on Jo's Art History Podcast

"Back to normal and we can yet normal things that we all love but very much took for granted. Oh i can't wait to have a look at me don't this is. This is incredible. I i should have a few questions for you. I'm so we sat there that. Mary was one of the first woman to use of short exposure times. And when i was researching this and of course if you if you don't know the absolute fighting i when i was researching this tape partly the victorians used to use it for to meet postcards but it was of images of people so for me i kind of have to ask. How does that work. F i mean we use it a native of i or negative amoeba graph of weather. They actually used. I mean with no. I don't know one hundred percent. I wouldn't be able to to say exactly. But obviously negatives is one of those options they would cracked created a negative. Because i think can withstand a process to be honest although it didn't take off in popularity in the long term for photographic purposes did go onto to basically be when if the were the name blueprint thoughts the siamese type process so blueprints were made a think until about the nineteen fifties using the science type process. So yes if there was a negative view and use and placed on top of. It would have been a way of doing it. You can also Anything that i guess is inlet lights through so you can even sort of draw on pay per and you can oil the paper or you could you can print now you can print an image all just sort of printing paper when you can oil pay permanent lay that on top and that can work as well so that might have been a few different ways that they they might make those postcards with people but i imagine it would probably be through some suitors than a glass plate negative or something like that that they were using depending on the time of the the images will need. Yeah here i mean my thinking a this is only because i was speaking to someone about vermeer the other day on because vermeer's a debate going the he used a camera skewed are so i wasn't. Yeah the twenty eight of us if you use a camera obscure into The put the expose paper. I don't really know how Real size it. I guess they cut up. I'm going to have to investigate. This might. This is a fascinating part of science types. I don't even really know that much about this. The sort of the victorian post carton cited things. So thank you. I think this is a great example of why art art history and having conversations as are so because you can always learn something and you can always you know it. Sparks such an intelligent conversation. And then take yourself diner. Rob a whole because i'm dave exe- f. Commerce gators report bueller when you know in the victorian age so when you vote to see would you be interested in hearing about and i read about. I was like at yes. Why is you know. More commonly newton. Because something wanted to wanted to just to go back a little bit like you said you know Heart is considered are woman to have published a for Photography and i get the freeze. Who won't farce photography book and it comes up as an a so it's just it's just an amazing amazing thing and the hawaii. Using as a blueprint is where which i think is fabulous and then it just again that clicked in my head was like of course it was a type is blue. Like blueprint. just henny draw. Mayonnaise can sign lots of different names. Opposite the blue crane seven people refer to its prussian blue because of the colors. Half you so it it. It doesn't inex- people talk to talk about. As photographic shadow grounds and and a different contact printing processes have different given different names and terms But yeah it's just a fascinating. One actually very very quickly just had a quick search on. These victorian sanitized postcard. So i'm quite interested in this now. And i should be doing more dick guinness and this is very exciting when i find that was a women sounding by some of lake trestle and a garden and was like oh and so. That's kind of the only one that i've seen so far and i was like. Oh gosh i wonder how has achieved up anyway. Yeah and also another thing to point why cyanide take was used instead of photography because it was much much cheaper now You know if you can if you want to give it a go. You can buy pre coated paper which is very inexpensive. So you can. You can have go and not feel a worried about the costs of like you say fill or materials and i think because with photography as standard talk if you let's call it with every fortunate now with digital with smartphones that you can safely create an image or taken image in league taking over I tend to still work with with film on occasion to sort of know on twenty roll film. I got twelve shots ready to so do you offer. You will more conscious of the cost when you get sort of more. Traditional photographic can mediums. But definitely the type. I think he's one of those meetings. That is one of the safest for people to try on. The row is one of the cheapest still. I you know when you Her it goes such a long way that a very small amount of the the mix chemicals you can create fifty odd images from a very small Of the solution so yes absolutely obviously in luck. Then i guess maybe because you know the the it does take. It's not just a case of sticky on the solution and it will be brilliant. You might want to do lots of different exposure times sometimes images disappears sometimes. There's no detail lots of technical reasons why that might be happening except truck thought because the cost is pretty minimal. If you're you know if you come to light the use of Old byron chemicals in bulk particularly in bulk than them. Yeah absolutely a cost effective way of getting creative so much back then with the amount of items anna hat in her collection having a more cost effective process even then was benefit to her. Because i imagine she probably had to potentially make if you know a few different exposures to get through the correct warm that she used in the actual finished product. Yeah and anything was was really intriguing for me is you. Don't need a dark room for this type of photography that as the m. new brunch. Ohio work i not. I'm not very good as a service at my own practice. I'm not very good at. I love science. I love by very good at this district. Element shall we say so. I tend to work in sleight. Free away so. I don't know type.

fifty odd images Mary twelve shots twenty eight Ohio seven people hawaii one Rob one hundred percent victorian age first woman twenty roll film nineteen fifties one of those One vermeer Old byron Half victorian
"atkins" Discussed on Jo's Art History Podcast

Jo's Art History Podcast

05:54 min | 2 years ago

"atkins" Discussed on Jo's Art History Podcast

"Today. We're gonna be talking about this incredible women on a cans. I have to thank you first. And foremost she was never on my radar. And i don't think if he hadn't written into me she probably would have completely surpassed me and i'm so. I'm really grateful first and foremost that. You've brought this incredible women to my attention. But can i ask. Where did you come across. Ana oh gosh and quite a number of years back now. I'm my background is working in and talk. Raphy lots of different certify options medical photographer But in the past ten fifteen years. And i really went back to my first love of traditional doc processes an alternative photographic processes so those tend to be processes that might be made without a camera. Even so. that's where. I really found out about anorak kuenz because my passion for one of those processes which is the science type and what is the tape for anyone. That's perhaps never heard that term before. Well hopefully there's a slightly in the name in the sense that it process that produces blue and white images at the end of it and it's a sort of photograph process of contact. Printing was invented back in eighteen forty. Two an anna was one of the m well. In fact she's noted as being the first person to create a photographic book and it was with that process that she created that book. So yes it's really fascinating process for me. It's really important because he's probably one of the the least impact on on the environment as in you can wash and they make out in the ocean. If for instance. So that sort of my my interesting is while it speaks to so took trying to lessen my photographic footprint as well so yet to really beautiful process. It's one the can be ease ready simply you can. But it's not Pony different things that you can. You can do within wasif using it. It's been really fascinating. Actually because although it was never going to be because of the just the two tones it was never going to be taken on into the history of photography when when it was being invented and developed it really is such a beautiful process that in the lawsuit of since i've ready been working with it again. I've really known in the last few years that white people getting ready entrusted in it. You can use it with chiltern new. You know you can. So it's got so much scope really as a as a netflix process that you can do at home and it's such a simple process in its in. Its by be basic forms. While i think. That's what's really intriguing for me. A about the process of of of purchasing these and the first thing i came across it actually by the i work in a sculpture gallery and it was one of our artis that has created a couple of prince using the process and i had never heritage before it's so so fascinated by thank first and foremost really kind of talk about ana yet and who who was anna can on why she important while the me back in the in the anna lindh. She was born in seventeen at nine thousand nine and she died in eighteen. Seventy one victorian period and it was obviously a period when there was an awful lot of invention and discovery recent Across numerous scientific fields happening photography itself was invented and developed during that period photography as we know it now was invented at that time by i. Think for me with anna. It was because women in particular that time when not necessarily considered sort of science wasn't considered to suitable pastime for them to to take part in so for me having women in a position where they could actually push the boundaries and rock the boat to everyday life then obviously. She came from a wealthy a privileged background to although women as a whole had less opportunities. She did obviously have a slightly better opportunity than other women. In the sense that have farther was a scientist and he really encouraged her her education and shared his knowledge with when she was a child. Mother died not long after she was born so i think that they became quite a strong partnership as it were and she grew up with a passion the science and a passion for botany in particular So she was actually a botanist and also an artist as wow one of the things she did for her father. He translated a polk and she illustrated it which was all about shelves so she was very good drawing beautiful illustrations as well so she had all of those interests and passion. It wasn't intellectual when she was a little bit older that she discovered the type process and the had the opportunity to actually share a collection. She'd been collecting numerous earned plants. Flowers see like in a herbarium over the years and it wasn't until she. She made this discovery with family friends around the science type process that she she was able to then shed on a bigger

tuesday Prenton instagram Ana next year International women's day ninth of march international women's day first joseph ninth of march twenty twenty anna This week today Two Raphy first woman first love single day eighteen forty
NFL cuts expected to be a ‘massacre,’ ‘bloodbath’ next week

Cincy Jungle

05:38 min | 2 years ago

NFL cuts expected to be a ‘massacre,’ ‘bloodbath’ next week

"We are on the fringe. We're nearing free agency. Actually just read a very interesting to tweet about a nfl coach. Saying that next week was gonna be a bloodbath. with the cap situation Do the covid that it's going to be a very interesting year. A lot of people are going to be getting cut prior to free agency to free up room. So we'll see what happens In you know the free agents were talking about might not even be like the big guys you know we end up signing at the end of the day so one big name we have been talking about and you specifically talked about this guy. Quite a bit is joni From new england the patriots are not going to use the franchise on him again. They can't do it. They they're cap situation would allow forward. I believe but with what you end up making the second time around. It really doesn't make any sense to them. As i was listening to boston. Sports radio their day like they were talking about that. Very topic so loonies. He's a big name. being fans. Love is a big often. Attack was out there And they've got to think about bringing their own guys. Back to william jackson in kara lawson entering free agency. So that's a big big names in some big money right there. What what can really afford to do. So that you you hit the list You hit you hit the big players. They're they have of course two big guys. Internally that are scheduled to be free agents in jackson and lawson one of those may end up getting the franchise tag. Probably the non-exclusive. If i had a bad at this point i'd probably say it's carl lawson and and we don't know the exact figures yet but they'll come out soon what the values will be But it's based position and since deandre get paid a little bit more than corners. Speed deanne tag is going to be a little higher. But i think that's a cost of the bengals are willing to take just to avoid the risk of losing carl. Potentially at an already weakened spot you know masterpass russia's spin has been existent Especially last year And i think room on bengals dot com had a couple of comments today from an article today saying they're looking to shore up the pass rush and he didn't mention actually edge rusher cement of course interior pressure which was good to see liu mentioned and we can talk about some interior linemen. Who are going to be on the market that could provide some interior. Pass rush to collapse the pocket if you will but to your question about what. They can't afford i. There is a way for them to structure these contracts with the amount of space that they have available. Of course we don't know what official cap will be just like we don't know what the tag amounts are going to be. We don't really know the final numbers quite yet. We know the cap can't go below one eighty But let's assume it stays right at that floor. I been under the working on the assumption that it's going to creep up to one eighty five rather optimistically but who knows if it gets that high. Is you mentioned kobe. Kobe tope took all essentially all the local revenues that these teams generated and made it two zero for almost all of them. There are some teams based on the cities and state. They were in that allowed some attendance. That really you know. It was a small percentage of what a normal season would be. So they're sitting in a good spot. Relatively speaking in terms of current cap space. There are about thirty seven million once you account for the almost eleven million. They rolled over last year. So at that point if they just stay there. They're they're currently line to be seventh most in cap space and that's a lot to work with in terms just resigning those guys internally and then going out on the market for tuning type of player ariba some more mid tier guys in the bond bell mold last year. You know a more of a modest deal where you get a lot of value in that regard but if they ended up staying put without making cuts and being seventh and cap space that gives them a lot of flexibility. But i think to your earlier point. We are gonna start seeing a lot more cut. We started seeing some today. There were some report. I think gave jackson the right guard for the raiders is not. There's a report that they they're looking to trade their right tackle trent brown. If they can't find a trade partner they'll likely cut him too. So the market's going to be flooded. It's going to be starting to be flooded. It's going to be even more so and on the bengals and they're likely to make some calm cap cuts. They don't need to make them because they have plenty of room. But just the value is not there to keep some of these guys on the books. You know the names. Bobby heart which will save just under five point nine million. Bj phinney will save three and a quarter million with no dead money and then of course geno atkins. We've talked about the gino situation Pretty at length and the question will be whether they released him. Post june one or or designated or releasing prior to june one or designate him or our releasing post you one which adds a little bit more savings to it but if you cut those three guys even if you don't cut gino with a post june one designation that adds about nine million in addition In additional cap space. So if you had that. Nineteen to thirty seven. Obviously naira almost sixty million and fifty six million give or take And that would baltim- in the top five of capital so they have a lot of flexibility to enter the long-term extensions with both their internal free and to go out on the market and signs of sizeable Upgrades hopefully on the offense line and positions that they they really need to

Kara Lawson Bengals Carl Lawson William Jackson Kobe Tope Joni Deandre Patriots NFL Jackson Lawson New England Boston LIU Carl Trent Brown Russia Kobe Ariba Bobby Heart
"atkins" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

05:56 min | 2 years ago

"atkins" Discussed on KQED Radio

"My Life as a Supreme Charlie Atkins did the choreography for most of the Motown groups. How did you work with him to get the movements for your songs, But with the sessions like hard E? I'm saying real hard. To learn how to do choreography is it's It looks easy when you see it on stage, but to go through every movement Charlie had is working where If if we have one song where I love that wasn't aware that I love go and brought our hands all the way around the head on the way down made a complete circle so Charlie would spend a whole day On that movement to get us to to move it exactly The same speed the same. You know the same angle. It was for me. Always very easy Choreography. I dance very easily. Florence was a bit awkward. And and what? She would become very upset with herself because she was awkward, and Charlie was a kind of guy. Who is very hard, but he's a sweetheart. And so his whole approach would be Florence. Now I want you to get the step. You know, you have messed it up three times and bark, and sometimes she'd go in tears. Now Diana's kind of person that Will work very hard on something she realizes She can't get it. She will study it. Everything. Just sit there and really just concentrate. And I've I've learned mine. I'm over the corner, just sitting down, you know, cooling it. So the whole key now is that people remember the choreography. Just as much as they remember the song so that I'm that makes me know that it was all worth it. Was it his idea for you to hold up your hands when you're doing? Stop? Yes. Stop. That's the famous one. Mm hmm. Let's talk about the records soon more you had mentioned earlier that when you joined Motown that they really didn't know what kind of material to give you on after a few years of recording different people songs You were basically given torto Holland Dozier in Holland, right? Who wrote and produced your material. What was the difference between what they were doing with you and what had been done before? Harry. I don't know. That has been something that I've wondered about. It was it was like we were meant to be with them. It was It was like finding the perfect Taylor the minute we work with them. It was just like magic. In fact, they saved us. A toothy entire company was calling us to know hit Supremes and H D H brought us out of that, and we were able to laugh at all the other groups. That motel you know, for calling us and no hits Supremes. They're almost all of your heads. Hmm. Did they change the kind of backup singing that you were doing? Yeah. You know, I'm glad you brought that up. No one has ever really put it like then that and that is a point because Even though we gained our great records, and I will great sound with H th We also lost. Sort of the group thing, You know, I mean, what was ours before we Came to motel and that they gave Always said that that's the sound that gave us was really more Diane sound, and we did. We were her back up. Um And that was kind of sad. In a way you know that in gaining our sound, we also lost a part of our uniqueness. So I'm glad you brought that up. When they gave the group of sound that you associated more with Diana Ross with what you've been doing. She hardly approve of that. She like be fronting the group in the way that you Yeah, you know, she really did. And I cannot say I blame her. Um, I finally realized today that what Diane was doing was not so much being self centered. Is that that she felt that it couldn't be done right unless she did it. Rather than I mean, I think that's a better way of saying whether the saying she was self centered and very aggressive. That's really what I want to bring out. How did the group become Diana Ross and the Supremes instead of just the Supremes right through just the just with Diane becoming more and more popular, and, of course. At the time, people started saying that she was a spokesman. Um, and all of the attention was on her, so it just eventually led to that. Well, when you look back on it, the Supremes that such a strange history Diana Ross become became one of the biggest superstars in America. Yes, definitely flow. Ballard died at a very young age. Not too long after she left the Supremes. And most of your performances there in Europe, right. So like it was like, Oh, proof. This is true. Um, I made that decision to go to Europe and to travel around the world because I knew that if if I stay here with the Supremes as such, we've become an oldie but goodie. Around the world. They never really seen us as much so I could travel and received nice amount of money and things like that. Plus, I could regain my confidence as a singer, which I did. Now, how would you lost it? By singing only use by not growing a Z If I stopped growing at the age of 16, because I'm never saying anymore. It's like my confidence now is really good. I know I can sing. Because I do it every day, but on the same hand, because I did that I lost my American public. No, I must come back and record and let them know that. Hey, I'm back to let you know I could really shake him down. Do you love me? Do you love me? Carrie, I got you a smile so happy. What do you think about when you hear the old Supremes records? I just start listening to them Really listening to them..

Charlie Europe Diana Holland Diana Ross America Diane Ballard Florence Harry Charlie Atkins Carrie Motown one song today Taylor 16 American Supremes three times
Stan Tatkin On Finding Love and Relieving Relationship Tension During Covid

Untangle

03:52 min | 2 years ago

Stan Tatkin On Finding Love and Relieving Relationship Tension During Covid

"Hello everyone arielle here. And my amazing yesterday as dr stan. Tekken so question for y'all you cooped up with someone and you might be feeling a little bit more anxious than usual and possibly their moments of the relationship. That are not going so smoothly. Do possibly wish you had more tools to help. Support yourself and your partner through this process whether that partner is your husband or wife or your child we'll dr atkins is on the forefront of couples research and therapy and he's the founder of packed the psycho biological approach to couples therapy. He'll share with us. How to observe and understand where partners are coming from and had regulate your and their behavior in some interesting ways. He also which i didn't realize before we started communicating with one. Another is amuse user. And he'll be employing news in some of his psycho biology research. And i have to say. I began to you some of the insights that he shared with me with my spouse and it has already helped so i'm very much looking forward to everybody. Hearing what stan has to share and to bit by bit improving the relationships inside of our very packed homes. Welcome stand high are how're you. I am wonderful and even more wonderful for hearing your voice alot. Thank you and i'm sorry. It had such a problem with my camera yard Should know that. I had technical problems with spilling t on my computer this morning. So that's why am cameras and working otherwise. I'd love to be able to see you so we're talking. That's okay they can hear your voice good. They can be guided by your deep tomba and deep insights wonderful system. And can you share. Just at the gecko one of the things that you've found very powerful in working with couples who are cooped up due to covid. It's interesting that we've kind of gone back to a time that we used to enjoy. Not that long ago. I might be older than some in your audience but before. There were so many distractions in so much information. Just bombarding us speed of information has increased so much just in our lifetimes that now were having to be with each other and there are good things about you sleep and some things that are very difficult and challenging as we kinda turn the clock back and find ourselves suspending more time interacting with each other and maybe for some people more time in reverie and meditating or noticing the small things not being so driven perhaps an even reaching out to people that we may have forgotten about and wondered how they're doing so yeah it is depending on your relationship and whether you have young children like you do when you have teenagers like other people do your courses going courses vary cut. This is a time. I think for people to do what should always be done and that is to think about what's really important and what we know is really important by studying people. On their deathbeds the thing that people lament the most or are happy about the most quality of their relationships and whether they're in good order and not now is a good time to make sure our relationships are in good order to do as best we can to focus on what's important and of course i'm relationships person.

Dr Stan Dr Atkins Arielle Stan
Do Low-Carb Diets Really Boost Your Metabolism?

The Nutrition Diva's Quick and Dirty Tips for Eating Well and Feeling Fabulous

05:06 min | 2 years ago

Do Low-Carb Diets Really Boost Your Metabolism?

"And welcome to the nutrition diva podcast. I'm your host. Monica reindel and today. I'm taking a look at a new study suggesting that you you can burn more calories simply by reducing the amount of carbohydrate in your diet now according to the latest google search data interest in the kito janik diet appears to have waned significantly lately but the popular and scientific fascination with low carb diets persists the ketogenic that we've been hearing so much about lately is of course just the latest reincarnation of other diets that severely restrict carbohydrates including the atkins south beach and do candidates and the goal of these very low carb diets or the very low carb phases of these diets is to induce ketosis. Where the body's cells are forced to burn fat for energy instead of sugar now although sugar or carbohydrate is the body's preferred source of cellular energy we do have very flexible metabolisms and so if sugar isn't available and fat is the body can switch over to burn fat instead sort of like a car that can run on both gas and electric power if the electric battery runs out of juice. The car can then earn gasoline until you have a chance to recharge your batteries. Now just because the body is using fat as its fuel source. That doesn't necessarily mean it's burning body fat i. It's going to be burning the fact that you eat and ketogenic diets tend to be very high in fat. You'll only start burning body fat for energy when your body runs out of dietary fuel. So if you are taking in fewer calories than you're using your body will turn to its fat stores to make up the difference but this is true of any dietary approach not just low carb diets. So why the continuing fascination with very low carb diets well one advantage of being in ketosis for a prolonged period of time. Is that it suppresses. Your appetite and that can make it easier to eat less but in order to reap this advantage. You have to be pretty strict in your avoidance of carbohydrates but we also need to talk about something called the carbohydrate insulin hypothesis very low carb diets also tend to reduce blood sugar levels and insulin production. One of the normal and necessary biological functions of insulin is to promote fat storage and the carbohydrate. Insulin thesis supposes that a diet high in carbohydrates would result in higher insulin levels and that would in turn cause you to store fat and become obese restricting carbohydrates therefore should suppress insulin trigger fat-burning and reverse obesity and the carbohydrate insulin theory also argues that low carb diets lead to weight loss because they increase your metabolism or the number of calories. You burn theoretically you would lose more weight on a low carb diet than you would on a high carb diet that provided the exact same number of calories. This is a very attractive hypothesis. The problem is that study after study including some that were designed and funded by proponents of the carbohydrate. Insulin theory have failed to prove it. True one very strictly controlled study which evaluated a very low carb diet against a high carb diet that provided the exact same number of calories found no significant difference in the number of calories burned and a slightly lower rate of fat loss in the low carb group and that brings us to this latest study which was a meta analysis in which the results of twenty nine different studies were assessed to see whether cardiac it's increased resting energy expenditure. That's a measure of your basic metabolic rate. The lead author of this latest analysis. David ludwig and he's one of the primary champions of the carbohydrate insulin hypothesis. Clearly he has not given up on his theory and the finding did support ludwig's hypothesis lower carb diets did in fact speed up the metabolism. But before we get too excited about this. There are a few details that bear mentioning most of these twenty-nine studies were just a few days long. Some weren't even an entire day long. They just compared the effects of a single meal many of the diets that were in the low carb arms of these comparisons were not actually very low in carbs and in many of the studies. The difference in carbohydrates between the two arms that they were comparing was actually quite small despite headlines. This analysis doesn't add much to our understanding of the effects of low carb diets metabolism because most of the studies included weren't really low carb diets. Or we're just too short to actually be meaningful.

Monica Reindel Atkins South Beach Google David Ludwig Obesity Ludwig
A Promo Burst From The Nutrition Diva

The Nutrition Diva's Quick and Dirty Tips for Eating Well and Feeling Fabulous

01:06 min | 2 years ago

A Promo Burst From The Nutrition Diva

"Now according to the latest google search data interest in the kito janik diet appears to have waned significantly lately but the popular and scientific fascination with low carb diets persists the ketogenic that we've been hearing so much about lately is of course just the latest reincarnation of other diets that severely restrict carbohydrates including the atkins south beach and do candidates and the goal of these very low carb diets or the very low carb phases of these diets is to induce ketosis. Where the body's cells are forced to burn fat for energy instead of sugar now although sugar or carbohydrate is the body's preferred source of cellular energy we do have very flexible metabolisms and so if sugar isn't available and fat is the body can switch over to burn fat instead sort of like a car that can run on both gas and electric power if the electric battery runs out of juice. The car can then earn gasoline until you have a chance to recharge your batteries.

Kito Janik Atkins South Beach Google