21 Burst results for "Australasia"
"australasia" Discussed on AusPod Syndicate
"While she while global. Help us i. We can help me really entrepreneurs from today and tomorrow continually surprised. This thing and it's such a joy. Is that people signed on as speaker and as a coach on river telling entrepreneur groups. What you've got your name of gas strategies for years and he started out as a as a marketer. I know here is exactly what sets us apart. I should be able to answer that question. But but the magic that i feel like the most powerful medium to spread a message. It's powerful but i think it's it's always been powerful for quick and an entrepreneur. Figure out how to turn their dreams into reality mainly I work with a lot of people in regards to healing troll so unresolved. I realized i had to learn a cr to basically get more traffic to my website. Well i think as far as business operations goes only hire people smarter than you. I think a risk that painful run is thinking that they have to do everything themselves or the other one with the expertise or end processes those pod syndicate brings you interviews with some of the most successful business owners in the strikers. To learn the do's and don'ts of starting and running the successful business entrepreneurship actually hit me at age. Eleven this was my way of surviving. Because i needed some form of escapism. I had. I think i didn't have a job. I had to pay around for a few years but that was terrible. Have the ideas stealing and they haven't yet put anything down on paper or in the have got anyway. There's several different types of online business model so it depends on which area you go into as as far as like specifics. But every business should start out with We don't fund any business but we do teach you how to turn their business ideas into a successful business away vicious which is really big part of it and i am addicted to and chief moment i am. I will constantly striving for the next thing the next thing because that is how i will edge tools. My earned potential. There are no limits as to what we can actually do and of calls and won't my community to experience the same if they have the strive. I them to know that it's more than i came to keep them. Being in the prestige of your goals you don't have to listen to people who say just stop just place mall jennifer. Do this too big none of them. There is more than enough success to go around. Which is why. I want to see. Every single one of my clients and community we had a social media following getting social media. Following randall lawn across those platforms. I started that earlier. Then you got to do that. You've got to post to facebook what you've got to get out there and do that any scary but you just gotta start and you got to be bad enough a long enough to get good enough and you have to do with what you have to be carried sucking at things and again if you don't have a product in your you've been stuck on locked just go to click bank and get an affiliate go into an in network marketing business and physical network marketing and just because it may not be the thing you end within twenty years time but you do need to develop skills but launching and running a business and the product things getting away go bars someone else's and if the audience. You don't have audience bill but dan things you need. You.
"australasia" Discussed on Ghost Light
"It's just like soc. It was so straightforward. Like doing the research for this. I'm like okay so it's just this is so basically. The st james theatre is located in the heart of wellington new zealand and opened in nineteen twelve. The theater was originally built as a vaudeville house. Big surprise there on the grounds of an old church and was actually one of the biggest theatres in australasia. When it was built the theatre also played some silent films and eventually started playing talkies as well. Are you making that if that is. It's like all of australia. I hadn't either. And i learned this but australia includes new zealand australia and neighbouring islands. You call all of that australasia. And that kind of cool In the nineteen seventies however the theater fell into disrepair and was practically shut down. I think this happened because the building wasn't kept in good shape and there were newer venues popping up in the area and they were competing with the saint james plus there were many ghost stories that were swirling around the theater at this time. Which probably didn't help like people wanting to go to it if that makes sense right. I don't think. I don't think people were into ghosts and now like in the nineties nineties nineties. I just feel like. I feel like i feel like before horror movies and some are starting to get made. Yeah absolutely. I think that there is interest general interest but like i feel like like in the nineties like like once like ghost. Paranormal investigation like shows started being televised. You can start going on them. You start going to contemplate sort of like dark. Tourism started picking up. I mean like. I don't know i just like a little bit more or or at least more like audience participation and we go to sites and you can like go on tours and you can stay haunted hotels. Yeah like i feel like it's just like more more interested in that. Yeah but i also did. It live through anything before the nineties. So i cannot confirm or deny but that's the so. The theater was left abandoned for about a decade or so until it was almost demolished. But thanks to those who fought for the building's restoration and preservation that didn't happen the saint james reopened in nineteen seven and nowadays. The theater is home to the new zealand ballet and serves as more of a venue type of building. Showing films concerts plays musicals dinner parties. All of it If anyone is looking to visit the theater however they won't be able to do so until at least twenty twenty one because it's currently going through some strengthening and refurbishment so that's it like the most streamlined history but when was it built in one thousand nine hundred twelve on the church on the grounds of an old church which we also always kind of run into to where the the secular the the sacred and the secular. Wait so you can go and like to eat..
"australasia" Discussed on Radio Cherry Bombe
"But i love this because it wasn't your typical olive oil. You know this that you you really stumbled this sort of global collection of ingredients. Can you tell us not so. I always find that if you look. It's it's it's been true for the last few good books that i've been part of a published or co authored and we always tried to find a group of ingredients in in my grevious book simple. It was ten ingredients because it was simply cookbook. Humid with back to twenty this kind of tell the story of the book. And they're not maybe the most used book necessarily or the basic. If you i think saying the introduction you were open bag and smell it you kind of smell. The book and those are very much so there are ingredients here that have featured at in the time since in australasia. Cookbook rose harissa or the black garlic or even the black line but there's definitely a whole host of ingredients that al east has brought her into the into play now he's going to ask. Is there one. That easter introduced to that you fell in love with. Yeah i mean so we have here. I'm i shouldn't be talking about this This chilly because it's It's it's the stocks are there's also affecting than there is a global shortage now after flavors in published. It's a wonderful julie. Cold casca bell at mexico chile would and it's it's it looks beautiful perfectly round that when you shake you can hear the see the seed rattling inside. It's it's it's. It's not a very hot chocolate. It's a medium chilly. It's been a wonderful as sweetness to it and And it's kind of it's good gives you that As that really good chili's doing it's kind of nutty chocolate. A really really love it but the whole twenty ingredients section has many ab ab chilies or chili. Derivatives and many of those are part of eastern heritage because she has family interested in time in mexico and also in brazil. So these visit american addition. Here that true she can tell you about but that's definitely one of her contributions. What made you think she would be. A great collaborator for this cookbook. So the test kitchen where this Where where i work. There is always a few people wanna to testing recipes in eastern cooking at the desk kitchen for five years now and when it was when it came to do a new book and a new vegetable books at i mean i knew she would be the right person because she's been creating recipes for a while and And to me it's always important that every book is very different from previous one. That's why do these elaborations. Because i just think it's a guarantees that you're gonna get a different voice in the different style in something. Different will come out and he has has has brought better than i knew she would. Because i've seen her cooking before and you'd find many recipes that are you can see her. Finger prints audit also incident combinations. I might be. I wouldn't dare together. Is that the is that. There is a recipe for fusion coupling authentic which we'd take sicilian dish and give it a chinese treatment with tofu and chow sing wine and soy sauce also a kind of a hybrid between two very different food cultures but actually it makes no sense when you actually eat the the accumulative sickly similarities really Soon as you think this this could be a very familiar at tofu dish. You would have had in the nation context but also you immediately feel that that you know the the talian inspiration are. There's always one recipe that that becomes the popular recipes from a cookbook weather Offense not even the recipe. You expect which one do you think will be the superstar recipe from this book. I think there's two actually so so far. We have seen do recipes. And i kind of expected not one but not the other at so. The one that i expected did journey into at very popular as a mushroom lasagna and Because edit anything predictable about this. But it's i knew it was. It was a wonderful example. Me who they're in walk us through it. Yeah so it's got It's two types of mushrooms fresh into theft drag mushrooms and fresh mushrooms the oester mushrooms and brown musher buckner cooked cooked down slowly in the first blitzen than to cook down into like almost like immense texture the cooked in the oven and then there is a process in which we use the dried mushrooms that have been rehydrated and the liquid secrete really rich reduced sausage tomorrow pays is chilies and it sat becomes very very very savory very mushroom me and this heaps of mushrooms their search time it's all reduced he really the essence of mushroom in the recipe uses debt. Carino end zone. It's very very rich at but highly recommended It seems incredible amount of mushrooms. You're gonna leave the store with you think. They couldn't possibly be buying four pounds of fresh mushrooms that that is true. That's what you need to make it but it it so rich. You don't need that much of it. It's absolutely fantastic. That sounds like a fun to make for the holidays. Absolutely the other recipe You mentioned is the missile butter onions which is recipe which only has made so butter onions as the as the name suggests but as something magical happens in the cooking process and that is the kind of winded juices and that doctor in the measles kind of defined turned into something very rich in gravy like and the become super cooked sweet. It's it's another one that's been displayed on. Many screen recently ended set super popular. What would you serve that with. So that would be. I would just have you know that could be served with rise or with noodles if you want with some tofu at for a nonvege- context of safety go with roasted chicken but Yeah anything like anywhere any Whenever you want like really delicious roasted vegetables when you go for that. And i love the fact that it's an onion Not very often. This is one of the points. We're making the vote. I aid onions. And garlics in leaks are not at the center of the place.
Netflix's Q3 demonstrates the dreaded 'pandemic pull-forward in demand'
"Netflix's just reported in its worst ever earnings MISS INVESTORS BANS quarterly results from the streaming giant Jillian. Boston's on the West Coast this morning joins us with what went wrong in Q. Three. Was it Netflix's or wasn't the analysts Julia? How well expectations that were certainly high and then? Netflix shares today we see them plummeting on the biggest earnings myths and snatch flicks went public those earnings falling nineteen percent short of those analysts expectations now with Netflix. Of course, always about that subscriber number, it fell short of the companies already lowered expectations the company outages two point. Two million subscribers in the quarter in guided the addition of fewer subscribers in the fourth quarter then anticipated. Now, that's not all looking ahead to next year. NETFLIX's warns of some very tough comparisons but co-ceo hastings saying he's not concerned about competition we compete. So broadly, we compete for time against you know tiktok to as well as HBO as well as I tell really, the limiter for us is you know what's the quality of our service How often how many nights you say Oh my God I want to go to Netflix and and watch the next show. In contrast to Netflix snap shares soaring after beating expectations about twenty one percent beating expectations really across the board snaps revenue growing fifty two percent more than double the growth rate than analysts projected with a surprise profit of one cent per share that's compared to the five cents per share loss than analysts anticipated. Now, Becky what's really interesting here is that snap has really benefited from Kovin pushing advertisers to try their augmented reality ad formats and also guys there was a subtle dig at facebook sounds like they may have benefited from that facebook ad boycott well. Julius stay here we want to bring in another voice to the conversation as well. Rich Greenfield joins US right now he's of course, partner and Co founder light said partners and I want to start with Netflix's first. Then we'll get back to the snap story, but but Netflix, you say the real story here is that the bear story is gone. What do you mean these are disappointing numbers, but it does come after a very strong first-half for the company for for a subscriber ads. Yeah. Look look I heard the commentary that you were just talking about in terms of like the biggest. History of Netflix. But remember this is a company where again people are very focused on the subscriber trends and the subscriber trends in the first two quarters far out seated in terms of the beat far outside at Amiss here I think the real story that people should be talking about is that not only are they generating substantial free cash flow this year, but even next year as production is in full swing again, they're talking about that they may be at break even free cash flow and so the financing the sort of the bear thesis on Netflix for years was that they. Don't have the money to finance all of this content they're going to run into capital, they won't be able to finance. They won't be able to raise capital and that was sort of the the the bear thesis that's been ongoing for years and years. They're basically self financing now. So the view that Netflix has a capital raising issue is now gone, and if you start to look out over the next few years in terms of their pricing power and you're starting to move up price in Canada recently in Australia, we think the US will happen either in or early Q. One. Pricing Power and all of a sudden you don't have any cash flow needs in terms of having to raise capital. This thing's going to generate dramatic free cash flow and you're going to see the scale to billions and billions of free cash flow a year. That's what people should be talking about look beating lieutnant missing numbers is never a good thing for stock I get why it's down today make sense that it's down at Ted a huge run this year but I think this is more about consolidating as it continues to move higher. into. The point I think the company said on the call that if there had been another forty eight hours in the quarter, they would have met their projections or even exceeded some of the projections on this. But but when you see a pullback of about five point, three percent today does that represent a buying opportunity to you given how much the stock is already run this year? Absolutely because I think the thing that you need to be thinking about Becky is when you think about what's happened over the last sort Of like six weeks, what's really become clear one, the pandemic isn't just disappearing. You're seeing it flare up again in the US you're seeing flare up across a lot of Europe it even parts of Australasia like this is not going away. So we're all going to be more homebound or in terms of you know kind of entertainment activity for a longer period of time unfortunately over the course of the next six to nine months at the same time, the movie calendar has cleared out like all of the movie studios have. Essentially delayed all of their content two, second-half twenty, twenty one if not into twenty, twenty two, and so the path for Netflix's the runway has been completely cleared. They were going to be putting out movie after movie they've got a Ron, Howard movie hillbilly comes out in a few weeks an animated feature over the moon there's just a ton of content coming and really no competition and so I think that's GonNa really well,
Airlines ask for British government help to survive crisis
"The pandemic has prompted American Airlines the world's biggest carrier to announce its slashing its international flights point seventy five percent on a year on year basis Charles Haviland has the details American Airlines says it's suspending nearly all its long haul international flights to Asia Europe South America and Australasia it will be left with a drastically reduced service the changes will mean American parking almost all of its widebody fleet about a hundred and thirty five Ashcroft domestic services will also be cut by twenty percent to April compared with a year earlier and by thirty percent to may carriers around the world are struggling because of the pandemic British based airlines have just issued a stark warning to the government that and less it gives them financial support much of the industry would
Wildfire disaster worsens as Australian Navy rescues evacuees stranded on a beach
"It's Saturday in Australia in the country was bracing for a furnace blast if he wins and raging wildfires in apocalyptic conditions deputy fire commissioner rob Rogers for the state of New South Wales said firefighters were under no illusion they would be able to halt the spread of the bush fires they were just hoping no more lives would be lost we're unfortunately very likely we will lose times tomorrow but will be very happy in local XSS if there's no lives lost that is S. single focus tomorrow latest news is two more people did die in the fires more than two hundred fires are burning and warnings of extreme danger to come prompted mass evacuations of tens of thousands of people in what may have been the largest such evacuation in Australian history the climate field wild fires are unprecedented traffic was gridlocked as people fled firefighters escorted convoys any evacuees's fires threaten to close roads navy ships were called in to pluck hundreds of people stranded on beaches the prime minister of Victoria declared a disaster across much of the eastern part of the state allowing the government to order evacuations in an area with as many as one hundred forty thousand permanent residence and tens of thousands more vacationers New South Wales declared a fire emergency Arthur Stevens a feature story news has more on the evacuations the evacuation of the communities and surrounds in the south of New South Wales and they know the studies to Victoria continues with potentially up to sixty thousand people like to be moved out the evacuations come as prime minister Scott Morrison who's a Tory devastated areas was jeered and tries out of cannot go with locals telling him he should be ashamed of himself after leaving the country to burn while she went on a Christmas holiday in Hawaii on Friday local firefighters were joined by thirty nine others and to lay eyes on officers from the U. S. one of the sixty one for the US the dead from Canada should be on the fire ground next week other Stevens Melbourne this week at least four hundred forty five homes were destroyed on the New South Wales southern coast and dozens of burned in Victoria ten deaths were confirmed in the two states this week Victoria authorities also said twenty eight people were missing fires also burning in Western Australia South Australia and Tasmania the navy evacuated about a thousand people from Malibu tell a coastal town in Victoria cut off for days by fires that forced as many as four thousand residents and tourists to shelter on beaches landing craft ferry people to a ship offshore evacuees waiting to board the ship to strive Smokin embers flying everywhere when the fires were at their worst prime minister Scott Morrison cut short a visit to co Bargo in New South Wales when locals yelled at him called him an idiot a scumbag and worse and criticized him for the lack of equipment to deal with the fires in town Morrison said he understood the anger of people affected by the fires Leslie to do was to provide the support of the calm of government and to assure them of of everything we are doing to support them in this time of night whether it's three direct assistance payments or whether it's the work of the strand defense force were getting in behind the emergency services if it here flying in fuel flying in supplies in an interview late in the day with the Australian broadcasting corporation Morrison was defensive about his handling of the crisis he did not I did you dig nor the warnings of fire chief said Australia was heading into a catastrophic fire season the prime minister repeatedly has asserted the fires are a natural disaster not the result of climate change experts though say global warming caused by burning fossil fuels has exacerbated the unprecedented wildfires in Australia and elsewhere around the world like California seven marks a feature story news spoke with the fire science professor who said eight thousand kilometer area of the Australian east coast about six hundred twenty miles a roughly the distance from you Rico telus Angelus likely will be affected this weekend the Australian prime minister Scott Morrison was forced out of one devastated town where residents of furious over his government's response the situation is beyond unprecedented wave sort of entering of scenarios that you couldn't Graeme out there if you want to tell you fire science professor David Bowman from the university of Tasmania the next activation but the weather conditions are going to deteriorate was this trial it will be impacted because then substrate has mine yeah and then the eastern part of the Korean something because you suck wiles expecting conditions possibly eclipsing what happened earlier this week it's going to be basically old huge thousand Cologne bottle on a full and that's gonna be driving up the age because and who knows what's going to get taken out by that smoke from the fires has now reached the shores of new Zealand's twelve hundred miles away I think yellow hazes descended on glaciers in the country's self island a popular tourist destination for No Way in Australasia is the crisis going to be resolved soon with FSN spotlight I'm Simon marks a Sydney university ecologist told the Sydney morning Herald that nearly five hundred million birds reptiles and mammals are likely to have perished in the state of New South Wales a lone frog bats and insects are excluded from his estimate making the toll on animals much
"australasia" Discussed on Q95
"Awful yeah and they can like I OD slash German shepherds puppies all they're all cute the end of the week I I assume they can't be dead domesticated along sure there's someone trying no yeah yeah you can a friend with a dog I worked on that wall yeah really our part dingo well yeah what are you telling me I have a part dingo of my house I'm in Australasia per day so far you've brought the show who is dreaming all twice first with teddy Roosevelt question and I would I'm not trying to add some facts they kinda look dingo now that you mention it yeah this story with the lady that said the Dingell later baby did they ever prove that that was true did she go to jail was not a it's Meryl Streep yeah right the dark yeah learn what they were yeah can't being in the phrase a dingo still my body became very famous because I think it really was objected to Meryl Streep being cast on it so with that ICQ but I think she's a great actress but they were not happy are they what is crap and everything we love he's great I think it was just look she has she has the here do that Harvey a write down how No country for old men yeah that's absolutely Bardem.
"australasia" Discussed on FinTech Insider
"Participation in a twenty three point point nine trillion global market Dang and that's a lot of people are ain't so the expanded program will provide thirty million American manufacturers with access to resources to help Blah Blah Blah Blah. Come on trump's GonNa shut this down shore Bingo like amazing the alibaba's announcing that they're going to the U._S.. Servicing Small businesses they've done reasonably well actually through alipay in Europe <hes> in the nordics. They're paying in in Australasia. The alipay is fatty. Well established <hes> but I don't know how well in Australasia Alibaba is. A is a commerce platform has been established. I don't know if you know Oh look more and more. It's gaining some credibility absolutely but the <hes> L. E. PI is the more popular as we pay because of the tourism that comes into New Zealand and the full of the terrorist model has been established but then I also think that Alibaba will keep trying than not not going away. They're making a massive profit in their home market on the fact that they've announced coming means. They'll get there eventually. It's probably not going to be as fast as announcer and you lund but <hes> the will will will most geopolitical issues. I mean I think they've managed to kind of gain some traction and hopefully they can sort of maneuver around trump because the whole messaging that they've used as that you know that giving they wanted to give Chinese consumers access to U._S.. Products and U._S. goods and it's all about getting access to the great made in the U._S._A.. Kind of thing so the doing it like expos thing like it's they're not coming in trying to steal although trump would be very happy with that. I think the other thing is obviously that Jeff as said in April April that after ten years of being in China they're going to be pulling out that Amazon's need putting on its domestic e- KOMO's business from there they just haven't been able to gain that traction because Alibaba has such a stronghold market that so this is a great way to say to kind of get those the U._S. products to and to Chinese consumers without having to be there is just showing the ambition of these massive cutter merchant platforms and there's a monumental battle going on between Alibaba and Amazon slightly if angles but then you've got up coming from the bottom you've got Sherifi that star announced they're doing like merchant platforms but I think from from like a coconut perspective selfishly to put my own spin on it. It's like this is the engine room that's driving self employment and entrepreneurship the facilitation of merchants of selling goods to anybody around the world not gonNA thing for us. It's like the more that this happens the more we can come in and help with the problems that come out without inevitably money floating around this platform marketplace's create an economy of their own sort. If I'm selling things on Amazon I have a unique set of problems if I'm selling them on Ebay and you get these ecosystems popping up of like all these service providers sometimes provided by the likes of Amazon but a lot of times not if that business grows you have these interesting challenges. There's an interesting nugget in here that they're saying that platform the ALIBABA platform will help U._S.. Sellers by providing marketing Christine tools to reach specific demographic segments on target customers and they're also saying it's going to be really helpful to the sixty one percent of American manufacturers who don't presently have digital presence as well as the seventy one percent of small businesses that do not sell online so there's all of these boutiques on selling online that they're going after like unserved market. If you think about in their home market they have experienced getting people that have never been online online and helping their businesses scale so there's some expertise petit's that they've got there in the back pocket on them sitting in a bind can my merchant services division from coconut..
"australasia" Discussed on No Laying Up
"World, one wire to wire on a major at sixty hundred yards at Hazeltine national, we had not let's full disclosure. We did not think she was gonna go wire to water. No, for sure did not expect. I mean that was a proper victory championship venue. Like you said, plenty of length, plenty of teeth in that course candidly, I thought starting the day Saturday there was probably no way. She was going to be in the mix. Sunday afternoon. And you know, just just a really gutsy effort. She shot a seventy two final round today. You know, we caught up to her on the back nine and chooses solid. We, we saw bogie twelve I believe, but then, you know, makes makes such a birdie on sixteen which is kind of the signature hole with a lot of trouble. There's creek up the left. There's the whole lake to the right. I think that birdie on sixteen probably one or the tournament, but then she hung on will slippery to putt, par on seventeen and then a hell of a sand save up and down to Clinton on eighteen twenty two years old. I l PJ victory first major had won three times on the symmetric tour. But she's obviously name that will will now be better known in women's golf. And, and somebody that's for sure on the scene missed the cut last week at the Meyer cashed a five hundred seventy seven thousand dollar winner's, check career earnings. Today were. Eight hundred sixty K. Yeah. Absolutely nuts. One other top ten this year and it was a t- ten finish. I think a lot of us a lot of people were expecting area Jana garner rundown, and it just goes to show, how good you said, she shot seventy two how good that seventy two is like she was playing area, who I think, shot, seventy seven, and just like is, probably is one of the five best players in the world and just did not have it, and it would been so easy for her to go out and shoot seventy seven today with all the pressure that she had on her. And she did not. So that was fun to watch several other Australian players were waiting greenside some variety friends, we met her boyfriend who's a professional player on the Australian AustralAsia tour, I believe in car, web was waiting greenside and rain on the green and poured whatever they were pouring on celebrating on the eighteenth green that was I don't not a lot of things that happen in men's golf getting a little motion. I got a little motion over. They rate on the green..
"australasia" Discussed on The Hustle & Flowchart Podcast
"So there's a big benefit there too. You're kind of getting paid to learn in a way. Yeah. But it's like, it's like trial by fire. It's not like I'm going to play around, and and indent some sort of thing for for WordPress. I I have created plug ins for WordPress like an SEO Plugin called SEO title, tag, just for fun just to to scratch my own inch. And it did really well. In fact, it was the most successful link bait campaign that my previous agency had ever done. We did it for ourselves. So we got a ton of juice out of that. But that wasn't motivated by a client. Problem. So it wasn't front and center. It wasn't like. We have a hard deadline. We have to meet, and we're super-motivated at the client works still took precedence in we fit in the work on the plug in. When we could it's just not as motivating as a client a problem. You know, where there's a lot of money on the line for everybody. Yeah. So what what are you looking for in clients these days, what's kind of like, your ideal company that you want you wanna work with? Main thing is they got to be nimble and willing to work outside their comfort zone because as Tony Robbins says all growth happens outside your comfort zone. And I think that applies to your marketing as well. If you're willing to push the envelope a bit and be a little bit edgy not super off brand. But a little off brand if you're willing to tolerate that. Then you're gonna get more rewards you're going to have more success with your link building, and with your just general PR and promotion strategies. So that is way more fun and gets way better results than being all stodgy and and and unwilling to to try new things. Is that just kind of like there's a lot of brands out there that are just super protective of their brand that they don't want. Anybody else touching the messaging and those pains in the butt to deal with. Oh, yeah. Like Chanel was specially. Challenging going to be diplomatic about it because their brand guidelines prevented them from adding textual content to a whole bunch of pages on their website and Mike. How are we going to rank this page in Google when you can't add words to the page? That's a good point ever thought about that. With very visual brand. Are there? We do it with us. Yo if it's I mean, obviously, you got like Google image search and stuff, but like, can you rank pages without words? Well with links and the anchor taxed and stuff. But then you gotta be careful about over optimization. And and looking spammy, so it's difficult. It's possible. But it's very difficult. It's a lot easier. If you're trying to rank for brand keywords like a lot of popular keywords relating to shine our Chanel related keywords. So then you're in a much better position to compete when you don't have words on the page. But I didn't I never recommend having wordless pages. I think bad strategy would agree really liked to work a lot possibly look spammy. Yeah. Yeah. Enter style. Okay. That's really cool. But it's all been a fun ride. I've I I wouldn't trade the work that I put into clients that were challenging for a minute because I learn something every time, and they learned something to they get our y even if it's less than what they could have gotten if they were more nimble or. Or open. The the legal department at where the brands police in both cases are usually the business prevention department. Frustrating, member working with Westpac, which is a big Brank to the big Bank in AustralAsia, and that was very frustrating because their legal department prevented them from using the term mortgage anywhere on their website. I was not clever. That cost them a lot of a lot of traffic, and whatever, you know, it's like you can lead a horse to water sort of situation. But in that case their argument was a mortgage is a legal instrument. They don't offer the legal instrument. They offer the home loan, and then nobody searches for home loan as a key there always section for mortgage. So. Kinda cleaning in a forest that nobody is occupying. Nobody hears you. Geez..
"australasia" Discussed on KNST AM 790
"Welcome back to Costa, co-ceo Muros, TIMMY church. I guess Bruce Fenton, and Bruce we were just discussing these human origins, and we're going to push it back to eight hundred thousand years and talk about hybrid humans. That's one thing, but to pull it away from Africa and over to Australia is a whole nother conversation. What evidence is there that are human origins came out of Australia eight hundred thousand years ago? Thank you. Yeah. That's a good one very controversial one as well. I found that. Yeah. Then the mainstream media and scientists didn't like that I'm arguing that most of that Mosley wrong. You know that I'm not even putting someone in Africa. Let alone any outside involvement. Really, what comes a few things that comes down to being a lack of recognition to the fact that one of the early hominid on home, and ends means basically the human family, including homo erectus that one of these homo wreck just kind of ancestors who they post some of the genes to us. Right. They say that they've come out. They know that they came out of that region possibly Africa possibly the Mediterranean region. There's a bit of clarity on that. But around about two years ago, these guys they spread down through the Caucasus as evidence of them there at one point eight million years, they spread out all the way down into south East Asia. I think the oldest pulsating easier around about one point six point seven million years old long before homo sapiens. And so these guys have sailed out to the islands in Indonesia. Yeah. But the problem is the the mainstream tell us that. Yes. We've probably come from these like come from the homo erectus. Right. But in Africa, and I've seen what high on the minute you go home to sue come all the way down to southeast Asia that really widespread. So what is the argument than that? These are the that we've come from these African right? Just not from the others. And in fact, there doesn't really stocked up the reason for that. We now find that what's transitional fossils where we see the, you know, the features of early homo Southie ends like skulls. Audie pops those are seen in fossils down in East Asia and China between about eight hundred thousand to two hundred thousand you know, you've got a fairly good record of them. They're right in Africa. You've got a gap. Yeah. Quite a big gap. You still see them there around about five hundred thousand years ago, you these transitional fossils, so where where they full that you know, and down East Asia, you don't have that gap. So I'm saying, we'll look the fossil evidence is not strong it out in eastern south East Asia. Australia. There's a problem with fossils, and the reason for that is because the coastlines of being flooded by rising and falling ozanich avenge right over the last few hundred thousand but at times, the Australian landmass as being much bigger. This combs with missing Donnie, south East, Asia, and Australia. New GUINEA was pot all the Australian landmasses people idea how much land lost. So these coastal sites that have been flooded. What we do know today is that home ends they way throughout the islands of Indonesia all the way across to items very to straight up to about a million years ago. And so that made it inevitable that they would across Australia. So food logical deduction inside they know the once you get that far east. You've crossed what's called the Wallace line, which is the geological boundary between Asia and Australia. Once you cross out. He's considered inevitable that. You reach Australia. So we should have had homo erectus on other home ends entering that area about nine hundred thousand years ago. Okay. So that puts us down that. And so the funny thing is that we also now have genetic evidence that shows the people of Guinea Nova AustralAsia, they have an overloaded Denisova DNA, not just one, but from at least two stink hope Asians, plus DNA, plus signs of a ghost population of homo sapiens. Toby Moulton games and the line that leads to the rest of your Asians. Right. That's a lot for that. If you think they conventional walls that they reached that late. You know, they just broke away from group of Asians after the Africa, then and ended up being Australia. What are they doing with all these genetic lineages, right? Jimmy, they've come from all these other human groups, many of which are not even in people in Asia. So it doesn't stack up the only place can all be happening. Eight Australia itself, different human groups that then mixing down that and later on their events where people come out of straight move through Asia end to Africa. And there's a lot of evidence stacking up that shows that some of it in my book, some of it's happened that continuing to happen Zachariah situation, as as we all know wrote about the Nakae and the Samaritan tablet. And the trans the translating of those text which state that the Anna Nakae created humans for a slave race at around four hundred thousand years ago. And that's where we came from is this this same story as Zachariah as in that aliens intervene, you know, something off planet, intervene and created us. But the time wasn't four hundred thousand years ago, according to Samaritan tax, but it was in Messa, but in Australia at eight hundred thousand years ago, is it the same story, or is it a different story. Now, I think that what we see as echoes the true story echoes of creation narrative, right which have made their way. To team. Yeah. But to other places, you know, that we, you know, similar stories in the mythology of other Asian people as well. You know, even the ancient Egyptians have stories to do with the the media's these manifest, and and have a role in creating humans, you know, any other tribal cultures. They have these creches stories involving these beings. So I think that yeah. There's that crustaceans that material you know, and that within the Mets pertaining reckless. They're definitely that creation story that God's you know, that creates us as a kind of were 'cause full them, you know, that does connect-. Yeah. It does connect back to this suspect that what we have a mess. Petya is a two streams of information firstly when you say what I what I'm saying about everyone coming out of strata. So that story is being taken by the aboriginal ancestors of all modern humans right out of strata with them into the Middle East and into these areas this story that they've held on. Onto you know, again, how so long I think that is being interaction with the beings scenes those early times, there's also being what do you call like Schimanek events where people travel into that the world, and they seem to come back with this story to come back with information. So I don't think necessarily that. You know, the story has been passed on directly under years. That's a long time right to hold onto story stretch. What we have is later interaction with some of these beings. We're saying, hey, look, this is what we did. This creation story that we need to share with you every now, and again that kind of refreshing the narrative that is being, you know, further contact that's why we have a similar story and medspa tame. Yeah. As to other places, the debris that we were talking about at the beginning of our conversation tonight ties into everything that we're talking about right now where the debris. Come from. How did it get here? And where did that particular piece that I have where did that come from? Yeah. The debris field is quite big. Actually. I mean, they tell you in the creation story this story with there was at Croft that arrived here, very large Kroft information that, you know, I'm working from claim that there is fifty thousand being sorted different kinds of beings. Not just one law, and he's on the typical ones that people hear about the the grays, you know, or the Killian that met, you know, probably the ones that most people here, but there's a mixture of different being described this come from. Beta lumped, come from a trends, I say that to be a transmission from the extraterrestrials an object fact that they left on this planet, right, which is being uncovered by the aboriginal people. So again takes us back to strata. They check has the ability to use the kind of voice to SCO technology. So come across as being telepathy the object can communicate right? And it's given all of this information, and what I've done is being validates eight didn't go into my head clarify that he's someone else that happened to I have investigated what it told them. Now in that explains. These cross derives that there is made mostly silica. It's you know, the other components based largely on the reason for that is it's a living a ship with a self away heart AI throughout the hull of the ship. So the whole thing is a computer which makes a lot of sense and start thinking about. That you hang on. Next next next next generation right technologies. But you don't just have a little, you know, you haven't PC onboard tapping away on the hold on ship is normal silica network. Right makes sense leading edge. Scientists telling us that's the direction things are going to go to this. You know, hawed living in Vass silicon networks. Yeah. So isn't fantasy stuff and these blown up there's an ambush by second group who already on earth, and that that whole style. There's an ambush ship is blown up melted in space. The silica basically is kind of crystal describes being from quartz crystal melted. Caught eighty superheated comes a pop into liquid. I mean space they quiz forms to use these withdrawal. Let's. Needs so cold things instantly freeze, and it's not time to crystallize again sitcom.
"australasia" Discussed on The Jim Jefferies Show Podcast
"When you guys were talking on podcast, and everyone keeps saying like is it Russia part of Asia? No, it's not it's not technically based in Europe. Yeah. Eastern europe. Thank you. Part of Russia's Russia pot of Asia. It is knock you idiot continent. That's why you guys like Asian woman. Asian woman I wanted to jump in the other day, and I'd be like when you on the podcast. I'm like, well, that'd be like did a whole bunch of T dot on this podcast. We were talking about women's on this podcast on this one. Yeah. About the period vote. This was another time you were talking about maybe like two weeks ago, according to Wikipedia it says it's a country in your Asia. Ooh. Oh, look look at all those. Rookie around. You know, what it is? Just because it's the Siberian part of it like stretches over the top of China, and that doesn't count where people like in Russia. Most of Russia is in is in the eastern garter some of those places that used to be part of the union. Okay. Myself. I usually that would be ridiculous Australia. Yeah. Australasia's australasia. Has not the con- continent that used to be Australia was a continent when we're gonna now they call it. Oh, she and even is that what you learn when you're going up Jackson acted podcasting. You do not have a microphone. Where more in fucking Asia than fucking Russia countries. Iran is it's quickly to get go to Bali than it is to fly across the country. Yeah. Because Americans don't call India Asia. But everybody else in the world con. In Britain when the going when you got all these Asian fellow at the store, and you go that's an Indian. Indians. Are that's India's definitely in Asia. They don't get. British people used to just go all Asians, the Chinese. No. It is though is it because if you if someone's from India, they look different than the rest of what you would consider Asian countries. So so people to not be rude. I think they're just like this thing Asian because they're like, I don't know if he's from Thailand or Japan or Vietnam, or you know, they don't they call agent. In britain. When you guys you have to you know, when you get out They when our are. family. Oriental? But now, that's what's going right over here. We call it like Middle Eastern, but they're calling Arabs over there or wherever they're from country. They're from in South Africa. We've got to get real used to people like and black people going other people colored. You know, you. Site. You can say. Bella. Well, you know, it's not that far from like they're still figuring their shit out there. The the time in Britain is patchy right? Yeah. PI pakistan. Yeah. In astray that word is fine. It's just like calling me and Ozzy or you were yank it's just an abbreviation on the fucking wood. Literally. There's no issue with that with that cricket coma. Tree. We'll just go, and the pack. He's back now on the field. And that's like that's like the n would in fucking in Britain. And so the inwards nut the inwards not the N word Britain. That's not. No saying at that level. Okay. Then we're doesn't travel. Inwards doesn't try..
"australasia" Discussed on Folklore on the Rocks
"Definitely these are creatures that are big players in the same scene, and sometimes there are conflicts. So that's that's what I like to picture the Bunyip doing. And I makes me wonder because I know that there was one account talking about the Bunyip having a cow like head or Catholic had seen some Illustrated's. I've seen little hippo eating right? It could there's potential. I don't think there are hippos that are indigenous to Austria there or not. But we do know that they are an invasive species so have some were transported there. Or somehow God there, I don't know. And also, right. I mean, we know that that happens in South America. Right. And they're slowly taking over the landscape. Which is great and also dangerous, but. That's an interesting aspect think about and it's really it's a fun idea to just kind of sit and think how this how this creature would live because it has so many different descriptions to now if it's a it is a shape Shifter a shape changer. What I think is interesting is as fantastical creature. Why would it change its skin color texture intention behind and for me? I look at a lot of a lot of those adaptations are reactions to external forces it's to stay warm or to stay cool to Kenema. Yeah. Move through water easily or to camouflage those kinds of things. So maybe it has some kind of pallets of attributes it can take on depending on what what's around it. Yeah. Definitely hard to say for sure if anyone catches a Bunyip take good look, and let us know picks cinema away. Yeah. I do think that they are universally their carnivorous. They people they livestock, they eat whatever they can get their claws on did that. Yes. But I don't see a lot of greed, or you know, covetousness to them. They don't take more than they need. They seemed like a pretty pretty typical beastie. Yeah. Pretty standard. They do have a charm all their own. Now. Do you think being from Australia and a possible holdover from a prehistoric marsupial? Do you think they have a pocket? I sure hope so I like to imagine that. Yeah. Maybe the he treasures woo. Yeah. Only element to it that we're completely making up and I love the Bunia pocket pocket. The most magical place in the whole universe. So magical that we don't even know about you. But based on peer conjecture. It's plausible. Sure. I mean, it it's it's Merrick like we've talked about and there's that elements of many of the other creatures that are Austrailia. So there's no reason why it can't have a pocket. And really there's there's all kinds of different things I could tack onto them. But I do like that. There are still some some elements that do carry through that it always does have claws and always has teeth, and it usually lives in the in the water in these particular areas. And and that's enough of a consistent story that makes a pretty good creature. Definitely. Yeah. And I actually want to touch back on hippos for just a second here while they seem like such a weird stretch to get a hippo to stralia. There was actually a fine in eighteen eighteen that was pretty cool. It's written here. One of the earliest accounts, relating to a large unknown. Freshwater animal was an eighteen eighteen when Hamilton Hume and James me Han found some large bones at lake bat. Hurston New South Wales. They did not call the animal a Bunyip, but described the remains indicating the creature very much like a hippopotamus or manatee, the philosophical society of AustralAsia later offered to reimburse Hume for any costs incurred in recovering a specimen of of the unknown animal for unknown reasons. Hume did not return to the lake it might be noted that proton skeletons have sometimes been compared to hippopotamus they are land animal, but if sometimes been seen in a lake or watercourse, oh and the DiPoto, Don, that's altogether. That's that old timey predecessor to modern marsupials. Vow. It might think of what we what in North America. We we have our mega theory giant ground slots, if you've ever been to any of the natural history museums here in North America, usually have the alliteration of the big giant bear looking sloth. Yeah. We I know we have them here in Utah. And that's kind of what the Diprose on looked like it had been sent yet had a very very heavy build to it. And it's a big shaggy mammal. That sounds exceptionally like something half of the budget for more. Yeah..
Can happiness be a factor in GDP calculation?
"We all talk a lot about economic growth in the most comprehensive measure we use is GDP gross domestic product. But in addition to adding up the value of finished goods and services, should we also be factoring in the well being of people on the planet? Well, that's an argument put forward at the international economics of happiness conference, which took place this weekend here in England at lozad. Ler is boss of the happy city. Charity. Economic growth is decent measure for whether or not we are consuming more this year than last year and more Kazimi more next year than this. We said that somehow the goal of all of our human activity in our world. And what we've been trying to say is that actually the end goal is the capacity for all of us to thrive economic growth might be one of ingredients for delivering that, but it's not the end goal. The mommy make it the end goes, maybe skew everything else, health services, just about churning out people as quickly as we possibly can. Education just becomes about making productive. It'll work because at cetera. Okay, that'll make sense, but is factoring in well-being, something that businesses and governments can realistically do. Once we measure those things, we compare it is them we can understand what affects the more. We can start putting investment and value on the things that promote those things. There are increasingly around the world government to upbringing in legislation that says, we have to take into account the well being of current and future generations to by minute happiness. It was just got quite a lot of smirks around the world, but actually they are taking it very seriously. They're starting to measure the wellbeing of that people in a fundamental way more countries in south. America doing this around AustralAsia and Europe. Let's not forget. The big business are huge employers in our world. So as employers, they need to start really taking this early because unhappy workers are not all of the things they want meant to be productive. Good at problem solving team members, loyal listener, things clever business, at least is starting to invest in that better future rather than just invest in very, very short term benefits for shareholders or profit lines that it Liz either they're happy city. Charity. Remember Bhutan is one of those countries that does factor in happiness, and finally, the world's longest see bridge opens tomorrow. It connects Hong Kong to mainland China. It's thirty four miles long. It costs twenty billion dollars, and it's built to withstand eight magnitude earthquakes super typhoons and strikes by cargo vessels. It could also spell the end of China's white dolphins in the area have look online. Some amazing pictures in London. I'm on with the marketplace morning report from the BBC World Service.
"australasia" Discussed on StarTalk Playing with Science
"So he developed a notion of Oshii Hannah or Australasia's, and therefore chose Kirsten's pyramid seven summit, therefore the CYA, but she knows stands for your ass. I was going to say it, so yes. So if you want to do both lists you would effectively do eight. Customs permit. That's Western New Guinea, which is papuwah. So it's the old Irian Gela coal and they're quite different because that's sixteen thousand fifty feet. So imagine seven thousand sixteen thousand and the Messner list of curses pyramid. He introduced the only rock climbing. Okay. In the seven summits series. So very, very different choice of different challenges together and challenge l. to go. Let's let's go back to the beginning won't born a rock climb. You weren't born a mountaineer I'm guessing. You wake up my morning and say, I'm doing it. I'm going to be a mountain. It's Everest. It's k. to whatever you got bring it on, then what happens car, just say of pack my bag. I'm off. I'll see you in a year. How about the process of preparing because you make your way down to the local playground and start on the monkey bars. I mean, okay. So there is, you know, there's book knowledge, right that we can all gain through research and that's great. Everybody should undertake that. That's for free. Then there is experience knowledge. You have to go out and do it. You have to make mistakes. There really aren't there art courses per se in mountaineering the way you and I might take a course in motoracing or something like that in these in these car schools or something that teach you how to drive, it doesn't really work like that. So the best thing to do is is really just sign up for something where you have to go and put on that kit..
"australasia" Discussed on No Laying Up
"You're twenty one live in austria you from australia you have an australian accent you're professional golfer what's dating lifelike in orlando good say sane is gonna say it's like a big retirement village fatigue equally in the area we live but yeah no i need to i think i'm going to have to invest some more time into that it's not being dried since abadia did you consider going going to play in europe we're going to play asia adversely this so in two thousand sixteen that yeah i i won the w i open which is like just a probe and on the page to and law should say the pga tour of australasia yeah i i kind of was at a point where i was feeling ready like a fell like i need to give it a crack to say we're always out like on that stage i'd had like a couple of on the good finishes that yes so it was kind kinda thinking the now's the time to to have a go and i had no pressure on myself to to prod just decided that i was going into like qschool so i entered japan and your because played in japan and i noticed like the toes run really well they play pretty good purses like their clothing i like klay rarely callaway japan stuff that looks looks pretty wild awesome it's pretty wicked and then yeah i just i just love japan so i it's kinda like i'll definitely give that a crack it's gonna good plying japan out of a strategy to cause similar times on and then europe i had a lot of.
"australasia" Discussed on Probably Science
"We'll be species in the us have been affected by loss of habitat and increases in temperature according to the australasian beekeeper which i'm sure you probably already or at the south korea we show yeah and the australasian beekeeping yeah yeah the my favorite tribute act honey bee populations in australia are also in crisis be numbers are at an alltime low and commercial beekeepers business rainy outscored should point out that's why is very australian land and commercial beekeepers a battling bee diseases with antibiotics that may contaminate a honey mmhmm austronesian beekeeper also points out isn't honey met we really antibiotic as well on these levin it's getting diseases wit australian beekeeper also points out that by them again australasia beekeeper is a journal rather than one person who they have a call at the name relation beekeeper over that who's friends with postman alicia australasia in tasmania can put isolation results like a dj name like he's headline sans in vegas this we've well why he's not dj he also points out that over nine hundred peer review studies have indicated the in an iso having negative effects on pollinators in 2014 trading government looked into its conduct in a report on an and eyes and be health have two day in australia the legal and widely used in a full in the aforementioned blank mira episode robot beads were hacked tunnel on humanitarian started halting parlor area should we believe that is now is if you it wasn't this season against seasons ago i believe what also saves most season yeah oh shit welded hate it in the nation epa cited hopefully that was that was willing meeting now whatever netflixing have.
"australasia" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Entrepreneurs
"Closely so innovations i saw a hall to now cool and we look at the markets at were operating in and and take really great elements of things happening in europe things happening in america and australasia and it gives that global element to the brand so for as much as the butler with thousands of miles apart we see the walter the same ice we've got the same passion for changing what can be quite a commodity sized item into something truly delicious and because food has a patent an offer angus arreckx chefs end of go very talented lady my tinkle fiona who's also i got a very big feed background all passionate ethic food and taste comes first we'll passionate about the products that we that we create so that similarities but when we're operating within the different markets my business covers europe so we're looking at what's right for the consumer we we have similarities in some products with them we also have completely different ranges at the same time it is a use that word innovation and so often we we hear that word associated with with tech companies or with silicon valley players it's owners they're used in this context to reroute yogurt but what does innovation look like in in the dairy sector i mean what what kinds of things have you brought in that you would describe as ineffective ms interesting that you like in its tech we've dismay inter shed fiscal takal trading in white city terming ourselves food tax so we're we're rambling businesses and this so many similarities widowing a good during interesting and i think if you take dairy market dairy market has become very commodious ties to overtime dairy milk calcium is very good fee proteins very good fee the source of protein trends and we just launched a protein yoga kupres area which has the same protein is to eggs dairy can be used in a very innovative way we've got three main strands to a protocol upbeat fogel my range which which is deliciously.
"australasia" Discussed on Masters in Business
"Hedging in etf were my it's not a new concept people will be doing charging and they've been teach venezia cfa technics for years but were the first from ets we'd done our first one on a broader asher basis a few months before the xtra which was what what was the foot she's now each he dj which was we start off with broad e for hedging and what's interesting is we then made the second to fire chief of for listeners who are eva is your is your core international index the people follow its all that the tour 21 develop markets of the exu s without the emerging markets europe australasia asia so hong kong australia aids dan bitch europe ustralia the far east zaire centrally the shorthand various and so now how do you do a consi hedge on a broad region that has a dozen different currencies it really the same ways the xj just with multiple currencies as you have the underlying stock exposures and then you addi currency forward on top that designed to neutralize and get you back to just the underlying stock exposure so you're rolling these currenty forward on a monthly basis this puts pretty plain vanilla simple which is the ironic thing is people think of hedging as the more exotic play and i say it actually more plain vanilla so extensive on your mouth a lotta it's complicated make the counterargument so it's really not expensive so it's expensive in brazil brazil causi ten percent a year in efok you're being paid to hedge is actually better than free proposition real and it's been better than free probably for last 30 years so the idea that it's expensive is one of these myths that i keep trying to come back on and i actually feel like we have this branding problem and hedging which is you can't go back and change history but if i if you call your international stock fund your international double decker fund which is your international stock plus currency fund right who by that i know they wouldn't they will say i just want to stocks i don't want a doubledecker fund eight and the problem is people think of the hedge is a doubledecker no the hedges plain vanilla stock exposure not stock was crucial.
"australasia" Discussed on The Rubin Report
"And it renders that's species somber fight okay so example a mouse can be infected by particular pathogen at loses its innate fear of cats that's not a good thing if you're a moment i there's another type of brain warmed that uh attacks the brains of ungulates let's say moose or elco deer and they become they become completely mummified where they just circle in the same in the same spot until these looming this common eats them and i think of another example uh uh someone who assumption of anorexia nervosa right the they're thinking now has become so this ordered that even though they only way seventy pounds they look at themselves in the mirror and the genuinely think that they are they remain grotesquely obese that they need to lose a bit more weight right so there are all sorts of ways there so all sorts of analogies where at whether it be in the un context or with other species where our brain become hijacked by either disordered thinking or literally a pathogen so i took these ideas and i argued well what could explain the collective psychosis the collective departure from reason that we see be exhibited uh in the west not only as relate to islam but as relating for example to the negation of the idea that humans are biological beings that there are sex differences that there are me so this ostrich parasitic syndrome is not only applicable to islam and so that's how i came up with that term to to to use the metaphor of the australasia buries its head even though it doesn't truly do that but it's an apt metaphor of your nile of reliability reality.
"australasia" Discussed on All In The Mind
"At some level people will be able to identify the behavior is extreme and that is impacting on different aspects of their life and so it's more about that side of things in the actual sign's behind what they are onto eating ceremony man from body matters australasia over the years jamie campbell has had various treatments and trickster to hospitals and clinics but she says we need to think about eighteen disorders more broadly i think that a holistic approach is what we need and recognising obote's queues i think that people with author xe aaron anorexia on in touch with hunger and fullness they don't notice when their bodies sending the messages in in a lot of cases the food in the white and the obsession with health is a distraction from other things and into those underlying issues are dealt with i think that it's some it's pretty hard to overcome have you been able to delve into those underlying issues few yourself with a therapist yes slowly has slowly over the years some happening more sir i'm already for these tanks so how would you describe yourself now in terms of you'll eating disorder uh look it's i don't know it's been hard to come here today because i recently gained a little white are automatically i don't feel um i don't feel worthy of being here talking about this but i have come a long way and i am very aware of the aspects of my illness and the way that it affects my life.