3 Burst results for "Badger Rock"
"badger rock" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM
"You walk in there you can tell that just with the resources available like even just that front lobby you know you've got just all the staff in this era and then the card and and then the out you know the outside of it ample parking as well like I love is like O. okay you could park a band at school but you can see the garden you can see the resources inside a great cafeteria cooking area but it's also a great school right down the middle school federal badger rock middle school recently received a five year charter renewal so we got five years of of I hang in there with our kids yes yeah yeah major matriculation happen and I've been there I love that so well how do you think you think you are we gonna check out your event March nineteenth at the new new Madison college location good men location on Perry street yes all right you can't miss it right there and now starting at six o'clock but check out your website at Hedy lamarr fabric dot com Hey Laura but catty Lamar Pakistani Lamar photography check it out I'll try to post a few things on the her infinite variety up page I check her infinite variety out on all social media platforms I try to keep everybody up on the happenings and I let me give ya some vital information will get back as some tunes and hopefully in the meantime yellow call in six zero eight two five six two zero zero one calling as well thank you for being here we got your your event happening or our van this is all advances belongs to all of us on the fourteen Jay's gonna be there you go girl yes yes you will Jane thank you so much for all you do over rail yeah you're amazing and you show up I would like J. nears the Spain and then Spain's there is she's calling me like where you live I will buy one yes so and that's March fourteenth advice Mead hall located at eight forty nine east Washington is the fans for math bass that's.
"badger rock" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"Ourselves heard When it comes to sports you know? It's funny it's people saying. Oh all the The warriors are in Orlando. And it's just so funny. How how you change perspective? Does anybody care about the warriors. Warriors in Orlando Right. Now they stank. The niners just lost that super bowl by the way giants fan fest on Saturday. Dominic does that help. I wouldn't think you would help. But anything thing to look the less than twenty four hours. It's still fresh and the other thing is it's one thing when you tease your fans to make you think you're going to win it like when the niners play. The chargers chargers new ten minutes into the first quarter that they were not going to win the Super Bowl. It's just hard when you think you are. That's the other thing now. Here's the other thing about the pro football hall of fame. We've found out on super bowl eve Saturday that we're going to have the the biggest classes of all time twenty members twenty. We're GONNA have the modern earn day. inductees five we're GONNA have to coaches three contributors ten senior and twenty so who who made it from the votes. The MODERN ERA Steve Atwater. What okay I just I? Steve Atwater to me was who. He hit hard K.. Isaac Bruce finally made it bully for him. I have no the problem with Isaac Bruise. He caught over a thousand touchdowns in the NFL. Or I should say thousand receptions thousand. That's downs sounds Steve Hutchinson the left guard. Seven straight pro bowls. I don't have a problem with that Adron James and then somebody you remind me you know he led the NFL on rushing his first two years. I do not remember that. But now that whole team with Marvin Harrison and Reggie Wayne and peyton manning. They're all in their now on that Wayne but pull them all in one of the best strong safeties of his era four-time our time all pro eight time pro baller champ. I don't have a problem with that. I think at waters the one I have the most with but doesn't doesn't matter what I think coaches not Tom. Flores but bill cower and Jimmy Johnson. We've already talked about that. The senior inductees. Harold Carmichael made it. He's the best receiver in Eagle history. There's no doubt about it and I saw him unplanned the Super Bowl Jimbo covert with the bears blocked from Marino at Pitt. He was a left tackle. Michael Protecting McMahon helping sweetness and Super Bowl Champs all time career rushing record sweetness set. Walter Payton Eighty four Bob Dylan Bob Dylan. Wasn't he the crooner now. It's Bobby Darin. Oh that's out by its earth. Does teeth team Bobby Dylan a safety for the packers in the fifties all time leader in receptions for the packers fifty two cliff Harris. who was a safety with the cowboys on this is the thing we talked about was that he was on the team? And now every member of the seventies team has made it except for Drew Pearson Winston Hill. Sounds like a cigarette or a betting house. Eight time pro bowling left tackle for the jets. And we're all three which a Willie helped running back. Matt Snell Missing Boozer those guys Alex Karras finally is in very intimidating. Tackle probably better known for his acting career with the younger crowd Donnie. Shell made it man I know he won four super bowls calls. I know he had a lot of picks are whatever Duke Slater Arizona steeler Hater Duke. Slater you didn't see play. His last year was before for my dad was born. But he was the first ever African American lineman he started for the. NFL's Milwaukee Badgers Rock island independents and Chicago doggone cardinals and you can put them in. Just for being a trailblazer MAC SPEEDY MAC speedy. Before my time World War you too early fifties. The best end of his era led the League in receptions four times receiving yards twice. NFL Champion nineteen fifty. That's another thing to keep in mind. The term and like Bill Walsh was an end means wide receiver. Somebody would split an end now when you hear. And you probably think defensive end Ed sprinkle guy who played another world war. Two two fifties two way player helped the bears to the forty six title. These guys have been there forever and haven't made it in. And and now they have and then three contributors Steve Sable the CO founder of NFL films with his dad. Ed unfortunately no longer with us as DAG at that inducted. Two thousand eleven and Steve was part of growing. NFL films during the last century. Tagliabue hi. I'm Paul Tagliabue Commissioner of the NFL. You've listened to my favorite radio show. Wreaked it'll burp a spring. When my rejoinders commissioner for seventeen years no work stoppages during his time as commissioner? I don't care it's like well. He grew the sport. The sport was already growing. That's like saying check out that we'd took care of the weeds going to grow No work stoppages is the thing you can hang your hat on that. That means you're able to keep Labor peace which is not easy at all there and then George young big guy with the little glasses. I was thinking about him with the giants. He was executive of the year five times nearly twenty years with giants. Seventy nine and ninety seven than two super bowls Hall of famers like Lawrence Taylor and Harry Carson. And you've got pro bowlers. Like Joe Morris Mark Bavaro Road. George Martin Jim Burt Schon. Pundit backwards lend data Otis OJ. Anderson Michael Strahan. Eli Manning is probably GonNa go in the hall of fame. I am George I also hired a guy named bill parcells who won their first two super bowls. They're guy who's in the hall of fame himself so we we have these new inductees but this is why I've said the hall of fame. It's not like jury duty but it's close not until Drew Pearson. That probably punched in the face but in baseball you can have none in the hall of fame. One Year Bruce Sooner went him by himself and that was a boring Weekend that weekend up there in upstate New York what's the Lake Oneonta. And then glade going onto. I've been there. I was there in winter. Like one of three people who win. I take because it was snowing. Literally in Cooperstown and at Cooperstown is a rough ride to get to. I've been to canton as well. They say Canton Canton. Isn't China. People reminded me I went to Canton in in one thousand nine hundred eighty six and it was a remarkable experience and one of the best things about the hall of fame for me then was that. There's this huge store back as you're leaving you can get anything you wanted with your team's logo on Barbecue Mitts. Contact Lenses temporary but tattoos. It is whatever it was now you go on fanatics Amazon and get in five seconds the back. Then it's like oh my gosh. I wish I was rich. I'd buy everything in here. I'll take that Weeber or barbecue. What the Raider logo on all that stuff? So let's say someone who hall. I'd just some guys. Were over eight eight and then some guys I have. I can't possibly have an opinion on. But you look at numbers. You like Donnie. Shell had fifty one picks. Why do you think he's not in? Well there's two reasons number one. I'm a steeler hater from back. In that time their most hated team is a little kid and then number two. I never saw him doing but then again I was a little kid. So we all don't have our own IMPR- first impressions and that's why if I ever had a ballot. I wouldn't just look at Stephen Wider and go Steve atwater. You've got to be kidding. Me Boom you'd look at the numbers and you'd say he was the guy that sacked far to beat the packers in the Super Bowl. Big upset. Mike I'm not GonNa put him the hall of fame for one play. Here's a first round. Pick he played with Ronnie Lott at USC. But you gotta go over the numbers and then vote for but twenty people going into hall of fame class. I think it waters down. No offense to these guys i Bob Dylan and cliff Harris and Winston Hill. I think think of waters it down though when you take twenty come back. Yeah and at twenty eight. I'd struggled with opiate addiction for twelve years. I didn't said things is that the sober me never would have done one day. I realized I was not invincible. Was Not exempt. And that's when a friend told me about Khalil Rehab placement. They gave me the tools I needed to get sober. And all it took was the one phone call Elite.
"badger rock" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM
"Combine our work and to make it more of a whole. And so I think that's part of their their strengths. And in that is impacting what we offer for for folks in in Madison to join in our activities and in our events. Most of them are very known for for some for some folks out there, we're continuing with our racial Justice series. All of this is also possible because of our community of co facilitators that has years of practice and birdie has been we have been also part, you are a part of this community, and it's just so beautiful to see the intergenerational nature of that work. And that's something that we're also center in in this year at the Y, intergenerational nature of this work and the learning. I can in Lille in a little bit later. I can speak into what dates opportunities we have. Angels as well as organizations Sackler organization can do to organizational affiliation with you to address issues of racism equity within their ranks. Exactly. Yes. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. So I mean, I think if I if I can take the opportunity to say that our racial Justice series is still going on is one of our long-standing programs in the next one is actually very soon going to start in February fourteen you can find all of the information on our webpage. Our website. Let's say these YWCA Madison dot org. In if if you click on what we're doing and you go to race and gender equity. That's where you're gonna find all of this information Bill how about you? Yeah. So you kind of started this morning that conversation about race and racism, and how are we dismantling that as as an organization and opportunity to share some some successes and challenges. I think one of the things that's important is is to put it in context that. We're going on about four hundred years. That that racism has existed genocide and and starting with the indigenous people. That were here. Absolutely. That we borrow restorative Justice knowledge and practice practices from right? And I put that history to to to frame it in a way that we're we are looking at the challenges in an institutional, cultural and interpersonal ways how it how it interacts. And I think that. Not that I know that we've been successful on on all those different levels as an agency dismantling racism in the impact of racism saw an institutional level. One of the huge success is is how our partners at at at the school district are implementing policies that are that are embracing restorative Justice that our partners at the school district are given us opportunity on execution level to to present and train and actually get a chance to do some unlearn around things that people have have picked up and also get a chance to do that work on a cultural level. So I've mentioned earlier how we're very intentional about how how does the the culture and climate of schools impact, our young people, particularly are people of color, and how can we as adults understand our identities, and how that impacts the students in their their learning and how we can. Can create spaces that are that are more inclusive by Jerry was talking about. And so one of the things that I'm excited about is how the district is an is embracing black excellence and having some real conversations around what that looks like. And what are the barriers to that? And and how are we going to support that? And then also that interpersonal level I got a lot of success stories with with young people whether it's conflict with another peer or conflict with with teacher. And we get a chance to heal that in a way that's different than just sitting in them out of the classroom setting them out to school, right? How can we focus on that sense of belonging that that young person has a has a healthy relationship with the adults in the schools? So one of the things that I'm proud about restorative Justice is at been in spaces where young people lead circles and having that leadership and student voices something that engages them and gives them a sensible longing to the school, which connects them in ways that maybe they wouldn't have found otherwise so being able to lift up and have that shared leadership, and give them voice is powerful ways for them, the Philip then we stay in school. But that they belong in school, and that they can do and be whatever they want you work in specific schools as well. You mentioned the schools. Yes. So shutouts all of my listeners from Cherokee heights and their alumni that's a school that. I coordinate. We're also at Jefferson middle school. O'keefe middle school badger rock right Blackhawk, and I have a wonderful opportunity to partner with Madonna grove alternative high school MG twenty one. And doing the same kind of work with them is very very powerful impactful before we went on the air Bill. We were talking about some, unfortunately, very well known community. Things that have happened you the Baraboo situation. Did you want to mention anything about you've been somewhat involved as a leader behind the scenes? They're baraboo. Yeah. Thanks for for for that opportunity. I got a call from the superintendent. And I don't know if that's her title because it's a smaller school Dr Lori Mueller. And she asked me if I'd be willing to come help with some healing and my connection to to bear, boo. Is that my family's Jewish my son? A couple of years ago had his bar mitzvah in his bar mitzvah, cohort, where some young people who are in the bear boo high school, and so my heart immediately felt for them. No, man. And what it must be like. And also, you know to be honest, I had some had some fears. It felt like really close to home. Some Nazi organizing. Maybe right. So I had made up some stories in my mind of what I thought might have been happening out there, and who those who those students and families were so I told told Laurie. Yeah, I'd come out there. And I got opportunity to do several circles. I I did some circles with the high school young people. So we got a chance to meet across grade levels before I had went to the circle I had not seen the photo. I didn't want to be biased. I wanted to keep an empathetic heart. And so I didn't know really anything about these kids. And what I soon found out was the story that I had made up in my head about who these kids were was quite different than who. They really were. So I was fortunate to be in a space to hear from them. What happened what the impact was who they thought was harmed and get a chance to hear from them some ideas on what they thought needed to happen to make make it right? And make sure it didn't happen again. I was invited to do something similar with staff in administration. We had we had some some intense conversations where I pushed them into some growth areas. I got a chance to do something similar with with families, particularly families of of the boys that were involved in in the picture. And got a chance to hear from them. Similarly, what what was going on? And what they thought they needed to make things right or what they needed to for healing. And so the the I I met twice with the young people a couple of Fridays ago, and we are all in a better place. I can say personally, I felt really connected to them really connected and believed in the burden of our young people out there. So that was healing for me. I got chance to hear from them. Some some ways that they too might be in some better places just by able to connect. I think one of the hard things was that they weren't they weren't able to talk about it. And that 'isolation kind of fueled even further some of the misunderstanding and hurts so just being able to to get people together and talk and be real. And being a space where we can be vulnerable was healing for all of us be powerful for our listeners. I just want to point out. You're listening to a public affair. We've got Bill balden and Jerry as fuskus of the white of you see where can issues of restorative Justice in gender racial equity, and we invite you to call in at six zero eight two five six two thousand and one we have another fifteen to twenty minutes. We love the heavier voice during the conversation here. So what do people need to know about the work that you're doing that? They may not know, what do you think? Jerry's thinking. Yes. Yeah. You know, often you talked about how you're doing internal work among your staff working with organizations working with individuals. You're working in the communities a whole. Yeah. And sometimes I think efforts. Good things happening that people don't know about this challenges that people somehow miss that need to be addressed. So yeah, take it away. It's a wide open question. I, you know, I often say this in in the in the spaces where I have the opportunity to. Facilitator space for for learning and for healing. I needs that. I think for me, what is important for all of us to know is that we we're doing this really be because of the need of am. He'll lean our sense of humanity. And and sometimes you know, when we speak about racism or oppression. We can falling in that tendency of thinking that is about the other. But I want to pose that he's actually about each other. There is something to be healed there that has been impacted by violence, and and and suffering and and in in an oppression that has really humanized starting with ourselves. Right. So if we we have that understanding, it's it's really about each other. And that and there s Bill was saying it's really asking us to center honesty, in whatever kind of work, we're doing and so really what we are invested as the why is the center transformational lever Asian in the work that we doing and that means center this in honesty and integrity. So a lot of the times when I'm for example, working with an army station that partners with us. We have they create an equitable organizations program. And organizations can partner with us for a year or two years three years and one of the key things we do as team not only me, but our team is to actually have very honest conversations with with our stations. We want to avoid the talk nizing or the co-opting of this work. This is not a word to be taken as a lightly is not about checking the box is not about a quick fix. This is really about transforming your sense of self at the way, you relate the way you understand your organization in order to put your work in service of liberation of colaboration as I like to call it. And so that's kind of where we're invested in. And and we do that in many different ways, we do that. By actually learning ourselves on how this impact our out our own sense of self as the Y, and it's it's been impacting that any asking us to deepen our understanding of inclusion and equity. In all the different ways. But also in old activities and events that we offer to the public. So I think that the first thing that came to my mind, and my heart was that we are right now at its such a precious moment as to why we are stepping into this space of looking at each other as a multi racial and gender diverse organization committed to this mission. And we're we're we're doing that with understanding that it doesn't only take to look at each other. But it actually takes to look around us in in to keep on building on those relationships. And so that's what came to my mind, I who's level the community members at you're probably partnering with there's there's a lot of people the social Justice warriors as mentioned, we're active, and as as you were pointing out Bill. I mean, we're talking about addressing four hundred plus years of intense racism is a basis. And the core of our society. I'm taking the taking of people slavery genocide. I mean, it's. It's it's part. And core of what the society is about. How do we address that today? Yeah. Yes. Yeah. I want to add onto that that it's an it's important that. We we understand that. We've all been impacted by racism by mother-in-law says we've all been lied to about about others a group. Absolutely. And that that leads me to develop on what you're saying. Is that we're there's this myth that? We're doing it alone in inside sales. Right..