18 Burst results for "Bala Knees"

"bala knees" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Menu

Monocle 24: The Menu

07:54 min | 6 months ago

"bala knees" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Menu

"There aren't many corners in the world to lift that would still hold culinary secrets. Recipes undiscovered by the white world but Indonesia is one such country with plenty of great food still waiting to gain global attention. All three shifts. Lara has now released a book. That's a great introduction to what intonation food is all about coconut and Somebo recipes from Indonesian. Kitchen he's out now and I met Larry to find out more. My experience of Indonesian cuisine rowing up in Sydney Australia. I felt really surrounded by Indonesian food and pots of the cultural growing up. Sorry Books Timoti Indonesia. It felt that Indonesian food culture with something that many Australians Newell they would know what nause glorious wars or Saute or or renting those kind of dishes but very familiar to millions because so many. Australians visit Bali in Indonesia on Holiday. But you know going. Further afield feather travel away from Indonesia. I realized that people don't really know understand those flavors and I do think for people here in the UK. Where where? I'm based in London? I think that there is an Indonesian community here. But there's an absence of the many restaurants. I grew up with growing up in Sydney so I think in the way that Indian cuisine and Indian restaurants in London bountiful. You'll find the same kind of thing in Sydney but here in London. I think they may be one to Indonesia and restaurants scattered across London. So I don't think has had a presence or had its moments in English food culture yet and I think that's because the community Indonesia community in England is so small. Indonesia was called Nice by the Dutch. So if you go to Holland there's a huge volume Indonesian restaurants. There that here in England you just say it and I think that might be why those flavors and those dishes on so well nine. He'll now how would you introduce Indonesian cooking to sedan? What have we been missing out on? So the Indonesian table is a really exciting ones than me and at the center of every Indonesian table is some ball which is a hot fiery Sheely that Indonesians will have at least one or two SOM- balls present at every dinner table at or at every meal time and they will eat a little bit of Samba with every bite of food. So it kind of seasons a meal in the same way that we would season food with solden pepe in the West. Almost you kind of have to think of it like that. The law so have rice or rices eating with every meal and in fact almost half. A plateful of rice will be on every Indonesian plate in Indonesia of say that if they have not eaten rice they have not eaten. So it's a really important part of their diet and also they'll be career poke which is an. Indonesian cracker is meant to stimulate the appetite. So it's kind of similar to a prone cracker there are so many different types of flavors whether they're prone or garlic squid but usually flavored with some sort of Emami element and that will always kind of convincing meal the cracking the crunching of the crew crackers but within the spice paste in the flavorings of Indonesian cuisine. You'll find garlic. Shallots Chili lemongrass gallon. Gal Jinja Cafe Lime Leaf lovely bowed punchy flavors and you'll often find those kind of mixed together in curry's with coconut milk. Call Stir fried with noodles or rice so Indonesia have a wonderful way of borrowing from other cultures and interpreting those ingredients into their own dishes so Indonesia was a huge trade route for thousand plus years. So you'll find a lot of influence of Indian spices saute was influenced by Middle Eastern kebabs noodles in soy sauce. Came from the Chinese and the Indonesian reformed. Soy Sauce added palm sugar and coconut sugar to it and created this luscious thick sweet soya sauce known as catch manus. So when you think of Indonesian food. It's very very diverse. There are six populated islands of the seventeen thousand that make up the archipelago and within each province in region. You will find different flavor profiles depending on what the external influences wherein who might have traded through that area historically so in your book. You've got a recipes. I'm wondering Helpers Arby's recipes did you have too much research to collect all these. It was a huge amount of research for me particularly because I grew up in Australia so while I grew up with Indonesian flavors. Thanks to my grandmother Paul. He lived with us for a few years. When I was little I had very strong food memories of her cooking for us when we were children. Beautiful Big platters of Bala knees chicken or heard nause goering or she'd make these lovely spiced lakes called who I peace get which kind of grilled under the oven each lay with grilled fragrant with cardamom and Ginger and cinnamon and so on. But as an adult. I moved to London nine years ago. And I was craving those flavors again so to me. The cookbook really was reconnecting with my grandmother's recipes. You know she passed away seventeen years ago. So the Cookbook. Almost started out really as a means for me to really get to know her again through her food and so. I spent quite a lot of time. Sticking with family members and extended relatives tried to kind of uncover my grandmother's recipes and what came out of that was my grandmother. Had written a couple of recipe books collected all of her recipes and these notebooks which is very rare in Indonesia because recipes are usually passed down verbally between the generations. So that was this remarkable discovery. That really kind of was the foundation of the cookbook that to me. I wanted to garner to Indonesian soil and research. There and I also wanted to share in the book. Not only my grandmother's recipes family recipes in the foods in memories that I grew up with but I also wanted to give the broader archipelago a voice and I wanted to meet locals from different parts of Indonesia Sumatra Java Bali Sulawesi and so on and meet with those locals and learn their family recipes recipes. That had belonged to their grandmother isn't so on so I spend a Lotta time traveling across Indonesia following my nose meeting a taxi driver. Who would tell me that? He's mother was a fantastic cook then. The next day I'd be in his village grinding a spice paste with his mother and learning their family recipes and it was a really remarkable experience so I spent about six months in Indonesia about two years ago collecting about three hundred recipes and then brought those recipes back to my kitchen in London and started whistling them down based on what local produce was available here in London. Things that we could actually recreated domestic kitchen and testing all those recipes and what came out of that other recipes in the book which are a collection of both my grandmothers recipes but also the recipes of these generous locals who were really so proud to share their family recipe with me. I feel it covers a lot of Indonesia but it really only scratches the surface because Indonesia is broad and diverse and food is central to everything.

Indonesia London Indonesia Sumatra Java Bali Su Timoti Indonesia Sydney noma restaurant Australia Copenhagen England US Bali UK Markle Arby Lara Newell Jinja Cafe Lime Leaf Larry Eddie Bala knees
New beginnings

Monocle 24: The Menu

07:55 min | 6 months ago

New beginnings

"There aren't many corners in the world to lift that would still hold culinary secrets. Recipes undiscovered by the white world but Indonesia is one such country with plenty of great food still waiting to gain global attention. All three shifts. Lara has now released a book. That's a great introduction to what intonation food is all about coconut and Somebo recipes from Indonesian. Kitchen he's out now and I met Larry to find out more. My experience of Indonesian cuisine rowing up in Sydney Australia. I felt really surrounded by Indonesian food and pots of the cultural growing up. Sorry Books Timoti Indonesia. It felt that Indonesian food culture with something that many Australians Newell they would know what nause glorious wars or Saute or or renting those kind of dishes but very familiar to millions because so many. Australians visit Bali in Indonesia on Holiday. But you know going. Further afield feather travel away from Indonesia. I realized that people don't really know understand those flavors and I do think for people here in the UK. Where where? I'm based in London? I think that there is an Indonesian community here. But there's an absence of the many restaurants. I grew up with growing up in Sydney so I think in the way that Indian cuisine and Indian restaurants in London bountiful. You'll find the same kind of thing in Sydney but here in London. I think they may be one to Indonesia and restaurants scattered across London. So I don't think has had a presence or had its moments in English food culture yet and I think that's because the community Indonesia community in England is so small. Indonesia was called Nice by the Dutch. So if you go to Holland there's a huge volume Indonesian restaurants. There that here in England you just say it and I think that might be why those flavors and those dishes on so well nine. He'll now how would you introduce Indonesian cooking to sedan? What have we been missing out on? So the Indonesian table is a really exciting ones than me and at the center of every Indonesian table is some ball which is a hot fiery Sheely that Indonesians will have at least one or two SOM- balls present at every dinner table at or at every meal time and they will eat a little bit of Samba with every bite of food. So it kind of seasons a meal in the same way that we would season food with solden pepe in the West. Almost you kind of have to think of it like that. The law so have rice or rices eating with every meal and in fact almost half. A plateful of rice will be on every Indonesian plate in Indonesia of say that if they have not eaten rice they have not eaten. So it's a really important part of their diet and also they'll be career poke which is an. Indonesian cracker is meant to stimulate the appetite. So it's kind of similar to a prone cracker there are so many different types of flavors whether they're prone or garlic squid but usually flavored with some sort of Emami element and that will always kind of convincing meal the cracking the crunching of the crew crackers but within the spice paste in the flavorings of Indonesian cuisine. You'll find garlic. Shallots Chili lemongrass gallon. Gal Jinja Cafe Lime Leaf lovely bowed punchy flavors and you'll often find those kind of mixed together in curry's with coconut milk. Call Stir fried with noodles or rice so Indonesia have a wonderful way of borrowing from other cultures and interpreting those ingredients into their own dishes so Indonesia was a huge trade route for thousand plus years. So you'll find a lot of influence of Indian spices saute was influenced by Middle Eastern kebabs noodles in soy sauce. Came from the Chinese and the Indonesian reformed. Soy Sauce added palm sugar and coconut sugar to it and created this luscious thick sweet soya sauce known as catch manus. So when you think of Indonesian food. It's very very diverse. There are six populated islands of the seventeen thousand that make up the archipelago and within each province in region. You will find different flavor profiles depending on what the external influences wherein who might have traded through that area historically so in your book. You've got a recipes. I'm wondering Helpers Arby's recipes did you have too much research to collect all these. It was a huge amount of research for me particularly because I grew up in Australia so while I grew up with Indonesian flavors. Thanks to my grandmother Paul. He lived with us for a few years. When I was little I had very strong food memories of her cooking for us when we were children. Beautiful Big platters of Bala knees chicken or heard nause goering or she'd make these lovely spiced lakes called who I peace get which kind of grilled under the oven each lay with grilled fragrant with cardamom and Ginger and cinnamon and so on. But as an adult. I moved to London nine years ago. And I was craving those flavors again so to me. The cookbook really was reconnecting with my grandmother's recipes. You know she passed away seventeen years ago. So the Cookbook. Almost started out really as a means for me to really get to know her again through her food and so. I spent quite a lot of time. Sticking with family members and extended relatives tried to kind of uncover my grandmother's recipes and what came out of that was my grandmother. Had written a couple of recipe books collected all of her recipes and these notebooks which is very rare in Indonesia because recipes are usually passed down verbally between the generations. So that was this remarkable discovery. That really kind of was the foundation of the cookbook that to me. I wanted to garner to Indonesian soil and research. There and I also wanted to share in the book. Not only my grandmother's recipes family recipes in the foods in memories that I grew up with but I also wanted to give the broader archipelago a voice and I wanted to meet locals from different parts of Indonesia Sumatra Java Bali Sulawesi and so on and meet with those locals and learn their family recipes recipes. That had belonged to their grandmother isn't so on so I spend a Lotta time traveling across Indonesia following my nose meeting a taxi driver. Who would tell me that? He's mother was a fantastic cook then. The next day I'd be in his village grinding a spice paste with his mother and learning their family recipes and it was a really remarkable experience so I spent about six months in Indonesia about two years ago collecting about three hundred recipes and then brought those recipes back to my kitchen in London and started whistling them down based on what local produce was available here in London. Things that we could actually recreated domestic kitchen and testing all those recipes and what came out of that other recipes in the book which are a collection of both my grandmothers recipes but also the recipes of these generous locals who were really so proud to share their family recipe with me. I feel it covers a lot of Indonesia but it really only scratches the surface because Indonesia is broad and diverse and food is central to everything.

Indonesia London Indonesia Sumatra Java Bali Su Timoti Indonesia Sydney Australia Lara England Larry Bali Jinja Cafe Lime Leaf UK Arby Newell Bala Knees Nause Goering Curry
"bala knees" Discussed on DAVIDBOWIE: ALBUMTOALBUM

DAVIDBOWIE: ALBUMTOALBUM

02:21 min | 6 months ago

"bala knees" Discussed on DAVIDBOWIE: ALBUMTOALBUM

"RCA records so becoming bats larger We're GONNA straighten into my favorite song on the album which is red sales and red sales by. It's that way it's slightly hokey. It's hard to get away with it. Now it's Brian. Did it would Tokyo Joan. Of course Hong Kong Garden. That's Comedy Oriental which I was highlighted as a song. I like some of the lyrics by that lights. The Comedy Oriental exactly which Bowie does in China as well this. Yeah Pisces. You say it's all the black notes so Blatt nuts. You can put me if you WanNa just right Bala knees music just play black notes and you'll get because they're all prissy they all there's nothing there's nothing this discordant with another now that you've got very tough motoric. German beat the band. Yeah hormone from the seventies had trickled Ralph and roomful and this is pretty much a direct list from the rhythm track swashbuckling erotic.

Blatt Bala knees Hong Kong Garden Tokyo Joan Ralph Bowie China
"bala knees" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:24 min | 11 months ago

"bala knees" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Playing around with the sounds of you the know voice kids young enough and probably the instrument to be is known grand alternately children as the given in free this or London the sin tear band Nubian they call twist it again brie he on this plays record the other Viber phones either in way the work it's a we're kind going of a here bass lute which is called there Addis are some people who to say London it it really from is the forerunner Nubian twists of the bass record guitar jungle run sonically you can see why people would say that you'll hear that instrument and the voice of the Moroccan master Majeed back us in this collaboration with the German jazz band called web web in a piece called Bala knee that's.

"bala knees" Discussed on Indie Travel Podcast

Indie Travel Podcast

03:47 min | 1 year ago

"bala knees" Discussed on Indie Travel Podcast

"So that's because there are a lot of samba parades and competitions around that. And just off. And I think it's one of those places once again, once in a lifetime experience of a million people go to Rio McConnell, which is in February. Next year. It's from I think the twenty first of Hebrew to the twenty six February. So it's around the indefinite height of summer. Remember southern hemisphere, and just Aw, so many people so much music, so much, five of really want to get your dates will change because it's based on Lynton Linda's based on eastern Easter is based on the phases of the moon, which don't match up so well with the Gregorian calendar, so. Yup. Absolutely. Check out the dates and get yourself in there. I think it's just so unique and that really speaks to the, the mix of people and events in the unique culture that Brazil has answered any kind of a celebrated all around the world. And I know that in Germany, for example, people get dressed up. My friend driest is always seem to me pictures of what he will that year and even goes to work dressed, as various things. You know, when you hit Jason's, a doctor, he's not a doctor that my friends in Spain drifters like characters from children's book, once they will pirates and it's just cool. Everyone gets dressed up so it celebrated in different ways all around the world. But I do think that the Rio carnival is something special. Yeah. There's definitely nothing like lint in New Zealand, not of my house, anyway. So thinking of Lizzie of ritual of all things sacred Litz jump over to Africa were in the city of phys Morocco they not only have good heads. They also they also have the fistful of world sacred music, each summer, and it's not obligatory to where the head. I guess, not that is just such a fantastic city. It's already got an other worldly. Feel is already got this mix of Karan jor and the ruggedness of life. And, you know, you can go and get lost in the smells and the sights of the Sook or just be amazed at the palace and the gardens around it. And then to add in this other layer of, of music that talks back to mystic traditions of thousands of years amazing. Yeah. I really enjoyed our time, and face, we didn't get to the fistful of we'll take a music. But I think it just sounds amazing such a great idea the celebrating traditions and different histories and cultures of music because so many cultures have religious tradition. And so many religions have music as part of that tradition. But they're also different severe how to bring that to get. It's just such a really cool idea. It's every year in usually in June. Sometimes in may this fistful of world, sacred music this year, it was from the fourteenth to the twenty second of turn. So it's just finished next year, that don't have a date just yet, but it's quite often two weeks after Ramadan around that time. Awesome. I've been looking at some of the clips and the promo material and things from the previous years, and it just looks amazing if it like really spreads everywhere, from Bala knees dancing through to music from the Italian Renaissance thing. You've got like sufism and all of that amazing tradition. The Soweto gospel, choir comes up from Soweto was there, lots of African influences. Well, so I saw some true Newseum hood plays and heaps of Moroccan music as well being the host. Yes, it's really cool. And the venues just amazing. I mean, beautiful locale..

Rio McConnell Lynton Linda Karan jor Soweto Bala knees Germany phys Morocco New Zealand Sook Brazil Spain Africa Jason twenty second
"bala knees" Discussed on Datebook

Datebook

15:53 min | 1 year ago

"bala knees" Discussed on Datebook

"And I think that, that's a good way to keep interest and keep that kind of flowing through your life. I switched instruments a lot. I played the accordion, and the Qatar. And then I heard the sitar on the record because into garage saling and buying old records, and I was really into Bob Dylan and any music. Like from the sixties and seventies, and I was swearing bell bottoms and being groovy. As I started high school. And then I found the George Harrison record, all things must pass, and I didn't know what the instrument was, but I liked the sound of it. And so I told I asked my mom and I would like to play, whatever that is. I don't know what it is. She knew because she was a young adult in the sixties and. And she said that's a tire, and she found that all your bar college of Indian music was not far from where we live. So I was very fortunate to be able to take classes with all Yuk barcon from the time I was thirteen all through high school, and I studied right with him. He'd have me sit in the front row with his son, all of them, and all the any young people, he'd have them in the very front. So I, I had a close relationship student and teacher for many years till he died. And then you, you went onto study Satari Cal arts, I did way. Rajiv Tarnoff with my teacher at Cal arts, and he was senior disciple is a senior disciple of Ali-Akbar Khan, and amazing teacher and mentor. So, yeah, a lot of classical music in my teens and twenties. And then once I was at Cal arts, and I always wanted to, like rock out and jam and be like a rockstar kind of thing, but then I got really into the classical music. And I was very driven to like be the best and practice a lot and do go as far as I could. But then I realized that when, when I play from the heart, it wasn't the correct thing for Indian classical music and all your barcon always said, play hard play from the heart. And so, I decided I got a really follow my Googlers advice and play from the heart. So I switched and start doing my own music. So in in that was in that was after Cal arts are around the time when you were living in LA. Can you tell me? Little bit about that time. And what kind of music you were making and who you are playing with what your musical life was like then? So another Cal arts, I would do a lot of music at school doing all different world music, things like I play I danced in the African on psalm bull and saying, and I did Giannis in Bala knees stance. I was really into like ethnomusicology kind of thing, and then my friends who were more in, like the jazz school, they would be playing in different bands. And they would invite me to come play in some things that I started playing with a few different bands, and I had the chance I played in a band called weapon of choice for a long time. And I got a chance to play with snoop Dogg and that was really fun. What was that, like? What was the situation? Hired weapon of choice to be his backing band for the Jay Leno show. So we practice practice hard to like learn his song that was for the show, and then we got to go and do it and hang out with him. But we just hung out with him that one day. Yeah. Yeah. But it was pretty cool and through the same people. This kinda like funk seem in LA got to play with Macy gray, and I had friends who are playing getting, like more and more ahead playing in different bands. And, and then I start playing for a dance company out of Philadelphia through, you know, everyone gets connected in different ways to play through them. And then I ended up moving back to the bay area after that. And that's when I got to know less Klay pool, and he's the one who put out my first album and really gave me my, my big break. And you and you have an interesting story in. I mean for how you kind of started making music with less you were in his studio, right? And in Petaluma. Well, he has a studio. It's like in west county of snow in county. And so I went in as kind of like just with some of the guys from who I knew from weapon of choice and went in, and I just brought my Satari with me. I wasn't really supposed to play. And then I, of course, if you bring us ATar, they want you to play, so. I got to play on this one song and then later less call me back to do some vocals. On an album called big eyeball in the sky. And then it was then that he was like, oh, do you do your own songs? Yes. And this the quick version of the story. Oh, yes, I right man songs. And then so he said, well, let's record a couple of your songs, and I came back I did a couple songs. And then he called said, let's do a whole album. I'll put it out on my label. And I just Swiss so excited 'cause you never hear about that. I mean that's kinda like the fantasy of the musician to have that kind of opportunity come. So I feel very fortunate. Did you at that time had you you'd already written songs? Like, did you have an easy time in the process of like already knowing but you to we're going to be connected, or, like what was the process after he told you like, I, you know, I want this. I want to put it on my label. Well, I, I had always thought I could write a song, I hadn't really I co written songs with people before and I've done. I had done a little recordings. Singing and playing but I hadn't really sat down and written my own song like found my own voice, and so on had this opportunity, I just went home and wrote all the songs, and it just came really naturally to me. And I, I really, I don't know. I think the opportunity pushed me to find my voice, and, and I was lucky that to work with less. And he really accepted me for me, and my, my own style of songwriting, and my, my voice being the way it is, and all of that. So I got to really like do me and not be changed, by the system of music were there any like specific statics, or concepts, or, or even people that you were even subconsciously channeling when you star. Doing your project or was it just something that, you know, came came from obviously things are connected were there, any, you're channeling and particular. Well, I wasn't like I'm gonna write a song like this person or that person, but Bjork has always been like one of my favorite favorite artists, and I think definitely like touched upon her vibe for my vocal styles for some of it, and, and actually, as a teenager in high school. I was like a huge primis fan and they were I went to a primis concert in Petaluma at the Phoenix theatre, and it was my first concert that my parents, let me go to without them, and it was like a really big deal. They made me go with my friend's older brother 'cause only like older brothers, like prime. So I remember I went with him. And I was like I gotta go with this guy. My parents bought a ticket and stuff, and then he totally ditch doing as soon as we got there, and which I was like thank God like I'm have to hang out with him. And I like did like crowd surfing and everything. And then I jumped off the stage. So it was a really big deal for me to work with less. And he's obviously I mean to me, the Asli influence. Yeah. Do it came full circle. Do think he remembered you from that time? He knows that I was a fan. Not the accent to it. Yeah. Do you feel like you know, in in your creative project of going back to some are from moment? And, you know, your music videos, which are an art form in itself. And, you know, and your Sitara do feel like there's any connection between the tar or between your music making and you're s Amar, or do they kind of occupy different places of your brain. Well, I think, in retrospect, when I when I look at the two different kinds of video making I see a lot of similarities, because I'm really obsessed with fashion and color and video as an art form. And that's why like I think what really pushed me to keep going hard with music was like music videos, because that really gives me a chance to express myself, like and show, my fashion ideas and movement. And like I was saying, I studied a lot of dance and call. And so, and to show my intention of like lifting up women and girls, supporting girls', and that whole thing it comes across the strongly through video and side to show like every kind of girl in the videos, not just the girls in the band, but lots more and I bring in all my friends, and then with the ASM are crafting, again, it's like there's a lot of fashion and color involved and the makeup and the and there's a lot of focus on the hands. So like the nails and the jewelry and the whole the whole image. And again, it's the conversation between Saiidi, and I that is the real focus and again, bringing it back to women supporting each other and building those friendships and avoid. Leading the cattiness in the competition. So 'cause really shouldn't be me against you or like who can get more ahead. But, like, how can we all get ahead because really like the men? Sorry dudes. Really, it's like a male dominated world. So whatever your race is women of every race need to support each other so that we can lift each other up and get ahead. And it and it kind of feels like as you're talking about this that as John RA and an art form. AS Amar is a hub for that kind of support like I can't really think of a way but a Samara could necessarily be competitive like it feels like you know, there's successful as some are successful with air quotes or popular s Amar. But there's like AS Amar for every single kind of person for every shade of whatever you're interested in, like I was just watching possessive boyfriend, AS Amar, which is, you know, I don't know the influencers of that, John RA. But some people just need to, to hear from a possessive boyfriend to be able to fall asleep. You know, or like hotel check in a semi are it's like every kind of thing he could think of they could do in the whisper. Yeah. And so of all the I mean just of all the art firms it feels like it's. Really good place for that kind of like community support in the community so ban banded together, even though it's such a private and intimate thing. Yeah. And I feel like if, if feels like a silent, but strong community because it is private. And you don't I mean, usually, I'm watching it on my phone by myself or with Sadie. And are you might send something to friend? But whereas like a music thing you can go to a concert or put it on, and it's loud and everyone can listen together but it's really a private thing. But when when I mentioned to anyone. Oh, yeah. Well, I, I also do ASMAR. Like most people like, oh my God. Seriously? I love AS Amar, and you might have known this person for years. And you've no idea. It's a silent. It's kind of like the key or the core of it is the personal attention, which kind of makes it like hard thing to be competitive about because it's like you just find a NASA mar that speaks to you that makes you feel heard scene. And in that way, it's like it's such a healing thing, or it can be a healing thing, if you're using it for that, and, and you guys had talked about doing like a guided meditation is there any are there, any plans to bring your s Amar to the public outside of video. I keep pushing for it because I am a performer, but say you d as you can see because she's in deep meditation right now not over for she, she prefers to do the video, like do it through video, and I have a vision, like maybe we could like do a live thing where people could come and we. Could whisper to them into guided with for meditation, and then I play this ATar and communities but maybe in the future that will happen. But maybe we'll do a video version, or like a livestream might be nice. Yeah. And you could do one of those, like internet choirs where every person records, the themselves doing singing something, and then you make it into experimental music clash, but it could be with whispering next level..

Amar Cal arts Petaluma LA Bob Dylan George Harrison Qatar snoop Dogg west county Jay Leno NASA Bjork Macy gray Rajiv Tarnoff John RA Philadelphia Ali-Akbar Khan Bala Saiidi Phoenix theatre
"bala knees" Discussed on Bertcast's Podcast

Bertcast's Podcast

11:36 min | 1 year ago

"bala knees" Discussed on Bertcast's Podcast

"Days later, still, smoldering, we go in and we pull out all the booze. He still all the blues and put it in all the covers burnt, we don't know what we're drinking. And. Great. And then one night, we gotta trunk Fulla booze in my in the back of my Jetta. And we at this hair up where like let's do a fear and loathing trip and just, just get in the car and start driving. And do we ended up in a West Virginia just drink like one person with Dr would all drink? And then we'd pass out and then we'd switch someone else would drive. We'd all drink it was like the craziest. I remember call my mom on a payphone and being like just so you know, I'm going on a road trip. I'm fine. Yeah. I miss those some of you didn't have any money but you fucking found away all on. Nothing. I was out. I lived in the Hamptons, one summer with my brother and this kid, Shaun Burgoyne, and you don't ever get to do that again. I know doesn't that Saul. Yup. And, you know, and the literally the gratification of working hand to mouth like I worked in this bar. We lived in shithole. It was a flea infested. You guys Edger, hold on. You guys fucked those older girls. Did I tell you this? Dude. This is one of my favorite stories ever. This is one of my dude. This is the thing that I live for in life is these moments where you'll never get them again. Yeah, keep going. So we're staying in this one bedroom. And it was literally like whoever got home. I went into the bedroom and locked the door. So we'd have a fucking bed. The other guys slept on a foldout our legs and arms were we live. We had measles from all the flea bites. Dude, arm notarize in the song along my shag carpet, but it was a condo complex with the pool and next door was a these two sisters, the Palumbo sisters, and they were from queens, and they had a two bedroom. Tripped out with a fuck and full bar beautiful kitchen. Everything was nice and they came out on the weekends and they'd come out and I fool around with the older one who I was nineteen that year. And she turned forty we celebrated her fortieth birthday, and that was my. We had this relationship, and I I've. In love her, but I really liked her. And we loved the same books and she was very deep very much. Who's an attorney? She was a big. She worked for Lee Iacocca at the time. She was like one of his lead attorneys, and then her younger sister would come out. She was a hairdresser. And my brother was having an affair with her, and they would come out and they would cook all weekend. Real Attala, make fucking Z and chicken parmesan. And we need it, and then at the end of the weekend, they would put it all into upper wear give us all the leftovers and that would last still maybe twos there Wednesday. And then they'd come back out on Friday. We do this all summer, and then and I was getting up. I worked at a at a place called summers in on Doon road in Hampton bay, and I'd go out there. I ride my bike seven miles, and I'd get there, and I'd have to be there at, like nine o'clock in the morning. And they had these giant fuck and speakers that were the size of cars. So it was like six of them, and they faced the beach because it was a it was a beach bar, and all these drugs were laying out on the sand from the night before passed out. And, and I would crank two thousand one space Deng done on I don't. See all these drugs, like, hold their ears and getting up and they would leave, and we'd clear the beach, and then we'd start bringing up racks liquor. There were, there were twelve bartenders all pouring at the same time at outdoor bars giant oval bars with, like seven bartenders each one, and I would just wear bathing suit and a tank top carry all day buckets of ice. Fucking cases of beer, drinking Miller lights, all day diving in the ocean every couple hours. And at the end of the day, you know, the big close up at six o'clock, I'd be drunk. I'd get on my bike. Seven miles back home again. Fuck and hang out with the Palumbo sisters all summer. So what's our version of that? Now, like, like if you're, if you're listening to this, and you're like, there's so many things advice wise that I give to like a, a twenty year old kid at twenty one year old kid like I'll tell you things. I regret never worked a summer in Greece. I wish I wish I had backpacked and then show. It it down and said you know what I'm going to work at the pink palace with summer. I never did that. I never I never like a always wish I had worked for. I really wish I'd after college that I'd taken like a year off and worked in Aspen. You know, with all that all the people that are the same age doing the same thing, those little communities, working on a beach bar in the Hamptons. Yeah. What is our version of that now in life say, you're like thirty five you're like us. And you're like I got kids. I'm locked into this. Like when do we get do, like we have any of those, like, you don't ever get petting at this age? Can we do that? I know. Well, I mean with the internet, you kind of can like, you know, stand up his huge in Europe, in Australia, you could go and say, I'm gonna do year on Australia and get into that scene. Build up a little following still your podcast and just it would be Burt bird cast down under you call it for year. You call it a project and you yourself, you Airbnb your house that your podcast, fucking Skyrock. And you would become so fucking big Australia you could go back there for two weeks. Every will you're doing a stray trillion a couple, I noticed your shows are almost all sold out Auckland. We have left in Auckland. We added a second show at Sydney financial birth. Thanks, Craig, of course. But the one thing I regret is when I was when I was graduate high school. I want to go to college. So I went to work. I wanted to go to Europe and so I work, two jobs. I was a cook at TGI Fridays at night, and then I was a caddy at a golf course. So for the whole summer, I worked fucking nonstop, while drinking all the time. I don't know how you did I say four thousand dollars. I got a backpack, and I went to Europe myself for six months and traveler on my first up was Ireland's. And I had like a friend of a friend was meeting me in, in, in cork city, which is the most fun, sitting Ireland really meet up at this guy's name Teo. And we just fuck in clicked soulmates immediately and the first night, he had me out, so four in the morning at all the pubs. And, and so I ended up staying there in that town for the first month of my trip, who should and I just got into, like, the, the whole world of cork. And then I Lau wanna see the rest Ireland, so he left with me, and we traveled every fucking town on the west coast of Ireland all the way up into Northern Ireland and we realized that we were living, the life that every backpacker really wanted to live. What are the right bars whereas it, she's place to get a philophical? Where do you find girls? What's the cheapest way? To hitchhike, where do you stand to hitchhike? And we realize this is a travel book. We should be writing. We should travel Europe for year. Take copious notes and just party. And instead of let's go Europe, which was like the bible back, then it was like every kid had it, but it was always all museums and fucking, you know, cheap hotels as opposed to like, hostels. We would have the hostels and, and I didn't as one of my biggest regrets in life is because he wanted to do it, and I built do that would be an amazing podcast. Yeah. Like if you if you're police do it, so I know what to do. But, like, so you say you're twenty two years old. You're out of college. What do I do you get you and your best friend? And you just you take like advice from the internet. You find out what they do. And you go explore Europe for a year and just to a podcast, just literally detailing your trip through Europe where you went where was popular. I would love it's so hard when you. Go to a new city like we're gonna Bali and a week and you go, where do we stay? Yeah. I dunno. Same Costa Rica. Where do I stay like I don't know where where when I see the pictures online where are they staying? That's what I do on Instagram as I, I find pictures of Bali. And then I just follow that hashtag Bali and anytime I see a coup place. I sent it to my daughters and I go put this down. And then, so now we've got a bunch of pictures of places we want we like to the picture. Yeah. So we're gonna go to all the pictures that we saw. Yeah. Did. I went to Bali. I'll tell you where to go really went to follow. Yeah. Yeah. I mean I e start at Jim Baronne bay, which is like all the high end resorts was that is near the airport down south. Yes. We're okay we're going. We're going there. The first two nights. Okay. Yeah. I mean it's expensive because it's all like it's all internationally owned hotels. And then you, then you grab driver and the driver's everybody's named John that's like the name and Bali, and everyone's John and you get you. On his van, and he'll drive you for ten dollars a day will drive you wherever the fuck you wanna go, and they'll take you to the right places. The they've got a cousin who's got a good restaurant in this town. So you go to a booed ROY to Abboud. Yeah. Food read as in a booed, and that's all that's the art center, and they have all these and, and it's like that's like brew, you're naming or trip right now. Which makes me feel so fucking good. Yeah. And then you go up there and, and that's where all the artists are. And our whole house is Bala knees, art. It's fucking beautiful, and it's like the government subsidizes the artists. And so there's a there's a whole city of artists, and you go around and they're living in huts, and they're fucking sitting around smoking, and when they feel like doing art, they do are, but there's no pressure, and it's all the and they they've got these Bali's calendars. You wanna get one of those, and he frame that all kinds of Handicraft you can also buy beautiful outdoor furniture that they make at a teak it will about it. Ship that shit by the mother fucker now. Yeah. It was. My wife was here right now. This is what my wife and I've been talking about like what to do. We're going to take a boat out a private boat out to new Pineda. Hell. Yeah. Go snorkeling. Yep. Every every tour doing told my wife, I go if it's a little extra just get the private one. Yeah. Because I don't like being like I like I don't like it's gotten like a little annoying where you sit down and other Americans. We're like oh, yeah. So you're not special and you're like, yeah. And then my wife has noticed that I turned into a different person, then I like turn it on for the day shot shoots off, right? Yeah. So, and then you go to Kuta just go there for a couple of days out north, that's the northwest. That's where the surfing is. That's why the literally world class, you know that movie. What's the movie where they surf all the way for over? Yeah. And the summer is a it. It's there and take, you know, you get aboard there for few bucks, and you'll get a coach or teacher go out in the water with him and looking at the NGOs, do it sounds crazy that you'll serve. They got these boards that are fucking fourteen feet long. You can't lose they push into the wave and but that's super Torah. So you don't want to stay there that long. Coutu..

Europe Bali Palumbo West Virginia Shaun Burgoyne Saul Lee Iacocca Ireland golf Auckland Airbnb cork city Edger Sydney attorney pink palace Hampton bay
"bala knees" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast

The Cycling Podcast

03:36 min | 1 year ago

"bala knees" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast

"You very much. Now unscrew nine episodes zero coming JIRA, Monday, Wednesday and Friday and episode one. Daniel is going to be all going to be like last son, the fat one actually. Not about it's not about you. Hall pointed he. With some point. Commie it Kombi you anyway, because. Anyway on the ball is the objection to the source being called Bala knee as or to the fact that it shouldn't be served spaghetti on both counseling certainly should never been with spaghetti and the actual bologna. As is the real one has Choon it believe, you'll know this is ridiculous. The the first one ever ever sort of made never called in. Bologna am had children it. Well, we'll get to the ball on was Richie's gonna hate this. But it was recently. Some kind of remember last year we had the World Cup recently. There was. Bolognese their most on as a World Cup. Not believe versus bologna and Napoli one. I am I gonna hate I like that. I mean, it's proper food. Last year about news. Toppy? Anyway, I've had Ragu for every day so far, and I'm gonna continue that tonight, but we need to finish the pump cost before we can go for dinner beef good. Good linked. Good segue. There's been a beef about some Yangtze's comments in the press conference yesterday. You were there Donyell and Siamese was bullish wasn't the incredibly bullish rich on well, the two questions on which he was particularly bullish and one he was who's the favorite for the jeopardy. How ya and he said me and with with no problem with that. We know that it was when elite sport person and you're trying to win an event what's wrong with saying. I think on the favorite I think it's to be applauded. But it was the the withering sort of monitoring which he was delivered. I think which was quite impressive. He's the only one who has to live up to that. He's also the only one in the field who. One the loss Grun tour on the calendar. And the other thing that came out of press comes to spin toes about a lot. Today's this comment about he made in immediately with roulette magazine, his rival shipping shitting them selves. This is getting a little bit Scott to me. Oh, wow. He stood by that history repeats itself. He stood. Well, it's funny. You should mention that London. Because I understand that these Yates his press conference on some of the comments he made in the press conference. I've been the subject of some in some webcam today amongst the riders. So I don't know whether he's intention was to sort of fire up his rivals. But I think he might have done Europe. See, right. Lionel I relish that. You know? I think we saw that kind of beef a couple years ago when I was leading the race in a lot of beef with Nibley and Chana Kintana. Yeah. And it was great. It was refreshing. It was good. That was Jerry. Yeah. Jiro, but unfortunately, not typical in the social media age where things get blown up, and I suspect the Siamese going to be immune to that morning other than he cares. I mean, he's not even on mice by city..

bologna Yates Scott Hall Daniel Bala knee Choon Richie roulette magazine Grun Jiro Chana Kintana London Jerry Europe Nibley Lionel I
"bala knees" Discussed on The Flow Artists Podcast

The Flow Artists Podcast

04:23 min | 2 years ago

"bala knees" Discussed on The Flow Artists Podcast

"Really it was like the day kind of like a day or two after I was like, okay, it's done. That's how that's how it happened. And so even though it was a long-term vision. It wasn't a plan. And I didn't a lot of people say why you've Kroft such a great lifestyle for yourself. How did you do it? I'm like I didn't. I don't feel like I did it. I get to enjoy. And it kind of just kept unfolding from that. I really tried. It. Also, make sure that I still have time for my own practice at benches and quiet time. So it's kind of busy periods of time. And then much quiet periods of time where mind practice and so. Yoga fee. Humankind is what you do. Could you tell us a little bit about how that vision them to? And yet another sewing. Talk about this. It's actually vision that came together some years ago was this idea to to wave in my social work with yoga and at the time. I'd actually started another charity both fish kind as Dollah and that was so time consuming. I put everything else on the back now. So it's running that Oganization with my co-founder, Kristen Flannery. We'll really managing that growing that ticket and then teaching yoga on the side and traveling and studying, and so it was kind of on the back burner. And then just before I left Mobin at it started to take shape because I was on so many teacher trainings, and I love that contain a- of a yoga teacher training because people are really ready to learn and to go deep, and is so much that happens in this kind of group process and creating a safe container for that. And to see what on folds, that's one of my favorite things ever. And I also saw that there were I mean, the teacher trainings. I've had the fortune to be pot of wonderful. And then also seeing and hearing about so many more and just kind of feeling like from my background that this alleman of say former informed that for me really the kind of the core of humanity that the core of being human and really offering people choice agency and away into experience on bodies just right with with still missing, you know, that there's a lot more practices that a directive. And so that's kind of where it came. From was feeling I really want to bring these together an offer these two people and also because more and more yoga teaches will wanting to volunteer in the community, which is fantastic. And I'd started to here and talk to people and discovered that they had so many good intentions, and ideas that they actually didn't have the background. Knowledge or experience to going into that work fifty eight. So I thought okay. These a some of my main, skills and passions can put together some trainings that support people to really discover your pops a different way for themselves. And also then to share that forward thinking swell something that I've really noticed. We've tried ings that you run it's almost like tech into this element that often people talk about that they actually in body in a really practical way. I noticed when I was looking at your Ballygally to training, let you have a couple of places cool as people to join and just ninety think it had me trains would happen in these beautiful parts of the world and just not engage with the local people at all talk about him. So talk about compassion, but not actually model a practical of bringing that into reality. And unfortunately, that's the norm. Mm. And the first time. I went to Bali was in two thousand and eleven I remember, I mean, it's changed so much since then, but I remember going into shops and just get curious like what what's happening here and striking up conversations with the staff in the shops who would Bala knees, and then the shops and the villas and everything on by foreigners making huge amounts of money and paying still the minimum wage to the staff. Oh, you know, some often it'd be more, but it's still nothing, and there's a lot of politics and community stuff going on..

ings Bala knees Kristen Flannery Oganization Dollah Mobin Bali co-founder
"bala knees" Discussed on Conversations

Conversations

02:39 min | 2 years ago

"bala knees" Discussed on Conversations

"She was up there that she did a trip to cans and sorry teller lie. She didn't she went to those day island. Now why she went to those day island idir. But and that's where she met daddy. And whenever he and his brother, my uncle Frank were going up to to TI Thursday island, and they would at the end of the cane cutting season. The word would go out the Guevarra pit brothers coming to town because who can sit good marriage material. So mommy used to make all the dresses for the girls. The big dance for the pit brothers. And of course, she was made her own last didn't she knew what everyone else was wearing trust that she got them. Mom and dad ran a music club in cans, what was the name of they form this this music company called the tropical troubadours, and they traveled all around the north and really had tremendous potential. We should brought some photographs it. Just absolutely fantastic. And. At that time a lot of the people in in that group were related there were chasms. Oh, second cousins brothers, or whatever and three the women. One of him was my mother they were married and they got pregnant naturally. So the show had to come to a close. So then after some time. Mommy thought mommy was cleaning. Daddy, was kind cutting. He was a weekend husband, the among was working as a house Zoya. She was she was amazing. She did everything and dress making and and rela laundry during the war for the American servicemen. You name it. So she thought we'd better do something here because there's nothing is nothing for for people like us to do 'cause they weren't accepted at the white dancers. There was just nothing. So anyway, they started a club at Chad. I think the most unfortunate name was called the colored social clubs offers so unim-. Adjective, but they formed proper committee, and they did everything and and what sort of choice would be on. They had dances. They started off with Saturday night dancers that had the first American jazz band east come and play Jordan Roscoe. I think was the guy's name then had theme nights. So that would have had an Hawaiian night and Bala knees night and been night, the French night, and all these shows would been carrier graft that he would have done the music and the costumes de remember in the costume..

Frank TI Thursday island Guevarra pit Bala knees Jordan Roscoe
"bala knees" Discussed on Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

02:37 min | 2 years ago

"bala knees" Discussed on Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

"I guess artists vibe where there's a lot of creative people, and then you have beautiful clothes, and you have beautiful textiles and baskets. And like we have a tent in our living room like Bala knees tent that we have for wit and that we bought in Bali, and I just feel as though Thailand doesn't have as much as this natural creativity where you go to their markets, and I'm pretty sure that they're getting these really cheap little Chachi things from China and then just selling them at their market. So you don't feel as that you can find this authentic, you know, like the woodworking and I just love the style of the creative artists in Bali way more than I do in town. I don't think that's really a thing in talent. I'm not saying that there aren't artists in Thailand, but Bali is known for habit of hub that creative scene and by local people. And I guess by other people who come in open shops there, but you can find. A lot of great local creativity, and I just like the style so much. I think that kind of hearkens back to the vibe that we were getting to before of this. Again, I like upper class doesn't isn't really what I'm trying to get to, but this a little more Coultard vibe or at least perceived cultural vibe of Bali and especially in booed where you go and it is it is the people who were there for the yoga retreats and all that kind of stuff. And that certainly plays into it is the idea that they do have a lot of these teak shops and all this stuff that you can buy textiles and fabrics, and again, artistic creative stuff that we haven't really seen in Thailand. So for me. It's something I don't like that. I just don't put as much emphasis on it as you do have because for me, I'd rather have, hey, nice beach, cool beach, you know, this type of vibe all. There's there's a great restaurant here the top on the scooters. You know, I feel like I've there's more to do in Thailand, and especially even when we're talking island to island, I feel like there might be there might be more to do in Thailand like the pace might be a little faster then in Bali where it's a little slower and it's a little more take your time and relaxed. And again, Thailand can be acting a full week on Coolangatta with Travis parents at.

Bali Thailand Bala knees China Coolangatta
"bala knees" Discussed on Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

03:39 min | 2 years ago

"bala knees" Discussed on Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

"Within that day, it might not be as quick as Imbali, but it is super acceptable. I also one of the big selling points for Thailand for me is that I prefer the beaches in Thailand to the beaches in Bali. I was actually a little less than impressed with the beaches, and by now we found some decent ones down right south of the airport, but the beach is when you get up into the main area that a lot of people go for the beaches Khuda Semin yak and that area I didn't find them to be really that nice. I certainly preferred the beaches of colada and. And those islands on the west coast of of Thailand more than I liked the beaches. And by again, we've never gotten over to some of those really some of those areas east coast of Bali. But to me, the beaches I've been to in Thailand, I thought we're more stunning than the beaches in Bali day came even more stunning. They can also be more crowded. I feel there's a lot of people going to those famous beaches in Thailand and in Bali because there's it's all surrounded by the water and you can go to different ones. They're also Yuning like we went to the surfing beach and the sand was black, which is very cool man. You can go to another beach and it's completely different. So I think that the variety of beaches while they're not these beautiful soft sandy really tropical looking, there's what I want when I go to southeast Asia, right? But they're still really unique, beautiful, and the water's warm and there is good surfing there, whereas I don't. I mean, if you like surfing. We don't serve because we don't really know how we've only done it once. But if you like surfing, people go to Bali for surfing res- talent doesn't really have that type of beach. Waves are non-existent. Really? Right. I would. I would agree with that. I also like Thailand more because I like the food more now. I have had some very, very, very good food. And it's mentioned in is Bali, that cheap podcast in Bali, but as a whole, I like Thai food just to touch better. I feel. I mean, obviously I like Calcio, which is my favorite dish of all time. That's the northern curry dish that you can only really get up in Chiang Mai and northern Thailand. You really find it in the rest of Thailand. I like that more than anything I've ever had an Indonesia, and I just find there to be a little more flair with Thai food, and I also find it to be a little more accessible. And by that, I mean, it's just everywhere like you in. Chang, mine and any beach food constantly. If you want a certain type of thing, you can get it. And it's probably literally a stone's throw away. I will say that Thailand Thai food is one of our favorite foods. We eat it all the time at home. I could eat curry and Patsy you and Pat type almost every day. I love it so much. So we will see the. I do prefer Thai food over Bala knees, food, Indonesian food, but. The Warren's, which are the little food stands that you can find all throughout Bali are just fantastic. I mean, do I like it more than I like, you know, a red Currier green curry, probably not, but I do like you can just kind of go up and you can pick a whole bunch of different things..

Bali Thailand Thailand Thai Imbali Khuda Semin Chiang Mai Bala knees Asia Indonesia Chang Pat Warren
"bala knees" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

03:00 min | 2 years ago

"bala knees" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"My dream home in my in my my brain. And well one celebrity is turning that image in his brain into reality. And I think it deserves some commentary so wanna tell you about the actor named Chris Hemsworth. He's a tall drink of water fine piece of man, Israel has a wife by the name of Elsa. Pataki? I did not know that there was a spread of seven years between them. Hemsworth being on the young side. He's only thirty five is why forty two gives me hope that I could one day be married to Chris Hemsworth star, Jamie. And Elsa in my brain. I want you to look at the house this mega mansion, they are building a New South Wales. Okay. What's your open up the picture and look at the house? They're building stray Lino tell if I told you if you didn't know that that was a celebrity home being built what would you think was being built by looking at those photos? I I have a number of first impressions one would be an office building. John would be a mall. One would be. Dancy parking ramp. Right. I'm possibly a small airport. Not home. This is the. Oh, ugly ream home being built, by the way, the photos are considered near completion. Which makes me wonder like what is that supposed to look like as the Daily Mail says it appears to resemble a military stronghold or a brutalises shopping mall, thanks to its rectangular, shape and monolithic concrete platforms. I mean, this literally just a big concrete square, right? Yes. Truly looks like I'm not kidding. Like, a three storey office building very nondescript that, you would find you know, any Dina and also look at the tiny little houses that are next to help swallowed up by this giant monstrosity? It does look like a shopping center or even an airport. As as one fan of Chris Adams worth remarked online. This is obscene and totally out of character. Terrible. Apparently, this new development is replacing their Bala knee style eight-bedroom resort home, which they paid seven million dollars for in twenty four team. This is not an upgrade that old. Their old home is beautiful this this new building, however is expected to cost them eight million dollars. There will be a gym steam room large, swimming, pool luxury spa media room games room, as well as vast outdoor spaces and six bedrooms. Can I I have a very important question. Because then I want to get to the concept of what you would consider a dream home. Can what is the purpose of having this monstrosity built is it because like I'm a celebrity, and I need to have everything on my own because they can't afford to be..

Chris Hemsworth Elsa Pataki John Chris Adams Bala knee Israel Lino South Wales Dina brutalises Jamie eight million dollars seven million dollars seven years one day
"bala knees" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

03:59 min | 2 years ago

"bala knees" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"Help in danger, call police a five word three sentence Facebook post that saved the life of American traveler in a good on the Indonesian eilly island of Bali one night in late August, Mike lift Kant was riding his scooter around the village with a friend, the crashed and they fell vehicle in all one hundred meters down a ravine. Both of them were seriously hurt and invisible. From the road mister lip Kat realized to his amazement, he still had his phone on him. So he got on social media to alert his friends. He was in trouble what followed can best be described as a crowd sourced rescue mission. Mike with Kat was just recently released from hospital. We reached him in Kuta, Indonesia, Mike, live Kat. What do you remember the night when you and your friend crashed? Your scooter in? We were. We were driving back. Tell from our very first night out, we came to a hill and we're going up the hill. I gave us good or some powers we can get up at that time a truck passed by which you know blinds temporarily when it passed by realize, oh, here comes a turn. And at that point I the brakes to like negotiate what's pretty standard ternan. I'm pretty experienced bike riding for twenty years, but all of a sudden the brakes, they just didn't the bikes kept going forward. At that point, I realized that they're gonna have to wipe out to make the turn or going over and we went over. I don't have a memory after that because we all Missy hit hard, but then we came to and that's when I realized things were things were bad dark with it. I was three in the morning, so I was pitch black. My my, my glasses had gone flying. You know, I basically couldn't move and I was slipping down into whatever I was in. I couldn't see whether it was it was it was woods or Wien cliff. What could you hear around you? Obviously, my friend who on. The bike with me calling my name calling for help. Yeah. All we could hear was basically a waterfall which actually ended up helping the save us because it was actually a apparently it's pretty waterfall and based on on GPS coordinates that we sent. People are actually able to figure out that I was hearing this place called Sweetwater falls, which is just rider corner from where we wrecked. Let's hear the how you got that message out. You're lying. There was your phone handy. The phone had which way had a local sim? It was. It was in my hands in my pocket was gone and buy some neural. I just realized that I had in my other. I phone in my jacket pocket. It didn't have local sim, but I could turn on my mind to national roaming data which I did it actually picked up a signal and I'm media realized I had to get the whitest message out. And of course Facebook was the first thing I thought of because you can do live locations. You can do what sap it live. GPS locations dropping ten realize is the only shot to get people to figure out where we were try and find a number for the local police. I didn't know what what what local number was and I realized that, you know, I also using this phone one handed. I was afraid if I dropped it in the slip off and I wait and get it. So you know, I have time to go in and Google. What is the local Bala knees number actually tried calling nine one one. Just I just didn't know what to call that didn't work. And I just realized I gotta spend time trying to find Google playing with my phone just open up Facebook, which is hard already open and just put out the quickest message which was helped in danger, call police. Yeah. And you know, I tag my location and apparently it worked because we obviously like I had to make the biggest impact. You know, I've twenty six hundred Facebook friends, which means a lot of people are gonna see. It was the daytime in and the US in Europe where most of my friends are. So they're going to be online at their phones at their computers? Yeah. When did you know you got the message out literally within maybe two minutes started? I started getting phone calls from friends, friends called me on WhatsApp, and my friend I call it is like, where are you on?.

Facebook Kat Mike lift Kant Google Kuta Wien cliff US Europe Bala Missy Sweetwater falls Indonesia one hundred meters twenty years two minutes
"bala knees" Discussed on Omnibus

Omnibus

04:25 min | 2 years ago

"bala knees" Discussed on Omnibus

"It looks like that's about as hot as they get almost of scandalized. Jerry Falwell. He might not have gotten that far into the album. They there are humid. There's a picture of human sex organs, it says, but it's a black and white diagram. It's not Carl Sagan's sell fees. I roll my eyes so hard about, but but pictures of the planets pictures of the Taj. Mahal dams, beautiful natural stuff, trees and flowers and Sandy's. That's what I'd be interested if I went to a planet, I'd be like, what kind of flowers you got? Sure. I wouldn't be like, what are your train? Sound like, no, you might be, but I've been going well, should I? Absolutely I would. But I think your first question is always, what are your top predators? And are they bigger than us. They include a crocodile. So the aliens we'll get some sense that maybe the fact there's one, crocodile picture and a few dozen human pictures. Hopefully they'll know we are not the crocodile, right, right. And you know, dancing Bala Bala knees, dancers and tie craftsmen and some athletic achievement. There's like sprinters. Did they send the French dip sandwich our highest achievement? There appears to be no food whatsoever. Would you send photos of food? Well, the danger is that they think you are sending photos of food, which is all these Bali's dancers demonstration of licking eating and drinking. That's others. One picture called Chinese dinner party and one that says demonstration of licking eating and drinking, and it appears to be Friday night at my house. Do you start with looking because that's what's going on here. There's a personal left looking at chocolate ice cream. Cone guy in the middle eating what appears to be a grilled cheese sandwich, but there's a bite from the opposite side as well. The side, he's not eating so I don't know how Heat's sandwich. They're going to think that that's it's like a friendship gesture, like one girl g sandwich to mouth. A lady in the tramp moment. I'm glad we. They did not show that. And then there's a guy at left. Drinking from a bomb. Maybe I look like a big kind of glass wine joke, like Pori something into his mouth from a height like like a goalie shepherd. Do this seems like a issue of Omni magazine. Right? Me metal. There's kind of weird stuffing code of these pictures. Now it's kind of a weird is a weird kind of scientologist vibe to some of this stuff anyway. So all these pictures, the only celebrity we something as Jane Goodall. The famous Primatology still alive in our era. There's a picture of her with some chimps. So I guess to show the word nicer animals like to hang out with them or to show us contrast it with the chimps because maybe the difference wouldn't be immediately evident. That's true. That would be rude if they couldn't tell our primates apart. Right then it ends with music quite a bit of music. Almost ninety minutes. It looks like bio of, is that right? You know the a typical record album is about fifteen to twenty minutes aside, because if you get if the grooves get smaller than that, you lose a lot of definition. So the reason that a vinyl record, the reason that albums used to be basically under six. Sixty minutes often thirty minutes for an entire record. Two sided record. Is that the bigger the grooves are the better the music, right? And so you can't put ninety minutes on vinyl album. That was why when music became digital form, when the CD came about a albums got much longer and I would argue not better. I think CDs were engineering. Have we said this on the show before specifically for a Beethoven's Ninth. I think the Japanese executive who helped invent the CD really want Beethoven's Ninth to fit in the whole thing without having to flip the album writer. That's why CD's of the length they are well, I mean, maybe we should have made all our records out of gold plated, copper. Yeah, right. If they're made out of copper, maybe they have that. Maybe they have more resolution for maybe the residents of towel steady to are not audio files, so they're like, oh, this is MP three quality. It's five. It's not a headphone record. There's a few dozen musical selections from all over the globe. So you get, you know, pit pan pipes from the Solomon Islands and. West African rain sticks and Australian digitally dues, but there's a lo- awful lot of classical music. Sure..

Jerry Falwell Beethoven Carl Sagan Bala Bala Jane Goodall Solomon Islands Mahal Bali Omni magazine Heat Sandy executive writer ninety minutes twenty minutes Sixty minutes
"bala knees" Discussed on JKNews

JKNews

01:55 min | 2 years ago

"bala knees" Discussed on JKNews

"I know and because of our phones yeah i have come on new year listening to you yeah that happened to me you guys just got to say the right word i wish i had a million dollars an alexa your bank accounts all wow that's a good loophole for the wrong shoot a million dollars i didn't even setup siri because that bitch listening often i guess so i'll get like funky exactly i'll get like bala knees niro's niro's else ten you're fucked up fuck in that hunt down it's imbaba dollars what is that like a trillion dollars two centers i think it's something like that yeah there's literally like ten trillion dollar bill yeah so the shares of the match group which owns tinder in oak cupid plunged twenty two percent after facebook unveiled this new dating feature that's amazing the two companies were publicly traded and match group which owned the company and the ad kick you yeah that's like snapchat dog yeah one out worn out perception homeys yeah that means they passed away pour out a little water i can't live here disgracing our office like that was beautiful with the whole cleaned up dirty in my foot gets dirtier here than it is outdoors snapchat man those guys have the opportunity and sell for like what was it three billers he'd never sold it three billion wouldn't you guys catch recently didn't he did he i think he did i think he not that much though there's a stupid amount of money those still wanna fucking didn't know bill though it's like once you get offered three billion and then you cash for one hundred million you still feel like you lost.

niro facebook bill million dollars ten trillion dollar twenty two percent trillion dollars
"bala knees" Discussed on Dumb People Town

Dumb People Town

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"bala knees" Discussed on Dumb People Town

"Four days hotel in an all seater shit i'll do clusive breakfast vacation room service thinking this isn't the first time ju ran away at the age of two he packed his bags and made his first attempt he was apprehended in the neighborhood part to yes off to yup drew said he true setting bali you really talk about i get back in the and then interview drew said he never got his bala knees john and the drama costs are for the drama how oh yeah for four days when he thought your son was dead was the mob hashtag ma here's the thing when you're the parent i'm imagining that's not four days that's four mornings of not waking up it's ford nights at all for dinners over your day three you are making peace with the fact that he's gonna sting that you raise for taught i know the the thing that you're such a dictating almost ran away at age and he's gone at eight years later he's gone there is a moment where the dad says to himself in the deepest darkest moments of his inner thoughts good maybe we could have a new life yeah yeah yeah like i'm just dan it was like when you lost your computer like what what made made you you whole hold blessing meanwhile he's getting like foot massages on your credit card do you wanna go first tigger third garrett reynolds i'm gonna go third on this one okay randy how much money and us dollars did this bali's adventure cost all we don't know what he flew.

garrett reynolds john randy four days eight years Four days
"bala knees" Discussed on THE BRENDON SHOW

THE BRENDON SHOW

10:25 min | 2 years ago

"bala knees" Discussed on THE BRENDON SHOW

"Heart to happiness is a ritual. No, I think about one of the most defining moments of my life in terms of learning was a time my life when I was depressed and many even know the story. So don't belabor it, but I had a break up with my first high school sweetheart, and we broke up and I fell into a deep depression and part of my overcoming that depression was a car accident, which most of you know that story if you don't watch it on YouTube, but the other part of it was reading and I wanted to learn how to deal with my emotions. So I turned to books and a book. I remember reading. I think it was by Barry, Neil Kaufman of book called happiness is a choice that was so powerful to me because it made me realize that happiness wasn't going to be something that maybe someday I'd have and I'd look into, but it would be something that I could cultivate from choice that I could as you've heard me teach, bring the joy that I could from nothing decide to cold fate, generate, create transform the energy around me into happiness into joy, and it was really important for me to learn that that's true. Happiness is a choice, the challenges when it's just a choice, it's fleeting because sometimes you forget to make the choice and you get caught up in the world and you're so busy. You forgot to notice and appreciate and feel gratitude, and you know you're doing fine. You're going through life well, but you're not as happy as you wanna be. And that's because you haven't yet made happiness a ritual. And this is a lesson for me this week because I was in a car. We were being transported between two different areas of Bali and it was about ninety minute drive or so. And I am just an obsessive question and ask her. So I if you're ever around me in formerly, I'm so sorry. I will ask you fifty thousand questions. I am the most annoying. I'm the guy gets in a cab and asked the cab driver one million questions before the destination. I can't help it. It's how I learned about the world. It's how I absorb things is how I enjoy conversation. Enjoy moments and people and and be mindful around me is by asking questions. And so I was in this car, my wife and I, and and I was asking this driver, I said, you know. Obviously there's this rumor that the Bala knees are very happy and he started laughing, and I said, what is it that you you think makes Bonnie's happy? Why? Why? Why do you think that's true? If it is true and we have this beautiful conversation from that point. And as we drove is more and more questions about his life in about how you protest it and about his family and about customs. And you know the Bali culture, the government bigger picture questions, little questions, lots of lots of questions. But one thing that really became clear to me is that a lot of what the bone is experienced in happiness isn't from what the cliche thoughts are about this part of the world. You know, a lot of people say, well, it's because you know, they just, they're, you know, they're simple and they don't have a a lot of needs and they don't want more than. What they have. And part of that is true. By the way, I think a big part of happiness is being satisfied with what you have no questions asked. But you know, even in that regard, my driver was sharing that is experience was that you know it's true that Barney's that he knows his reflection of his own culture was that the they don't want a lot more than they need. However, that when they do want they and they get more than what they need, they use it for ceremony and use it for education of family. And at that that was pretty interesting in his, we had conversations about those ceremonies, would it really came clear to me is that happiness here is a ritual that there are so many daily rituals. So many weekly rituals. So many, you know, twice a year rituals that they practice here as part of their Hindu religion or their culture that is a ground. Ending to a mindfulness that you know in their religion is offering thanks or gratitude or something to their God or their deities. And for so many people around the world. One of the reasons religion is something that is so important to their connection to happiness is just because that religion brings in or that practice brings in the ritual of giving thanks. I really believe that when I was now I grew up Catholic and you know, by the time I was in high school, I wasn't by no means was Catholic anymore, though. I, in terms of the religious experience of Catholicism. I was very, very deeply connected and still today very deeply connected. And I do believe in God, and I have a high high sense of spirituality for myself that is important. To my wellbeing. Spirituality is a huge part of my life use part of my joy in connection with other people. Part of that spirituality is the reason I do this work because I feel like I have to give back and connect and contribute to my fellow humans because I believe in the philosophy of oneness and despite sharing all of that, what I realized to be profoundly important in my life and what I found earlier parts of my life that that religion gave a time. It was like, hey, these times of day, you're going to be mindful to what you have, you're going to surrender and recognize a higher Power. You're going to pray. You're going to ask for what you want, you're going to give wishes or prayers for other people, and in that sense, that was powerful about religion. And I don't know if you if you're highly religious person. Or not. But I know that there is a difference between religion and spirituality. Religion typically carries a little bit more dogma a lot more rules, a lot more tradition that you may or may not connect with. I don't personally have a lot of dogma to my religion. I believe in God, I have a high sense of spiritual connection to my fellow men and women to earth to nature to cosmos, to flow to the Dow, whatever you wanna call it. I feel very connected and I'm very grateful for that connection. And I believe that a big part of happiness is making sure that you are connected. On a consistent basis to the things that you are happy for praying for. I believe that happiness is very connected to you, wanting good things for yourself and other people, and being mindful to those things as part of a ritual. Now, the ball unease have so many rituals they can't help, but be happy because they're consistently connected to those things if that makes sense. I'm not being incredibly articulates late at night here in the jungle. But I hope that in some ways you instill some type of ritual to remind yourself to connect to remind yourself to be grateful. Remind yourself to maybe slow it all down. To go inside. To connect with something outside. To remember that happiness is something that can be fleeting, but it's less fleeting if you do it and generate it and ponder it more consistently also share that happiness is a ritual that stems allot from human connection. We, we know almost nothing makes people more happy over long term. And we also know that nothing makes people live longer than positive relationships. And so long jetty is tied to positive relationships, connections, deeper connections, and so is happiness in so many ways. So I think that's one reason. Bala knees are happy. I did not know this until we got here and we were speaking with some folks who live here that. So many generations live in a household here in in Bali in that for most the tradition is that a family lives together. You know, if family has a son, the son will live up in that house and we'll stay in that house stay with their parents forever. And if they have a daughter, the daughter will be there until married. And then once married, we'll go live with the other family. But in that other families home again, it's it's generation after generation, and I didn't know that that was the case. And what was interesting too was to hear how many rituals here do involve family and that family is so core here, I think in cultures where family is more important, but also family connection is more ritualized, I believe, become healthier and happier families. We certainly see that from sociology that families that do simple things. Having dinner every night tend to have a deeper connection, not always, but that families that have practices where they're connecting and they're sharing in their learning about each other's days and dreams and desires and needs. And sometimes bucket lists do become happier. Part

Bali Bala knees YouTube depression Barry Neil Kaufman Barney Bonnie ninety minute