35 Burst results for "Bradford"

JFK's Moonshot Speech Inspired a Nation to Greatness

The Doug Collins Podcast

01:48 min | 2 months ago

JFK's Moonshot Speech Inspired a Nation to Greatness

"Into space, this was something that was not looked at as easy. There was not a genuine consensus by the time of this speech that this was where we know to be spending money, that there was a real fascination with what can we do and what can we become if we choose this path towards space exploration. It was interesting that he also then quotes William Bradford and the founding of Plymouth bay colony. Who said that all great and honorable actions are accompanied with great difficulties in both must be enterprise and overcome with answerable courage. In other words, this angle means he's laying it out. He doesn't want anybody to come to think, okay, this can be just easily conquered. This idea that we could go to the moon or space exploration is going to be something that is going to be fraught with without danger that everybody can do it. He's laying no, this is not what is happening. But what he also then continues on. He says that man in his quest for knowledge and progress is determined and can not be deterred. The x-rays of space will go ahead, whether we join in it or not, and it is one of the greatest adventures of all time and no nation which expects to be the leader of other nations can expect to stay behind in the race for space. He also then as an interesting paragraph, the next paragraph basically is a real direct threat, direct shot across the ballot, Russia, when he says, look, we're going to go there for freedom and we're going to continue invention and we're going to go to space with a manner of freedom and peace, unlike the conquest that many would fear Russia or others would have. Again, setting it up in being very contrast terms that the people would understand and what they're looking at. This gives a speech that is looking forward, examines the reality of the world, and then looks forward as we go. Then

Plymouth Bay Colony William Bradford Russia
"bradford" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

03:38 min | 11 months ago

"bradford" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"Months brought but little relief Despite the agricultural guidance from their native Friends prosperity seemed to be continually further and further out of reach Their communal agreement was falling apart under the weight of low morale Young men grew to resent the amount of physical labor they were taking on just to have the lion's share of their efforts go to feeding the families of other men Governor William Bradford wrote of the troubles in his journals The failure of this experiment of communal service which was tried for several years and by good and honest men proves the emptiness of the theory of Plato and other ancients applauded by some of later times but the taking away of private property and the possession of it in community by a Commonwealth would make a state happy and flourishing as if they were wiser than God For in this instance community of property was found to breed much confusion and discontent But the young men that were able and fit for labor and service objected that they should spend their time and strength working for other men's families And the women were unhappy too They considered it a kind of slavery he says and many husbands would not brook it This feature would have been worse still if they had been men of an inferior Class Provisions began to dry up the community began to fail They didn't have a way out until Bradford saw that there needed to be another form of governance And so he took it upon himself to search descriptors to see what God might have to say The governor decided to assign every family their own plot of land according to the number of people in each family And he allowed them to plant crops to benefit their own households and sell excess crops in production No longer would the labor of a household be divided unjustly You reap what you so became the law of the colony and the results were immediate Bradford wrote of the astonishing change in attitude in his colonists saying this was very successful Bounty began to pour forth from the colony and soon they were able to set up trading outposts and began trading resources with their neighbor with their native neighbors Three years after that first disastrous harvest season governor William Bradford decreed a day of Thanksgiving for the pilgrim colony They gathered together to worship and thank the almighty God What we don't know exactly if they invited their Indian neighbors We do know that they were there These days we teach the story of Thanksgiving is only a tale of pilgrims holding a feast to think their Native American neighbors for their help But this is not the day that we necessarily recognize as a first official Thanksgiving of a united country but we can look at it as the origin of what we know as Thanksgiving And while our infant nature would go on to endure tumultuous and even embarrassing times the stories of this first Thanksgiving serve as proof that this nation was founded on the notion that only freedom can offer prosperity Collectivism nearly sunk the American experiment before it began But the spirit of individual liberty and innovation found a way to thrive and that is our rightful legacy Our forefathers learned the hard way so that we today in this awesome wonderful bountiful nation could have the luxury of doing nothing else One day a year but taking the time to offer thanks to our creator surrounded by friends and allies just like the pilgrims on that first Thanksgiving Ladies and gentlemen that is the truncated version of the first Thanksgiving here in America You can hear the full thing on my podcast just.

William Bradford Plato confusion Bradford America
"bradford" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris

10% Happier with Dan Harris

06:05 min | 1 year ago

"bradford" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris

"Robin david bradford welcome to the show. Good to be here. Thanks dan so carol start with you. What is touchy feely. Well it's the affectionate term used by students at the stanford graduate school of business for a course that david and i were very involved in for many years called interpersonal dynamics. That's the name of the course and students affectionately call. It touchy feely partly because we place such an emphasis on the use of feelings in being more interpersonal competent and building relationships. Which is why what we've dedicated our lives to helping people learn how to do and have now written a book. About so david students affectionately call touchy feely sort of a mild mocking and yet as i understand. It's very popular course resolutely yes. I'm not sure they're knocking it. I think it's sort of a more affectionate As carol was saying Densification so they say to each other. Are you taking touchy feely next term. And it's a survey to convey they're interested involve it staying with you for a second dave. What's the point. Of course the point of the course is to help. Students develop the competencies to build more opened authentic relationships not just with the other students in their a section in their group but also afterwards and one of the things were excited about is not only the impact it has on students but reports we hear from alumni of the museum of decades later on their job marriage with friends and so on. So it's a course that has lasting power and that's that's the excitement for us. Yeah i mean. I get excited when i hear talk and i would imagine. The question that i'm about to ask is one. You must feel reasonably frequently. Which is why is this. Just being taught at stanford business school is feels like this kind of interpersonal hygiene. Or a. you know one. Oh one of human interaction should be taught in every elementary school planet wide. Carol do agree or disagree. First of all could not agree with you. More just like every child should be talked to meditate in my opinion and in fact the way we got talked into writing the book was that our editor said. How come the only people who get to learn this or those that are privileged and lucky enough to go to stanford graduate school of business and we said well. It's very hard stuff to learn a book. You actually have to do it. You can't just read about it and that's why it took us for years right book so that we could do justice to the work and i think that you're absolutely right that it our dream for the book is that the book creates momentum for this being taught in many many many more places and learn by many many more people and if i could add to that it is taught at other schools it's taught at yale. Ucla other places but not as intensively as it is of stanford and one of the reasons. Why is that. This requires special competencies in teaching it. It's not just knowing the conceptual material of interpersonal relations. If got a do it yourself and not many faculty have the sort of training in how to teach us Carol and i and a few others have but that strikes me as a huge problem. I mean he's a quick anecdote here. I may have said this on the show before. So i have but a couple of years ago my wife and i went and did some couples counseling side. Note to the side note. I feel the compulsion to add. We weren't having some big marital difficulties kind of doing it for hygiene reasons here. We go with that word again but the side decide this. I noticed that. I feel like stink. That couples counseling has on. It needs to be totally ignored. Because it's an incredibly useful thing to do for your relationship and one of the things that our therapists said to us. That has always stuck with me. His name is michael. Vincent miller by the way to brilliant guy. He said nobody teaches us how to do relationships and he was talking about romantic relationships that he's absolutely right about that. Are teachers. there are. Parents often deeply flawed humans while all humans are and the movies. Which is you know. don't get me started. There's a lot that happens after the you complete me stage of relationships but he was not only write about romantic relationships. He's right about. Nobody teaches us how to interact with the barista. Either i mean like the whole range of human interactions. We're just making it up as we go and often i think while speak from personal experience often in my case not very well well first of all. I want to connect a few things that you've just said. Which is it's hard to teach if you don't model it so we have to start by modeling. What we believe creates connection that begins with vulnerability and a willingness to allow ourselves to be known and see which by the way most faculty in most academic institutions of higher learning especially if they're elite is the very unlikely way that they're going to show up so you just talked about. How do we learn about relationships. We learned from watching. And for me personally when i started in business. Because i'm not correct democ when i started a business. The first thing i learned was whatever you do. Leave your feelings at the door. There is no place in business for feelings. And then i discovered that. It's pretty hard to motivate people and inspire people at much less be seen as a human being in the absence of speaking about felix.

stanford graduate school of bu Robin david bradford carol david Carol dan Vincent miller Ucla michael felix
Saint Etiennes Sarah Cracknell on Making an Album in Lockdown

Bigmouth

02:13 min | 1 year ago

Saint Etiennes Sarah Cracknell on Making an Album in Lockdown

"So we're gonna talk about the short while but firstly you get everybody in the band in different parts of the country now. Euro urine oxford. If you just said pete wiggs in. Hove actually bob. Stump is bradford. How did you go about making this record. When you all geographically distributed all zoom like we have to do everything these days Yeah we used to share. I mean we to concern about the kind of feeling of the record. What we wanted it to say proper now. Kind of very complicated concept. If you that but with the idea is what would happen was the pete send may music might count with some bits of melody as few words not many words on the record and we just share ideas and then come to edit them so was it was kind of made you on a computer in the manner of the ancient art method exquisite corpse. What person does a bit puzzled. Saudi else they fiddle with it. I guess posture out your cupcakes constantly. Just mentioned that this album about memory and optimism that that time between nineteen hundred. Seventy two thousand and one. The labor party just won an election. Victory it's this little little island of of Things might not be dreadful. What generated us. We must algae feeling. Was it being separated from the rest of the land at having to do it through the window at it. I think there is an element to fat. An it's about thinking time you remember. That was optimistic. Seemed like great things happening. And it's about how your memory gets you'd over time and i think we'll probably look back home. The last eighteen months two years with that. Same kind of feeling you know. There's some bits of being looked down. The i really love the very first day over the us and did a lot of making bread out with the teens in watching boats sets and stuff in them but yet you know. I'll probably just remember as bits in a few years time in older the credits but Yet it's about memory and how it gets mixed up in your mind

Pete Wiggs Hove Stump Bradford Oxford BOB Labor Party Saudi United States
What Is the Magna Carta?

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:10 min | 1 year ago

What Is the Magna Carta?

"A lot of people. And i'm sad to say there's pastors that don't even know what the magna carta is or the mayflower about that. What is the magna carta jack. It's probably the the foundational birth certificate of what we know in our liberty and freedom today from the magna card in that declaration of individual rights and freedoms that have been given to us by god our original founding fathers bradford and those on the mayflower their next authorship was the mayflower compact. And it tells you right there that there's these structures these rules guardrails call them that are given to us by god and from those writings. We talked earlier before about john. Locke fifteen hundred says that. John locke wrote from scripture regarding the government of ma'am yes and we should live. I mean it's overwhelmingly obvious that were created by god he has based he says his image innis. We think freedom we know at tyrannies. Look what's happening right now in afghanistan were watching the big stick overrule the freedom in the love. That people have to be free. And it's so important. You mentioned the magnet carter and the mayflower compact mayflower compact was written actually at sea amongst people. That did not even know they were going to survive the trip and not all believers. That's what's so. It was one hundred and twenty families. I think i could be wrong with the number and there were some defectors to some people didn't even sign it. They just left them right now. they went. Who knows where they went. But if you read the mayflower compact. It's so tightly written but it's basically if we survive. Here's what we're going to agree to a transcendent order. Here's how we're going to govern ourselves and what's amazing it was an impromptu kind of add hawk creation in the middle of a storm of how does one govern themselves when you go to something. Barron that is locks question. Isn't it of who is a man in the state of nature and they were blown off course and they were supposed to go somewhere completely. Different would have been under the authority of the king. Had they not been blown off course right and then they ended up in a place where they had to come up with their own political

John Locke Innis Bradford Locke Afghanistan Carter John Barron
"bradford" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

05:58 min | 1 year ago

"bradford" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"I've talked over the phone. Big fans of him so it's more so abou- who they are and what their music about maybe more than it is. Can we ran this on fresh finds the cyclone right. Yeah i imagine that's the mind but it's the reality guests of the world in a way to me like some of those could probably fit in there. If you had to pick some. But i feel like this is if you're adventurous and you're wanting to venture venture. This is something for that. I think it's very good that we're able to be more adventurous with what it is. We talk about And i think this may be more adventurous one to date. Yeah i really enjoyed it. And i hope that you lovely is out there. We'll too you definitely will. Does he have any plans to come to the west coast man. I hope so you know. I think because so many of our artists are based in new york. Seldom do i get to young bloods artists to every once in awhile we do. Bradford does travel as music quite a bit. So it's very possible. Maybe you can speak to this a little bit. And this is kind of an aside so i might have true. Take this out later. But can you tell me. His affiliation with king missile. I don't know much about his affiliation with king missile. You also play the blue man group to find equally impressive but it could've just been right seen right time but i know he was involved in production. I think performance with some of those early records. Yeah i just. I remember when i was doing all my research to have you on here and i looked into that. I'm like this guy is such an eclectic background like he's just into like these weird avant-garde things he just does whatever he wants..

abou west coast Bradford new york
"bradford" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

05:44 min | 1 year ago

"bradford" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"Luminosity shit Each thing sorry. I was to just cue you into like you're gonna. You're gonna bring me back actor. No yeah no. But let's see. I mean each thing kind of did a different thing for me. I feel like i mean for The waves of win tops of trees. Which by the way. Before i get into the like the titles are so key in this and some people. Don't some people that it's not a thing to them. Titles don't matter. I think they're hugely important especially with ambient albums like it's hard for me to get excited or like get engaged with something that's just like untitled one through twenty but like these titles are so good. I mean i spent like fifteen minutes is reading titles already had already went somewhere with titles so the clouds. The clouds cuts fathers. That already evoked so much with that. The business of leaves and streams. It's a good show of aug. it's a good prompt. i'd say exactly and it. Almost i mean you could probably speak to this better than us john but it almost feels like these were kind of themes they like you know you just kind of like put a sticker on something at the end so you can kind of remember like this is what this session was all about. It's less idea and then song more like song and then idea. Yeah hard to know. Bradford probably could speak your. You can expand. I mean when you talk about marketing the record. That's definitely a conversation. We have. And i know some of these song titles definitely have more personal stories attach them clouds wants fathers being one of them some of them. I think maybe there's not as much of a rhyme or reason to it but absolutely tell story in themselves before pressing play absolutely the beauty of it is also as much as it can guide you it. Also i didn't feel. I felt really free listening. And it feel like i was being pushed anywhere to even though the titles are somewhat specific..

Bradford john
"bradford" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

05:13 min | 1 year ago

"bradford" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"But if focuses on bradford's instrument the pen selena which is something he invented. Yes himself a years ago. He's known for his street performances in the nineties and two thousands and bringing this pencil on the streets and weird people out with this contraption but it focuses on the pennsylvania and how it relates to more of a traditional jazz ensembles. You have folks on the saxophone. Guitar piano synthesizers. A lot of famed experimental instrument instrumentalists in new york. Joining him on this record. And it's just interesting to hear that balance between his creation and maybe what you'd hear on a normal jazz record right. So where does that the pennsylvania so that does that come because he used to when he when he first invented it. Play it with pencils. Is that the origin behind the name of the instrument. That's exactly it okay. I saw that somewhere. But i don't know if that was like a joke. I running this label so young. Blow this run out of new york where my friend nick conklin operates and here in la where i live. Bradford lives in new. York's i have yet to actually see the pencil..

selena bradford pennsylvania new york nick conklin Bradford la York
"bradford" Discussed on Welcome To The Music

Welcome To The Music

05:59 min | 1 year ago

"bradford" Discussed on Welcome To The Music

"It's just about you know i think sort of some common sense principles that we can put in place you good neighbor and You know our by law officers are not looking to go out there and bus people for you know what i would say is pretty reasonable and healthy vibrant city city. Space making activity It's it's when it goes over the top and we've seen a lot of that during the pandemic people having indoor raves and parties and stuff in in buildings downtown or you know major parties on the beach for example Got tens of thousands of people fireworks firing off everywhere. That's the sort of stuff that's really problematic in going to the park and cracking tallboy or something. It's it's not the end of the world. I don't think that's what bylaw is really out there. focused on right now and i would say the same thing you know this. This gentleman who was playing at on green street are the folks that breaks on the Pretty sure they'd end to get astle by by byline need to use some commonsense and discretion and funding. You talk about You know cracking a pint or cracking a beer at the park or whatever it's a i'm i'm in alcohol space and so with a number of different companies and You know we've talked about you. Know the the the genie not going back in the bottle particularly around the area laws and one of the conversations was you. can you can now. You can walk into a restaurant mexican restaurant list. Pick walk into a mexican restaurant order. A ready made margarita to go and then nobody stopping you from stopping in the park but bylaws would stay. You can't but it's interesting. Do you see that impacting sort of you know. There's an abandoned park and people just showing up and bring a couple pops with them in and enjoy. I don't know do you see. It's still being fully licensed within the east park..

margarita east park
"bradford" Discussed on Welcome To The Music

Welcome To The Music

05:25 min | 1 year ago

"bradford" Discussed on Welcome To The Music

"A lot of sectors that have been hit really heart But you look at live music music as a whole It has not had the same opportunity access to revenue they haven't been able to do live streaming the way other sort of from sectors have been doing they haven't got the big bailout like an airline industry or anything like that and so they've been hanging on tooth and nail as we move through this in an obviously there's a lot of venues that You know are no longer with us. r.i.p and we'll be coming back so It's been hard. There have been government programs in place. You know both federally and provincially. That have helped. But i think the biggest thing greg to answer your question folks want clarity one understand. What the hell. They're getting ready for. How they how they're gonna do it. It's a very collaborative industry These are folks who are barn builders they wanna get it done. They want work together But they need that clarity. And i can tell you from t max. Perspective city of toronto perspective You know we have written We have written letters we have had phone calls and meetings I know aaron. Benjamin gain live. Music association has been a tremendous advocate. just trying to understand what exactly that's gonna look like we do know that step three is where we're going to have live music So we're we're coming up knocking on the door of step two Today is i. Think the twenty ninth. And i think of june and we're moving into tomorrow And that means next is step three so we have we have a roadmap but when we talk about venue capacities when we talk about barriers or protections. That need to be put in place when we talk about you. Know live music festivals and gathering outdoors We still don't have that clarity on on what it looks like an obviously in a space in an industry like this. You're working months out. You know it's this is not a couple patio chairs that we can throw up on the sidewalk and start serving dinner in foreign beers You gotta book the agents. You got a book the talent you have to have all the people in apparatus that make these shows happened and so. That's the challenge. There's a tremendous amount of optimism but there is still a great deal of uncertainty right now. Speaking of patios brad. I know a a couple of weeks ago in patios reopened In toronto I think there was a power project of having a live music on on those patios a mortgage if you have any any updates on On the success of those in whether that will grow across the city was good question. Kareem and No updates on the success of that because we haven't successfully rolled it out yet This was ocean. That i i brought to city council based on our conversation sets at a t mac and really were trying to sort of bridge. The gap for these These artists these venues but also just mainstream businesses pandemic has been opportunity for Government to respond much quicker than it typically does getting bigger risks for trying new things. There's a real sort of aspirational mentality in public service. Right now. So you see programs like active t o cafe. In the fall we will have show loved. Yo we always have to have the toronto moniker So that we don't forget where we are but in any case It's been a opportunity to try new things and one of the things that believe it or not. His nod existed in the city of toronto in this great music city as we like to bill is the opportunity for amplified sound and live music on patios. So i put up my aunt with my colleagues at t mac and said you know what. Why don't we try this. Why don't we try and create vibrant main streets help restore consumer confidence..

Music association toronto greg Benjamin aaron Kareem city council
"bradford" Discussed on Welcome To The Music

Welcome To The Music

03:52 min | 1 year ago

"bradford" Discussed on Welcome To The Music

"Welcome. Perfect glad to have you here. Thanks for joining us today. Really appreciate it great to be here with you and one important conversation for all of us to be having right now at this critical moment as we look ahead to the weeks months square. Row where we're going to get back to live music. Yeah absolutely and so so this morning. smile alpha asked on twitter. On twitter's it's been a while since we've all seen live music and he asked what was the last show that you've seen so bradberry d you remember prior to march of twenty twenty. What was what was the last. Live music show you tended. I do remember i remember. Vividly actually was danforth music hall. And it was a little band called the beaches and Obviously constituents in the ward Been a big fan of them for a number of years and my wife. Catherine i were routes and this was I think they played three sold out. Shows at the danforth used to call so these were ops. The home shows and it was kind of right before lockdown. I remember if it was end of february or early march but we kind of lockdown march thirteenth than it was right before that so it was obviously a different world They always put on a hell of a show. It was super impressive. People were loving the vibe. It was packed. The songs were great. Down was fantastic and You know that's been staying with me kind of the past fifteen sixteen months just thinking about diet and getting back to vendors like by ford music hall and sam folks like the beaches live. Yeah crank without your last year was well. That was that was our last show. Just like the old we all the same. I know greg. I went on different days. I can't remember which day i went on by the that was the last show as well and i remember thinking of kovin at the show so it was. It was in that that time period when was I don't know sweeping the nation the world but it was definitely.

bradberry danforth music hall twitter danforth Catherine ford music hall sam greg
"bradford" Discussed on Welcome To The Music

Welcome To The Music

04:04 min | 1 year ago

"bradford" Discussed on Welcome To The Music

"So greg i think when we get the call from. Cbc radio that. We need to decline monday. We need to decline morning the morning show. I don't think we should do the morning show. I think we're good with like metro metro morning. Yeah so when is my lot when he retires or breaking news here. We well we are. Were sort of were. Were breaking news in terms of you know we're breaking it we're not. We're not announcing anything necessarily but Weekly meeting to make sure we go for the night show. You know when when we've had enough Caffeine or whatever it is. That's a our bodies needed to be more awake in more invive with chatting about music. I don't think mornings could fit for us. Not when i'm not when i'm trying to slam out a three year projection in a spreadsheet. That's the null. Greg you can make up really like everyone who in twenty nineteen made a three years right. She wasted their time. That's true whether you are on the god kit hardened or you benefited from the pandemic end. Yeah it was the waist everybody in my space totally under projected their numbers. Absolutely 'cause my space. I don't know if my space exists anymore. That's true let's see. Greg mornings are good. This is my first coffee literally my first so our guest today is toronto. Councillor brad bradford but were not having him on to talk about anything except Music in toronto To be fair to him it to our listeners. we're not gonna talk about encampments or removing people from campus housing. That is a quarter of your. It's important to to you. And i as as residents of toronto but we're not going to talk about that On on on the podcast when bread. He's worth that to let people make people aware of that. So it's not going to be a gotcha conversation. We can't bring up. The fact that i found out that he was once a contestant on the prices right that i think you can bring up. I don that's not true. I mean that. I was gonna say a contestant on american idol or canadian idol but then i thought that would be music so that would actually fit in floor storrow. It wasn't it was around story. Yeah indeed come up often once a year. But when i do yes yes good reason so just to confirm brad. Bradford has not been a contestant on the braces right nor american idol nor canadian idol or which doesn't exist anymore in has non quite some time. That's true high. The following podcast is brought to you by radical road brewery. The best craft beer in the heart of leslie will find him at eleven..

brad bradford toronto Greg Cbc greg storrow Bradford brad leslie
America Has a Drinking Problem

The Experiment

02:08 min | 1 year ago

America Has a Drinking Problem

"Okay so when exactly did american start drinking. Was it at the start of america. Yeah literally so the reason sort of unbelievably or one of the reasons. I should say that. The mayflower landed at plymouth. Rock is because the ship was running low on beer people back then drink beer instead of water or they preferred it to water. Same and the sailors freaked out. And they thought that at the rate that they and pilgrims. We're drinking the beer. They won't have enough beer to get them back to england's so rather than sail on to the mouth of the hudson which had been the plan they pull the shore and kick the pilgrims off and that is why the pilgrims landed at plymouth rock. Of course the truth may have been a little more complicated than what was indicated in their diaries as they complained bitterly that winter about the beer and having been kicked off there were other things going on it was december. The weather was bad. The food was running low but the beer was a big part of the picture. People are dying in there. Like where's the booze yeah right. So william bradford who would go on to be the governor of the plymouth colony for thirty years that winter in his diary couldn't stop talking about the beer dearest diary. It has been another long and thirsty. Day here at the plymouth colony. How i long for the cool sweet feeling of a droplet of beer rolling down my throat part. That's not real. Almost half of the pilgrims were going to die that winter and the is what he was worried about now to be fair people back then. Were very leery of water. There had been problems with water. Purity in england and they thought that beer was safer nonetheless. They really enjoyed their liquor

Plymouth Plymouth Rock America William Bradford England
Episode 144: Welcome to the Motel Kill-afornia - burst 15

The Swearwolves

01:10 min | 1 year ago

Episode 144: Welcome to the Motel Kill-afornia - burst 15

"This bill. You can bill mcnally for all. I care will. Mitchell is l. virginia bill. I would do this the boot that why would you. Why are you being so aggressive. Difficult up just trying to billion for services rendered bill

Laurie Jennifer Jessica Roy Moore Evelyn Apple Thousand Dollars Mitchell TWO Laureate Arkansas Kelly Five Seconds Jim Mccullough Evelyn Chambers January Twenty Fourth Nineteen July Thirteenth Nineteen Seven Lord Voldemort Bradford Crenshaw Bill Mcnally Virginia
"bradford" Discussed on The Travel Wins

The Travel Wins

02:03 min | 1 year ago

"bradford" Discussed on The Travel Wins

"Nieces and.

Testimony Continues in Derek Chauvin Trial

Dr. Daliah

00:46 sec | 1 year ago

Testimony Continues in Derek Chauvin Trial

"On Derek Calvin's use of force is expected today in the trial of the former Minneapolis police officer charged in the death of George Floyd yesterday, prosecutors showed how show been violated department policy with his knee on Floyd's next for more than nine minutes. Police Chief Materia are in Dondo. It is contrary to our training. To indefinitely. Thanks. Your knee. Morning. You can come Individual your doctor Bradford Lang and fell to pronounce boy dead, testified he believed it was lack of oxygen. It was One of the more likely possibilities. Sheldon's lawyer blames Boyd's death on drugs and on cross exam. Asked if that can cause hypoxia or lack of oxygen, which the doctor agreed with.

Derek Calvin George Floyd Chief Materia Dondo Bradford Lang Minneapolis Floyd Sheldon Boyd
Police chief: Fired cop broke policy in pinning Floyd

AP News Radio

00:54 sec | 1 year ago

Police chief: Fired cop broke policy in pinning Floyd

"I'm Julie Walker more testimony on Derek show business use of force is expected today in the trial of the former Minneapolis police officer charged in the death of George Floyd yesterday prosecutors showed how Chauvin violated department policy with his knee on Floyd snack for more than nine minutes police chief Medaria Arradondo is contrary to our training to indefinitely place your name on a prone handcuffed individual we are Dr Bradford Langenfeld to pronounce Floyd dead testified he believed it was lack of oxygen that was one of the more likely possibilities showbiz lawyer blames Floyd's death on drugs and on cross exam asked if that can cause hypoxia or lack of oxygen which the doctor agreed with audio courtesy court TV I'm Julie Walker

Julie Walker George Floyd Chauvin Floyd Snack Medaria Arradondo Dr Bradford Langenfeld Derek Minneapolis Floyd
Doctor Who Pronounced George Floyd Dead Says 'Asphyxia' Was Likely Cause

Democracy Now! Audio

00:22 sec | 1 year ago

Doctor Who Pronounced George Floyd Dead Says 'Asphyxia' Was Likely Cause

"In minnesota. The doctor who tried to save. George floyd life in minneapolis. Emergency room last may testified. Monday is fixed was the likely cause of floyd's death with no evidence. Flood was killed by a heart attack or drug overdose. Doctor bradford langenfeld testimony came as the second week of former police officer. Derek chauvin murder trial got

George Floyd Minnesota Minneapolis Bradford Langenfeld Floyd Heart Attack Derek Chauvin
ER doc theorized that lack of oxygen stopped Floyd's heart

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | 1 year ago

ER doc theorized that lack of oxygen stopped Floyd's heart

"At the trial of former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin the jury heard testimony from the emergency room doctor pronounced George Floyd dad Dr Bradford Langenfeld testified he theorized the cause of death was asphyxiation that was one of the more likely possibilities I thought that at the time based on the information I had it was more likely than the other possibilities tape from court TV prosecutors are trying to establish it was Derek show opens me on George Floyd's neck that killed him defense attorney Eric Nelson asked if there are other issues that could still lead to asphyxiation drug use certain drugs can cause hypoxia great specifically five not that's correct the defense argues Chopin did what he was trained to do and Floyd use of illegal drugs in his underlying health conditions caused his death I'm a Donahue

George Floyd Derek Chauvin Dr Bradford Langenfeld Minneapolis Eric Nelson Derek Chopin Floyd Donahue
Minneapolis police chief begins testifying in Derek Chauvin trial

Brian Lehrer

01:00 min | 1 year ago

Minneapolis police chief begins testifying in Derek Chauvin trial

"Or hearing from the Minneapolis police chief who's been quoted saying he believes George Floyd's death was murder. The prosecution is focusing on police Department training that show Vin has cited in defense of his actions during Floyd's arrest last year. During which the officer kept his knee on Floyd's neck for more than nine minutes earlier, the jury heard from the emergency room doctor who pronounced Floyd dead after trying to resuscitate him. Prosecutor Gerry Blackwell as Dr Bradford Longer felt if the paramedics who reported to the scene of Floyd's arrest Indicated they suspected a drug overdose or heart attack. There was no report that, for example, the patient complained of chest pain, or was clutching his chest at any point or having any other symptoms to suggest the heart attack that information was absent. The witness testified that based on the information he had at the time he believed that Floyd most likely died from asphyxiation. The other officers charged in connection with Floyd's death are expected to stand trial this summer. The White House

Floyd George Floyd Gerry Blackwell Dr Bradford Minneapolis VIN Police Department Heart Attack White House
Thirsty: A Sheriff James Roberts story from the Wild West

Stories Podcast: A Bedtime Show for Kids of All Ages

01:55 min | 1 year ago

Thirsty: A Sheriff James Roberts story from the Wild West

"For a halfway full canteen. The song came to the sheriff's suddenly scoured free by the sandy fever. In his head he'd been in the desert for a week now. He was sunburned. Wind burned hungry tired and more but none of that was the real problem. No the real problem was this sheriff. James roberts was thirsty. It had always been a small word thirsty. Strictly a lower case t word thirsty was how he felt after a hard day of riding in the sun thirsty was how he felt when he woke up in the morning to a dry and dusty mouth thirsty could be fixed by a ladle of cool water from the pump. This was different. This was more than thirsty. This was thirst. This was the deep primal aac. It left his throat hot and painful. His lips cracked like an old scab three days three dry agonizing days. That's how long it had been since he'd had a drink. Even that was barely a sip. Just the warm dregs of his canteen. Now he found himself in the middle of the brand of brow desert alone with nothing but the buzzards for company and not so much as a mouthful to drink. Oh it had all started well enough. Len bradford and his bandits had come to hazel thinking. They'd find an easy target in the small town bank instead. They'd found sheriff. James roberts and three. Us rangers ready and waiting. Most of the bandits were arrested without drawing their weapons but len and his brothers had escaped through a second story window and high tailed it for the desert.

James Roberts Len Bradford Hazel LEN United States
EU and Britain try to broker a vaccine supply deal as leaders discuss blockade

BBC World Service

01:46 min | 1 year ago

EU and Britain try to broker a vaccine supply deal as leaders discuss blockade

"War between the U and the U. K seems to be in avoided after discussing plans for more controls on vaccine exports. In an effort to improve the rollout of doses for member states, you leaders finally decided not to impose restrictions on their exports. The British Prime Minister Boris Johnson, had warned against blockades which could affect the number of jobs sent to the U. K. You is insisting, though, that AstraZeneca on the other vaccine firms fulfill their deals with the block before exporting any jabs. The whole row has highlighted the difficulties in supplying vaccines at record speed. The time. I need to set of great need. We could speak now to Dr Lose Breen, Academic of University of Bradford, who studies health operations, including supply chains. Thank you very much indeed for talking to us here on news day. Just last if he could some of the difficulties in producing so many vaccines in social to space of time. Give morning. Well, I think we all are very familiar with vaccines. We will become experts pretty much overnight with regards to high vaccines are are procured either meet on Heather ruled out within any country, but it is incredibly complicated. The race for vaccine was very intense. You know, we had a novel of investment globally with regards to get in these vaccines that we've been very lucky that we have secured so many vaccine candidates as they call them, But it has come at a price. I think in that respect, and we can see that some some parts of the world have prospered much better with regards to you. Accessing vaccines and Cushion there might their patients getting the jobs into the arms more than others, And that does seem to cause some concern. And certainly this case was regards to you. UK relations.

U. Dr Lose Breen Academic Of University Of Brad Boris Johnson Astrazeneca Heather UK
Bradford couple face charges connected to Jan. 6 Capitol riot

Lance McAlister

00:32 sec | 1 year ago

Bradford couple face charges connected to Jan. 6 Capitol riot

"More arrests in the Capitol Hill riot in early January. These two are from Southwest Ohio. Dark county couple has been arrested at a home near Bradford for their alleged roles in the D. C January capital riot Brandon James Miller and his wife, Stephanie Miller. Appeared in federal court today. He's facing charges for entering the capital. If convicted, he faces up to a year and a half in prison. Stephanie Miller is facing the same charge. Both were released on conditions including no travel out of the Southern District of Ohio unless traveling to court proceedings in

Southwest Ohio Dark County Brandon James Miller Stephanie Miller Capitol Hill Bradford Ohio
Climate change is now a national security priority for the Pentagon

Monocle 24: The Globalist

02:59 min | 1 year ago

Climate change is now a national security priority for the Pentagon

"No surprise at joe. Biden has moved swiftly to change the white house's approach to climate change after all his predecessors view was that it was all a big hoax but few could have predicted just how quickly and radically president biden would act. Climate change is once again a national security issue. He said well. Joining me. Are paul rogers author and professor of peace studies at the university of bradford and actually at rati climate and energy reporter for bloomberg news. Good morning to you. Both gentlemen and pull man became with you. The idea of climate change is a national security. Threat isn't new. But could you just recap what it actually means. Please don't quite show what it means. You can record the pentagon this saying. It's really looking at it from his own rather narrow perspective A lot of the talk is about all the problems that some of the basis of had with inclement weather disastrous for as roma occasions. This quite a lot of talk about the need for the us military to decrease carbon emissions. They rainy presenter. Quite a significant minority the overall american emissions but in terms of the world y. position of climate. Change there's very little yet. There is a risk in securitising in climate change or climate breakdown and basically treating as a threat which has to be counted when it has effects on the problem with climate breakdowns. You're actually have to be working ten twenty ahead of when it starts to happen to be really effective. It is much more about prevention rather than try and clear out the mess. That's not to say that given where we are now won't be major problems across the world mass migration the rest but the real point is. This is something which has to be really concerned with the prevention. There isn't an an easy kill once you get started So we're really. It's a very odd situation that the military taking it on a particular way which probably is not the central issue when you define something act as an national security threat. How does that change a country's approach to something such as climate change. In this case i think a one other way to interpret a biden administration is trying to do is use. What firepower it has it. The cash spends on on sectors of the economy but of course defense as well which is a huge part of its spending and try and increase the demand for cleaner energy. So we've seen that one other route that the by Administration is going to use is to try and electrify the entire federal administration fleet. And so. maybe it's a way to create demand from the defense sector which you know is As paul rightly said an insignificant amount of emissions. But it is a huge spender of money on technology. And so maybe that's another way to push for a national security agenda on climate change

Paul Rogers University Of Bradford Bloomberg News Biden White House JOE Pentagon Biden Administration United States Federal Administration Paul Rightly
Malware found on laptops given out by British government

The CyberWire

01:24 min | 1 year ago

Malware found on laptops given out by British government

"Wants to help students engaged in remote. Learning and several governments around the world have provided suitable devices and connectivity to students who might otherwise lack them of course amid general success not all has proceeded happily the bbc reports that some laptops her majesty's government had issued to support children being schooled at home during the pandemic have been found to come pre equipped with malware a school. In bradford noticed the problem when some of the devices were noticed to be cracking to a server in russia which is not the sort of behaviour one wants to see. It wasn't all of them. Only some but the calling back to russian servers and affected machines apparently started when the devices were unpacked and set up which suggests that the infection proceeded anything. The students might have done with their new laptops. Why would the russians be spying on british kids. Well they're not in any way probably not computing says. The malware is a version of the gamma ru worm. It's a commodity worm. That's been around. In the underworld for almost a decade e sets 2017 description of gamma ru remains informative. The worm was then and remains widely used malware traded in various criminal markets. It's been most often used for credential theft and for installation of other militias software. Gamma ru has been widely available for

BBC Bradford Russia
Winter Books

Call Your Girlfriend

04:10 min | 1 year ago

Winter Books

"I honestly in a very good group of like breeding and it's really funny because i was having that thing of like. Oh yeah reading is hard. And then i started reading like a straight men books again and i was like okay. Rock mark real. That's the truth of my reading patterns is that there's a big hole in the like man cannon in my reading and i was like what are these dudes been up to and it turns out and menor writing really good books. I mean men are writing good books bad books and middling books much like everyone is. I feel like i wasn't reading them. Now that i'm reading. I was like all the hullabaloo about their incre- books. Oh man yeah. I i respect that. I think i read a couple of books by men last year. I'm failing to think of actual titles but i'm sure i did. I'm sure i read at least one or two growing you. Everyone should shake up there reading. It's very exciting. So it's been very exciting for me. What are you most excited about that. You've read lately. Okay two books rad lately evaluate like really really really enjoyed the first one is this non-fiction you know how i love nonfiction. An just like so well researched really moving like a story. I had never heard before it like. It's the to then diagram like every like the diagram of the nonfiction. I like it's called the eagles of heart mountain. A true story of football incarceration and resistance in world war two america and it's by bradford pearson and it's great. It's like the story of this world. War two incarceration camp in wyoming. That had a high school football team. So here we are like incarcerating. Japanese people like japanese. Interment that happened. And here's the story about this like football team. This incarceration camp and so you know it's a. It's a story about football. It's basically a story about resiliency that is masquerading about a story about sports which is also like it a lot but honestly like the research and is ten out of ten so even if you do not like sports you do not like football you like. Don't care about the stuff it is It was such a good lens to understand that. Specifically kind of resistance in world war two america and i like this kind of book especially in this kind of moment because it distracts me from the coup and also take back. It also puts me in this place where i was like. Oh here are like historical precedent for how people are resisting and also there are so many never before told stories of resiliency and this one was so great. The other book that i read that i really enjoyed is red. Hell by hari cohen's ru and is a very anxious book. I will not lie to you if you were in like a deep if you're one of those people that you're anxious and you don't need more anxiety in your life like joan do it. But i'm anxious anxiety narratives to keep going union. Need fuel in the tank for your anxiety. Cookery morning you now. It's like so paranoid and dreamy. And it's great but this is a novel and its business story of this man Who is going through a deep midlife crisis and move from brooklyn to germany an injury. He starts being obsessed with this cop. Show called blue lives. That is just like very compelling and it's just very bleak and like you know that darwinian view of life the whole thing and it really just like unravels a lot for him like you know and because he's a writer he's just my writing have any value at all and they're just all like it like novel for right now because every question that that book is asking are kind of the same things that we are dealing with like in this moment of watching You know the like the rise of the the the fascist like insurrection

Football Heart Mountain Bradford Pearson Hari Cohen America Eagles Wyoming Joan Brooklyn Germany
Broncos reach deal with Vikings' Paton to be GM

Mandy Connell

00:38 sec | 1 year ago

Broncos reach deal with Vikings' Paton to be GM

"The Broncos have hired Vikings personnel man George Payton to become the 13th, general manager in team history. They'd has spent 14 seasons in Minnesota, he worked with members of the current Broncos coaching staff. Here's a K a way NFL insider Benjamin Albright. From the pro player personnel side of the House and the college scouting side of the house. He was integral in working with Pat Shurmur. When Sherman was up there is the offensive coordinator and getting quarterbacks for Shermer during that run that they had with Sam Bradford in case Keenum. Peyton will get to work on turning around a Denver team that hasn't been to the playoffs since Peyton Manning retired. Our

George Payton Broncos Benjamin Albright Vikings Pat Shurmur Minnesota NFL Keenum Sherman Shermer House Sam Bradford Peyton Denver Peyton Manning
"bradford" Discussed on Recovery Happy Hour

Recovery Happy Hour

05:26 min | 1 year ago

"bradford" Discussed on Recovery Happy Hour

"Hi brian how are you doing good tricia. Thanks so much for inviting me tonight. Of course i'm so happy to have you. I know we go back a long long way. Known your family for almost thirty years and talk. Yeah your sister definitely started working for you guys twenty years ago. I miss you guys all the time. But after knowing you guys for so long and hot in for shopping at this flower shop for so long i know you are the guy to go to when it comes to talking about like more natural solutions for for repair essentially and for just for overall health. So what i did was like crowd sourced. And i got all the best questions from everybody and they are dying to pick your brain how they can recover in sobriety so i have won the honor of being the biggest erred so yes definitely be happy to answer those well. Let's get the party. Started the number. One thing that people want to know about is sugar cravings eliminate alcohol and then all of a sudden. We're dying for sugar. How can people deal with this in a healthier way. It's a great question. Tricia in is not just for alcohol. I mean this is type. Two diabetes is probably such fast growing disease in our country. Right now and so really. It's blood sugar. Prominent everybody is happy and so when it comes to that question. I always like to talk about the chemistry of the body a little bit and some people get bored with chemistry. But it's important understand our body a little bit more so you can understand why we do this and not that and so i like to talk about the hormone cortisol. Most people heard this hormone. Because it's your stress hormone so when you're under stress your body produces more cortisol. The problem is actually to other things that drive cortisol to go high in the body beside stress. The second thing that drives cortisol is is inflammation. And we know that alcohol can be one of the contributors of inflammation and the third thing that tribes cortisol up is drops in blood sugar. So when we were going through drinking binges or maybe eating too many carbs sugars you were just causing your your sugar to spike and crash throughout the day and this also made this hormone cortisol do the same thing so when this cortisol mechanism gets engaged. You're basically engaging most people know asked the fight or flight syndrome we talk about fight or flight all the time in recovery for sure. That's right. Because i like to talk about it on the chemistry level because we all heard the term stress did no one knows what that really means to the body. So i'm gonna put it in trying to pitch this through our audio here. What cortisol is that fight or flight hormone which means you were designed to run away from danger but you really weren't meant to eat and run at the same time so what the body does particularly what cortisol does is that when cortisol goes high is suppressed <unk>. Digestive function. so this is a lot of people are not hungry when their cortisol is. Hi how many of you are waking up in the morning and you're not hungry till eleven twelve clock. That is not normal. We've most of us should be hungry as soon as we wake up. Because we've been fasting through the night but that's not way most of america's going right now so this is leading to an issue really of this sugar dysregulation so maybe night we had too many carbs. We are chocolate and popcorn and glass of wine percent people then basically. We spiked her blood. Sugar up in when that blood sugar starts to crash. Cortisol starts to go up so when we are suppressing our digestive system with this cortisol hormone. And now you decide to eat that piece of chicken or that hamburger whatever it is that protein yours. Your digestion has an acid in your stomach called. Hcl that's supposed to break down these proteins but when it's under suppression. The food sits in the stomach. Too long inserts to ferment. And so a lot of people start experiencing some bloating or belching or more gas sometimes. If it goes on long enough it turns no heartburn indigestion and then these undigested proteins that undigested piece of chicken that did not break down very well starts to go into your small intestines and now your small tested that proteins too big to be absorbed properly so your immune system starts to attack that piece of protein. It basically treats it like an allergy and so in other words now it starts to create an inflammatory response in the gi track and that can lead towards more that ibs type symptoms. Now we're dealing with constipation loose bowels. You know if it goes on long enough to really call so law. Problems with diverticulitis crowns other big problems and long term. But i just want most people don't understand let's back up for a second cortisol. Goza suppresses your digestion. We sort of lose appetite food that we are eating or not digesting. That will so now it's going into the small intestines undigested causing an immune system attack. Eighty percent of your immune systems in the gut. So that's why these proteins enter the g. I tried harshly. Undigested your immune system sees those as allergens and it will tack that protein to get out there any protein while your body is in fight or flight for long-term you're gonna have trouble breaking down those proteins without support

tricia brian bradford beverly hills facebook Brian dallas brian texas
Healing Your Body After Alcohol with Bryan Bradford

Recovery Happy Hour

05:26 min | 1 year ago

Healing Your Body After Alcohol with Bryan Bradford

"Hi brian how are you doing good tricia. Thanks so much for inviting me tonight. Of course i'm so happy to have you. I know we go back a long long way. Known your family for almost thirty years and talk. Yeah your sister definitely started working for you guys twenty years ago. I miss you guys all the time. But after knowing you guys for so long and hot in for shopping at this flower shop for so long i know you are the guy to go to when it comes to talking about like more natural solutions for for repair essentially and for just for overall health. So what i did was like crowd sourced. And i got all the best questions from everybody and they are dying to pick your brain how they can recover in sobriety so i have won the honor of being the biggest erred so yes definitely be happy to answer those well. Let's get the party. Started the number. One thing that people want to know about is sugar cravings eliminate alcohol and then all of a sudden. We're dying for sugar. How can people deal with this in a healthier way. It's a great question. Tricia in is not just for alcohol. I mean this is type. Two diabetes is probably such fast growing disease in our country. Right now and so really. It's blood sugar. Prominent everybody is happy and so when it comes to that question. I always like to talk about the chemistry of the body a little bit and some people get bored with chemistry. But it's important understand our body a little bit more so you can understand why we do this and not that and so i like to talk about the hormone cortisol. Most people heard this hormone. Because it's your stress hormone so when you're under stress your body produces more cortisol. The problem is actually to other things that drive cortisol to go high in the body beside stress. The second thing that drives cortisol is is inflammation. And we know that alcohol can be one of the contributors of inflammation and the third thing that tribes cortisol up is drops in blood sugar. So when we were going through drinking binges or maybe eating too many carbs sugars you were just causing your your sugar to spike and crash throughout the day and this also made this hormone cortisol do the same thing so when this cortisol mechanism gets engaged. You're basically engaging most people know asked the fight or flight syndrome we talk about fight or flight all the time in recovery for sure. That's right. Because i like to talk about it on the chemistry level because we all heard the term stress did no one knows what that really means to the body. So i'm gonna put it in trying to pitch this through our audio here. What cortisol is that fight or flight hormone which means you were designed to run away from danger but you really weren't meant to eat and run at the same time so what the body does particularly what cortisol does is that when cortisol goes high is suppressed Digestive function. so this is a lot of people are not hungry when their cortisol is. Hi how many of you are waking up in the morning and you're not hungry till eleven twelve clock. That is not normal. We've most of us should be hungry as soon as we wake up. Because we've been fasting through the night but that's not way most of america's going right now so this is leading to an issue really of this sugar dysregulation so maybe night we had too many carbs. We are chocolate and popcorn and glass of wine percent people then basically. We spiked her blood. Sugar up in when that blood sugar starts to crash. Cortisol starts to go up so when we are suppressing our digestive system with this cortisol hormone. And now you decide to eat that piece of chicken or that hamburger whatever it is that protein yours. Your digestion has an acid in your stomach called. Hcl that's supposed to break down these proteins but when it's under suppression. The food sits in the stomach. Too long inserts to ferment. And so a lot of people start experiencing some bloating or belching or more gas sometimes. If it goes on long enough it turns no heartburn indigestion and then these undigested proteins that undigested piece of chicken that did not break down very well starts to go into your small intestines and now your small tested that proteins too big to be absorbed properly so your immune system starts to attack that piece of protein. It basically treats it like an allergy and so in other words now it starts to create an inflammatory response in the gi track and that can lead towards more that ibs type symptoms. Now we're dealing with constipation loose bowels. You know if it goes on long enough to really call so law. Problems with diverticulitis crowns other big problems and long term. But i just want most people don't understand let's back up for a second cortisol. Goza suppresses your digestion. We sort of lose appetite food that we are eating or not digesting. That will so now it's going into the small intestines undigested causing an immune system attack. Eighty percent of your immune systems in the gut. So that's why these proteins enter the g. I tried harshly. Undigested your immune system sees those as allergens and it will tack that protein to get out there any protein while your body is in fight or flight for long-term you're gonna have trouble breaking down those proteins without support

Tricia Brian Diabetes America Allergy
"bradford" Discussed on Recovery Happy Hour

Recovery Happy Hour

05:14 min | 1 year ago

"bradford" Discussed on Recovery Happy Hour

"Hi brian how are you doing good tricia. Thanks so much for inviting me tonight. Of course i'm so happy to have you. I know we go back a long long way. Known your family for almost thirty years and talk. Yeah your sister definitely started working for you guys twenty years ago. I miss you guys all the time. But after knowing you guys for so long and hot in for shopping at this flower shop for so long i know you are the guy to go to when it comes to talking about like more natural solutions for for repair essentially and for just for overall health. So what i did was like crowd sourced. And i got all the best questions from everybody and they are dying to pick your brain how they can recover in sobriety so i have won the honor of being the biggest erred so yes definitely be happy to answer those well. Let's get the party. Started the number. One thing that people want to know about is sugar cravings eliminate alcohol and then all of a sudden. We're dying for sugar. How can people deal with this in a healthier way. It's a great question. Tricia in is not just for alcohol. I mean this is type. Two diabetes is probably such fast growing disease in our country. Right now and so really. It's blood sugar. Prominent everybody is happy and so when it comes to that question. I always like to talk about the chemistry of the body a little bit and some people get bored with chemistry. But it's important understand our body a little bit more so you can understand why we do this and not that and so i like to talk about the hormone cortisol. Most people heard this hormone. Because it's your stress hormone so when you're under stress your body produces more cortisol. The problem is actually to other things that drive cortisol to go high in the body beside stress. The second thing that drives cortisol is is inflammation. And we know that alcohol can be one of the contributors of inflammation and the third thing that tribes cortisol up is drops in blood sugar. So when we were going through drinking binges or maybe eating too many carbs sugars you were just causing your your sugar to spike and crash throughout the day and this also made this hormone cortisol do the same thing so when this cortisol mechanism gets engaged. You're basically engaging most people know asked the fight or flight syndrome we talk about fight or flight all the time in recovery for sure. That's right. Because i like to talk about it on the chemistry level because we all heard the term stress did no one knows what that really means to the body. So i'm gonna put it in trying to pitch this through our audio here. What cortisol is that fight or flight hormone which means you were designed to run away from danger but you really weren't meant to eat and run at the same time so what the body does particularly what cortisol does is that when cortisol goes high is suppressed <unk>. Digestive function. so this is a lot of people are not hungry when their cortisol is. Hi how many of you are waking up in the morning and you're not hungry till eleven twelve clock. That is not normal. We've most of us should be hungry as soon as we wake up. Because we've been fasting through the night but that's not way most of america's going right now so this is leading to an issue really of this sugar dysregulation so maybe night we had too many carbs. We are chocolate and popcorn and glass of wine percent people then basically. We spiked her blood. Sugar up in when that blood sugar starts to crash. Cortisol starts to go up so when we are suppressing our digestive system with this cortisol hormone. And now you decide to eat that piece of chicken or that hamburger whatever it is that protein yours. Your digestion has an acid in your stomach called. Hcl that's supposed to break down these proteins but when it's under suppression. The food sits in the stomach. Too long inserts to ferment. And so a lot of people start experiencing some bloating or belching or more gas sometimes. If it goes on long enough it turns no heartburn indigestion and then these undigested proteins that undigested piece of chicken that did not break down very well starts to go into your small intestines and now your small tested that proteins too big to be absorbed properly so your immune system starts to attack that piece of protein. It basically treats it like an allergy and so in other words now it starts to create an inflammatory response in the gi track and that can lead towards more that ibs type symptoms. Now we're dealing with constipation loose bowels. You know if it goes on long enough to really call so law. Problems with diverticulitis crowns other big problems and long term. But i just want most people don't understand let's back up for a second cortisol. Goza suppresses your digestion. We sort of lose appetite food that we are eating or not digesting. That will so now it's going into the small intestines undigested causing an immune system attack. Eighty percent of your immune systems in the gut. So that's why these proteins enter the g. I tried harshly. Undigested your immune system sees those as allergens

tricia brian bradford beverly hills facebook Brian dallas brian texas
"bradford" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"bradford" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Um, it seems like we do have a stronger focus on the impending doom of winter. But the other thing is, is that it's It's kind of the last third of our landscaping season. And so everything we begin to do now is it does have a focus. And I think homeowners air thinking this too, because I do want to talk about you know, for example. September is the best time of the year to plant grass seed. But it's also the last time of the year that you really want to be planting grass seed. So you are our windows of opportunity are becoming more and more limited. Another thing is is if you are looking at perhaps dividing perennials, you know, September and October are when you want to do that. But we don't really want to do much of anything with our plants right now, because of the the heat has put them under a tremendous amount of stress. So just make sure that your trees and shrubs and perennials have plenty of water. And that will help reduce the stress and when the cooler temperatures come, they won't need as much time to recover and they'll be able to do what they have to do. In the fall to prepare for winter, which is mostly up to them. We kind of you know, we talked about winter a lot. We've talked about summer a lot as well. But there is that season in between its fall You're right. Kind of just bridging the two getting everything ready for the winter That is said to come and kind of wrapping up all the summer stuff that you've been doing all summer long. And we're going to talk about that throughout this show today. So if you've got any questions for Bradford, you want hopping on the AC unit mortgage talking text line you could do so. At 85561616 20. Of course, if you want to contact seasonal services directly to Ah,.

Bradford
"bradford" Discussed on What Fresh Hell: Laughing in the Face of Motherhood

What Fresh Hell: Laughing in the Face of Motherhood

04:18 min | 2 years ago

"bradford" Discussed on What Fresh Hell: Laughing in the Face of Motherhood

"Yeah, because it's just like it's okay to say like you know I have one friend all of her jokes she's. She's very funny. All of her jokes are about how her through. Your old is the devil, which is fine. It's Hilarious to me, but there are people who will comment and say well if you didn't want to deal with this. Why did you have kids in the first place and it's like you realize that this is just like a snippet of her wife like I'm sure she doesn't. Doesn't wake the child up in the morning going good morning. You're the devil in her to bed, saying good night. You're the devil like she loves this child. She just director crazy. Sometimes, that's normal. I also think that this is something. That waves don't you think amy that we went through? Amy has kids. Who are you know a couple years older mine that I have kids who? Who are a couple years older than yours and I feel like this conversation has waived through a bunch of times already right, which is like Oh. We have to stop shaming MOMS and I don't know it feels very circular to me. It is because the thing the problem that people have and I think I've mentioned this to you guys when we were speaking on my show before. Before. Is that nowadays? We think that our comments are needed all the time Oh. Yes, this is a good truth like I actually. Don't tell people not to judge judging his normal why we judge all the time lake when Margaret was like, don't take away by gently actually Margaret. If it makes you feel any better, you can write you. Can't you know? PRY It from me? No. No you can have judgment on you bought. Like judgment is natural light. I'M NOT GONNA lie. There have been times that I have been outside and I have seen somebody doing something I've been like okay. That's weird, and I'm just going to turn a welcoming opposite direction judgments natural. The difference is when you take that judgment, and you feel like everybody needs to know about it. That's when it becomes an issue and we can keep saying stop judging. Judging MOMS, all we want, but the problem isn't that we're judging moms that we're also acting on those judgments and making sure that they have to know about our judgments, and that's the mistake like keep it to yourself. It doesn't all need to be outside thought it reminds me on twitter. Authors are always saying like it's okay not to like my book, but please don't tag me in your bad review of my book. Like why are you doing? MOMS either I joke all the time. People who are like I say it to your face I'm like. Please don't say to my face. Say to your partner on the way home in the car. Don't say anything to my face. I don't want to know what you think of me. Save behind my back. Only say behind my back because then I don't have to be involved. So armee on his new book is called Shame on you. Big truths from a bad mom I'm GONNA put a link to buy the book on our show page at Waukesha podcast, and you can also swipe tap wherever you're listening right now. I'll have a link, but rem. I tell us more about the book and you where we can find you for sure so like murder naming mentioned it is a collection of various worry as as talking about not just parenting, not just children, but also how to best treat yourself and how to kind of remove the shame of treating yourself like. Like a human being, because that's what you are, and because that's what you were before you had kids, and if you want to keep up with the NIAMH project, you can actually do that on all social media under the NIAMH project and that's spelled. N. Y. A. N. stands for not your average mom, and if you're wanting to follow with just me personally on facebook under the Arianna Bradford to Ns and also my website, the oriented record dot Com. Oh, is this great having you on? Thanks so much, and we're really looking forward to your book. Thanks so much for having me. This week. I try to New Beach Body on demand class that twenty one day fix. It's half an hour series workouts, but with different approaches, Cardio and Yoga all working together for maximum results, and with each body on demand you never run out of classes to try because you get instant access to thirteen hundred different workouts that you can stream anytime. Guys you know that in our aim is kind of fit one. About each body is they have people a various fitness levels taking the class along with the instructors, and they have some restrictions show you modifications, just in case you're new to ply metrics in which case you should follow Kathy in the back..

Margaret Amy Arianna Bradford twitter New Beach director Waukesha Kathy murder facebook partner N. Y. A. N.
"bradford" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

03:27 min | 2 years ago

"bradford" Discussed on KOMO

"Goal Amy Bradford of AB shoes and apparel in Ohio there is new information about the effect of coronavirus on cancer patients Dr Angela Baldwin from the ABC news medical unit is here with us with more some cancer patients diagnosed with coronavirus thirteen percent die within thirty days that's correct this was a study out of the lancet did show that people who are sickened with carbon nineteen off left cancer have a death rate of about thirteen percent which is pretty significant that's thirteen percent within thirty days of being diagnosed with COPD in nineteen is it that the cancer itself is complicating what's going on with corona virus that's a very good question there's actually a lot of factors involved here so it could be that their immune system is already in a weakened state because of the cancer itself but also could be due to the medication that they're taking on the anti cancer medication and also often times they take support of medications such as steroids which also suppress the immune system the medicine that helps them treat cancer is making coronavirus worse right because it's weakening their immune system so the body can't fight off the infection as well as you are I would and then unfortunately when you add on top of that the fact that a lot of cancer patients frequently are older have other underlying health conditions that just puts them at increased risk for more severe cold in nineteen symptoms and or do death so bottom line cancer in corona virus increases the risk of mortality there is a fighting chance and then and it's better than a coin toss but yes there is a high rate of mortality associated with getting cove in nineteen if you already have cancer it is interesting that the also found some other factors that were associated with the increased risk of death in this cancer patients so people who were older age as I mentioned before but also Mel Sachs a previous smoking history having at least two underlying health conditions such as diabetes or heart failure and then also active cancer treatment because in the study they also did look at people who had previous cancer diagnosis but were in remission but it turns out that active cancer is also a variable that increases the risk of death did it matter at all if patients were in remission actually it did seem to show that people who who were active had an increased risk of death but those were in remission did not seem to have quite the same amount of risk so that is a positive one other factors came into play so the work a few things that they found did not have an increased are increased association with mortality and that was a race an ethnicity obesity status the type of cancer and the type of cancer therapy there on some of those factors and didn't correlate with an increased risk of dying from Kobe nineteen doesn't matter what type of cancer it is there's still that same thirteen percent mortality rate exactly does not tell us anything does that suggest that it may be in the medications that the patient is taking rather than the cancer itself absolutely and that's something that they would need to do more experiments on more focused study kind of bear that out but it does look like since then type of cancer did it really matter that maybe there is the actual medication our support of medications that are causing these issues Dr Angela Baldwin part of the ABC news medical teams.

Amy Bradford Ohio AB
"bradford" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"bradford" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"Through our Chad Bradford through cancer called a board Ted Abernathy and I'll go back even today because I'd I'll go back to the you know before your father was born maybe come back to look at any of this you know I'm done I do some research has some history about you know that some of the older guys in like the cuisine varies and hence colds and stuff like that and and those guys had you know a long successful careers and a lot of them you know spend a good amount of time in the minor leagues just like I did you know there is a career stiffness or didn't start till they were close to thirty so that's encouraging for me and then you know we talk about fastball commander and I watched a few clips of Chad Bradford Fitch and he is the epitome of fastball command yeah I saw a pitch with the ETS I was there when he did in can market told me this great managers could manager Kenny Moscow he said the save can come anytime in the ball game and if you come in the sixth inning when you got second and third and two outs and Chad Bradford would come in to get his ground ball get out of the inning and then the bullpen would take over the seventh for the save was Chad Bradford and that can come anytime and again that's the anytime you can come in in a high leverage chance with runners on base before the ninth inning I agree with you that's that's one of the the most important parts of all games and you know and there's few if you sit there in those managers like you mentioned they know win that at bat is the outcome of the game if you have any and it's fun to watch and fans love it and then we get a lot of calls about you and who knows who the closure of beer where it's all going to go but you're in the big leagues and you made it and you getting people out and that's what it's all about Sir Richard Avedon enjoys spring training.

Chad Bradford Ted Abernathy commander Chad Bradford Fitch Kenny Moscow Sir Richard Avedon
"bradford" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

03:14 min | 3 years ago

"bradford" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"Mark Bradford and use it that's the to this day building up the layers of paper on the cam this is just the beginning of his process he then starts to peel cut and send them down it's been taking long it's like an archaeological day it is like an archaeological dig like history I'm creating my own archaeological or psycho psychological digs sometimes when I'm digging on my own painting I'm asking myself what exactly what are you digging for where are you Britney what adult child see look look at that see now see that I like a lot of people get it abstract painting and think it's squiggles it's torn paper I don't understand it yeah that's true but for me those squiggles and torn paper gives me a space to kind of do on things like the watts riots I'm grappling with how I feel about that subject and that material I DO grapple with things I great grab with things personally and no racially and politically what does it mean to be me mark Bradford has been grappling with that question in his or her for the last eighteen years for making paintings out of St posters like those offering predatory loans in low income neighborhoods to creating works that address HIV aids racism and the complexity of American history when did you lose fifty eight years old now and it's six foot eight stands out in a crowd from what still lives in south Los Angeles where he grew up now when he was eight he says he began to get bullied by neighborhood kids that was the first time I felt different that was the first time I was aware of my sensitivity because the first time someone said you're you you you're you're a sissy I definitely knew that I had to learn to navigate in a more cautious way so that I could survive I just never had a problem being me so even though people who they were calling your syncing and they do make you want to try to change yourself not really no not really I just don't want to get my **** whipped he was raised by his mother Janice banks who owns her own beauty salon that's where Bradford would head every day after school I knew that I had to find a way to get across the school yard I knew that my mother was always going to be there once I got across school and maybe maybe I was in the hair salon every day watching women get across schoolyard I would hear their stories I would watch them go through and I just thought if they can do it I most certainly can do it referred started working in the salon as a teenager eventually becoming a hair stylist it was a safe place where he could be himself but that feeling disappeared in nineteen eighty one when his friends began dying from aids I know a storm was coming I knew that in the guide I knew that and people were just dying and that's what it felt like to me at eighteen years old I just was thinking how we going to make it through did you think you would make it for now no I didn't think I'd make it more into thinking he didn't have a future he didn't plan for one so when he was.

Mark Bradford