24 Burst results for "Brigham Young"

The Grand Canyon

Bedtime History: Inspirational Stories for Kids

06:00 min | 6 months ago

The Grand Canyon

"Have you ever heard of the Grand Canyon. The Grand Canyon is the Whitest Canyon in the world and located in Arizona which also happens to be my home state. It's also considered one of the seven natural wonders of the world. The Grand Canyon is two hundred seventy seven miles long up to eighteen miles wide in over six thousand feet deep in places. It's very colorful a combination of reds browns whites and many other colors because each of the different layers or strata were formed at different times during the Earth's history. The Earth is very very old so the Grand Canyon is made up of different rocks from its two billion year old history early on the Grand Canyon was actually a mountain which overtime sunk down until it was flat. Then is the earth shifted. It became a canyon and over a very long period was even underwater. Eventually a river started flowing through the Canyon which is now known as the Colorado River. The water in the river was full of rocks. So over. Millions of years the river acted like sandpaper. Shaving down the canyon this is called erosion today. When you look at the Grand Canyon you can see the different layers in it similar to a layered cake. Some of the layers are white. Limestone other layers are filled with shells from was underwater and the upper layers are dark and reformed by a volcano after the Grand Canyon was formed into what it looks like today around three thousand years ago native people who now call the ancestral publians live near the Grand Canyon. They built homes out of stone and farmed corn squash and beans. They made carvings and paintings on Canyon walls which is one way we know they live there. Another group who lived there were called the co Nina for the ancestors of the modern Yuma Havasu Pie and who a lot by people who still live around the Grand Canyon. The native people call the Grand Canyon. Cab which means mountain on its side. The ancient people believed the Grand Canyon was a holy place and often visited for miles around to experience. It's wonder after Europeans discovered the new World Francisco Vasquez Coronado and a group of Spanish explorers were in the area. Searching for the fabled seven cities of Cipolla in fifteen forty Coronado ordered captain Garcia Lopez de Cardenas and. His soldiers to explore the area they and their Hopi native guides where the first European to see the wonders of the Grand Canyon. They were amazed at its size and fastness. Two hundred years passed until another European visited the canyon in seventeen seventy six to Spanish priests Francisco Dominguez and Sylvester de Escalate into explored southern Utah and the North Rim of the Grand Canyon and the eighteen fifties. They were followed. By Jacob Hamlin a Mormon explorer sent by Brigham Young to find a way to cross the river. They made friends with the WHO a lot by tribe and found the crossing discovered by the Spanish priests which later became Lee's ferry. A theory is a place where a flat boat helps wagons and people cross the river then in eighteen sixty nine major John. Wesley Powell led the first expedition down into the Canyon. He had set out to explore the Colorado River and the Canyon. They wrote down the river on a boat and survived the dangerous rapids and finally ended up in what is now known as MOAB UTAH. John Wesley Powell later became famous for the founding of the Boy Scouts of America. In one thousand nine hundred three. President Theodore Roosevelt visited the Grand Canyon and marveled at its beauty. Teddy Roosevelt was known for his love of nature and spent much of his time outdoors in the Grand Canyon. He did everything he could to help. Preserve its natural. Wonder he worked to make it a national monument and believe places like the Grand Canyon should be preserved so people all over the world can enjoy it. All Roosevelt was president. He formed the National Parks Association to help. Save places like the Grand Canyon today. The Grand Canyon is one of the most famous places to visit in the world with about five million visitors every year. Who come from all over to see and explore it. Most people just come to look out over the vast canyon. I've been there a few times with my family. It's about a four hour. Drive from US where we live near Phoenix Arizona. The last time I went we brought our foreign kids who also looked out over it in awe. We had to hold them close to us because the canyon is a very steep drop below which made us very nervous. When I was in high school our family and a group of other families hiked down into the part of the canyon known as Havasu Pie. We drove there early in the morning and had all of our camping gear and food loaded onto the back of mules. Then we hiked about four hours down into the Canyon at the bottom of the trail. The huge picturesque Havasu falls. You can swim at the falls. Jump off cliffs and hike further into see and swim in the waterfalls. Our trip was very fun but took a turn for the worse when one of the days I slept on Iraq and twisted my ankle pretty bad the next day we were supposed to hike out so my close friend. I got up early and started hiking. I live most of the way. Even up the steep switch-backs. It was a rough hike out but the waterfalls and swimming holes made it worth it anyway along with hiking people take helicopter tours over the Grand Canyon love to raft the Wild Colorado River. They also take horseback tours down into the Canyon. And it's very popular. Hike it from Rim Durham. By sisters in their friends. Do this recently. Another main attraction is the Grand Canyon. Skywalk which lets you walk on a glass bottom path out over the canyon so you can look at the drop far

Grand Canyon Whitest Canyon Colorado River Arizona Utah President Theodore Roosevelt Wild Colorado River Wesley Powell John Wesley Powell Francisco Vasquez Coronado Rim Durham Havasu Falls Cipolla Brigham Young Boy Scouts Of America Jacob Hamlin Garcia Lopez De Cardenas Iraq Nina United States
Too Much Manure, Salt in Soils, and A Plant Threesome

Plantrama

02:47 min | 6 months ago

Too Much Manure, Salt in Soils, and A Plant Threesome

"We are talking about too much manure Salton soils and plant threesome. That sounds rather risque. Ceo But let's start out with A. Did you know segment because this is from the world of Plant? Science? You know. I'm always interested in finding out what research is going on. All around the world in terms of plants and I read a very interesting article recently about the work. That's going on in how we might be able to grow plants in very salty soils. Yeah and it was interesting to me that this work is being spearheaded by the researchers at Brigham Young University and that makes sense to me because Utah is the second driest state in the nation. And it's often in places where there is not a lot of precipitation that minerals build up in the soil that salts build up in the soil and that agriculture can be a real challenge because a lot of plants are not happy growing in soils where these salts have accumulated. Yes and places up north. For instance where roads are continually salted and that whole salt washes off into soils places that are near ocean or were formerly under ocean or are periodically you know flooded with ocean water. The salt level can build up there. So what this research was doing is very interesting. They were isolating different bacteria and some of those bacteria can tolerate ocean level salt content and so what they found up found out was by isolating that bacteria and then introducing it to a crop so that the bacteria can colonize on the plants roots. They were able to make that plant. Also be salt tolerant. See and what I WANNA know is first of all. That's just amazing to me and I want to know. How did they think about doing this? How did they? How did they get the germ of the idea? That's made them say. Hey let's see if bacteria inoculated into the root system. We'll help these plants. I mean you and I both know that plants in the Legume family often can capture nitrogen from the atmosphere and then returned to the soil. And I know that that's done by some kind of bacteria in the root nodules. So I'm guessing. That's what gave them the impetus to think about this but my hats are off to those researchers who are are really thinking outside the box for something like this absolutely fascinating about what's going on in our universities and with the plant science world a good reminder that whether you're interested in plant science or not it's essential research if we're going to keep feeding and sustaining our ever growing population. Co for our true or false segment. Today I would like to tackle the Gulf Shoe Lawn Aeration Myth. Is it true that you can improve the aeration in your lawn soil compaction and get that grass growing again growing really well by ordering yourself a pair of golf shoes and walking around on your lawn in them? What do you think? I think that's probably a waste of money unless you're also played on your lawn. Yeah Anomaly People. They actually sell online not golf shoes but like Special Lawn. Aeration shoes yes. Spike spikes or shoot bottoms. Actually that have spikes first of all. They looked dangerous. You could just really pierce. You're totally major way with those spikes but golf shoes have very small projections anyway and not only does it not aerate lawn it can actually make lawn compaction worse because instead of removing a piece of the soil and creating a whole it pushes soil harder together exactly if people just thought about it they would understand that by pushing in that whole you are increasing the compaction. That's soil has to go somewhere. This is just a commonsense one to me. Yeah comments when but one that you know people are always looking for something a little bit different and a little bit clever and people like the weird in the whack must. It's a lot easier to strap. A pair of spiky sandals on top of your shoes than it is to rent a real soil aerator. We should point out that a true soil. Aerator doesn't just make holes in the soil it actually removes cores of soil. And that does you might get a little compaction from the weight of the aerator but basically it's removing soil and so that's GonNa give more airspaces and that's why that works and the Gulf shoe doesn't so if you want to aerate your soil rent one of the machines and save those golf shoes for the golf

Plant Golf CEO Brigham Young University Utah CO
BYU clarifies 'misinterpretation' of Honor Code changes

Newsradio 830 Programming

00:45 sec | 7 months ago

BYU clarifies 'misinterpretation' of Honor Code changes

"Their shock and sadness at Brigham Young University in Utah after the school told LGBTQ students that same sex romantic behavior is not allowed on campus that's despite a change in its honor code last month CBS news correspondent Alison Keyes explains last month to be why you dropped a section of its honor code betting behavior that reflected what it called homosexual feelings LGBTQ students thought that meant they could hold hands and kiss but the school owned by the church of Jesus Christ of latter day saints has posted a letter and she won a online saying any same sex behavior is a violation of the principles of the honor code this a day after a Mormon church elder spoke on campus saying it is evil to marginalize people based on gender nationality or anything else

Brigham Young University Utah Alison Keyes CBS
Is the highly engineered  Nike Vaporfly just a shoe?

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

05:03 min | 8 months ago

Is the highly engineered Nike Vaporfly just a shoe?

"If it saves energy and gives your performance boosts. When is a shoe justice shoe from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying. The digital economy. I'm Jack Stewart Info. Molly would well athletics. The governing body for track and field set to announce whether it will ban certain types of shoes in particular Nike's McKee's vapor fly. Shoes have been prominently on the feet of athletes responsible for tumbling race records. Recently Nike claims the two hundred fifty dollar sneakers is showing up to four percent of run time so his that technology doping. We got a hold of in hunter professor of exit signs at Brigham Young on university as he was widsom athletes training at. Byu's indoor track. He told us the shoes. Work by combining foam in the soul with a carbon fiber plate. I think the plate mostly allows for some structure of the shoe. So if that plane wasn't there and you have a forty four millimeter High off the ground. That's just fall and you try running around a corner that's just gonNA collapse on you. So that the play the hang mainly give structure to the shoe but it does give a small benefit in terms of energy costs. Combine that with now you can do. Higher Foam can hold everything together with the plate. And you've got a really good pushing pushing into the ground. Big Displacement of the foot while interacts with the ground and then pushes off really effectively so it quite literally puts a spring in your step. Yeah it it's not a coiled spring like we're used to but any foam Israeli spring. This one's just really effective at it. But where's the line. That's what the question it has now and I think these are either at the line where I'd feel comfortable or a little bit beyond so you're saying that that could still be some innovation allowed in shoes going to say everybody must wear the same type of shoe but there must be a limit to it. Yeah I think it's wonderful to have the innovation and what Nike's done propelled other other companies to catch up and they will catch up so we could have the standard for marathoning or road. Racing is chew like the vapor fly but then Nike or someone will go a little further with it and will end up with like sixty millimeter foam and enough carbon-fiber called the structure of at seic dot collapsing lapsing. But it'll just continue on and at some point. The rules need to just standardize. Here's what a shoe is the price of these shoes to US amateurs. There seems incredibly high. Is it sort of what you would expect for. A top of the line running shoe. Yeah when I say. Two hundred fifty dollars for a pair of shoes. The the Nike has mentioned probably will last year about ninety miles before. It's losing some of its effectiveness. That is getting to the point. Faina not outrageous but people are going to be restricted by the cost of it. And I'll be looking for cheaper options. If New Balance Salkin the others start competing with the same quality and performance of shoe and are charging one hundred fifty. Nike's GonNa have to start dropping. Their cost costs down sides. Just the natural. How Marketing Works and an. It'll all come to an equilibrium over time. I remember reading about the advantages that some forms official legs could give runners potentially over runs with like natural born legs. I mean are we just reaching a point. Where kind of sport is hot engineering. It is an I and I think it should be but they have to be some restrictions to how far you go. We don't want people to be tempted to amputate their lower legs so they can go from. A. To fifteen marathoner to two. Oh five marathoner. Our legs aren't built just for running their built for climbing and swimming and jumping and all kinds of activities already. So if you tune the leg to be tune just for running they'll be great at running but not good other things and that that's where you could go if you didn't have rules established given that these shoes do kind of have a limited life. Do Athletes Train them and actually run in them in races or do you sort of hold them off for the performance boost when you really need. If they're sponsored by Nike. They'll do all of their race pace work in those shoes but if they're are buying their own shoes what I typically see is they buy the pair do maybe two workouts in them before the race so they probably have about fifteen to twenty twenty miles on them and then they do the race and then they'll maybe workout in those swans but by a new pair before the next race they do a not sufficient. Someone I'm on cares about saving a couple minutes on a marathon time. I think it somewhere around one or two minutes the benefit that most would get from this to the price of progress. I guess in Hunter who works with USA Track and field

Nike United States Jack Stewart BYU Molly Brigham Young Professor Hunter Usa Track Official
Improving Patient Outcomes with Telehealth with Mike Baird, President at American Well

Outcomes Rocket

05:27 min | 8 months ago

Improving Patient Outcomes with Telehealth with Mike Baird, President at American Well

"Welcome come back to the outcomes rocket such a pleasure to have you tune in again. Today I have the privilege of hosting Michael Baird. He is the president of customer solutions at American American well prior to this Mike was co founder and CEO of Busia. He launched a visa in two thousand thirteen with the goal of improving access to telehealth by eliminating barriers to adoption for health systems and delivering on the triple aim of reducing cost expanding the reach and improving the quality of healthcare American. Well acquired a busy in two thousand eighteen expanding the capabilities of the American wealth platform in the acute space prior to American well. Mike held senior positions leading strategy marketing and product development teams in Tandberg Cisco McKinsey and Company and Dow in these roles might use his passion for technology to solve complex flex problems and delight customers. Mike holds a bachelor of science in Accounting Kumla from Brigham Young University and an M B a a degree with distinction from Northwestern University here in my hometown of Chicago so Mike With without any further. Do I wanna just welcome you the podcast. Thanks so much for joining us. Thanks so happy to be here. So what is it that got you into healthcare so most of my career has been in technology and not in healthcare and I had a moment in Oh it was probably twenty ten twenty eleven where I was working at Cisco and got involved in some of these early early telemedicine pilots using carts in the emergency department to treat patients quicker and I had this sort of revelation that you You know the guy that's been in technology for a long time. Everyone wants to be google before it was google right because by the time it's Google all the gains have happened. And it's you know a calm. Tom and technology and spread everywhere. But YOU WANNA be there before it's happened and I felt like wow. This is a technology that is going to absolutely transform lives and the way that we get care and from that point I felt like I had no choice but to jump in and that really it was almost that technology draw of awaits aged. Dramatically changed people's lives that pulled me into healthcare. And then once you're in you stay because you get the benefit not only working on fantastic technology but improving people's lives and that that one two punch that combination is unlike any industry. I've ever work then. Yeah I agree my. It's invigorating. The be able to have that that impact. And so you saw it you you look ahead. And it was a no-brainer for you. You jumped headfirst you in. Is that when we started a busia. Yeah eventually led to busiest so for a couple of years I I ran the healthcare collaboration teams within CISCO DOC building some of these products to serve hospitals and as it started to grow I felt like it was something that could grow a lot faster with a dedicated focus and and so kind of came to a a mutual understanding with Cisco and they actually helped and encouraged me to spin out my team and starts of Busia and that was the beginning of of my journey In twenty thirteen and sort of over the next five or six years we. We went from kind of a starting at zero to Being in thirteen hundred hospitals and you know doing hundreds of thousands of telemedicine cancelled and saving lives. And it was just an exhilarating journey. Yeah and I think that's the right word Mike and Gosh I mean just pause here for a second and say incredible work you know for the people listening to the podcast. They're they're knee. knee-deep neck deep in either trying to implement solutions as a provider or a solution provider wanting to help a health system or even just from the payer aspect but the scale that you guys achieved in such a little time is worth of recognition. What what was the secret sauce if there was one that help scale like that? Thank you for that. By the way It was probably naievety one of the great great things about transforming healthcare and not necessarily being a citizen of healthcare industry is. I didn't have any idea was the regulatory environment. It was like what the challenges were like how you know. The payment cycles go and healthcare and in many ways that lack of background with actually our greatest strength. Because we didn't know the things that couldn't be done so we sort of dove in and tried to figure it out in many respects. I think we've seen that another innovative companies. Even help care that win technologist kind of coincide with healthcare instead of how those collisions and come in. They don't come in with necessarily the burdens burdens or the background. And they help to regulatory which is which is very difficult and you have to learn it and I think the best companies come out of partnerships between and you know technologists and clinicians that can do both right because obviously you have to be in line with the regulatory environment and the payment environment and remember seeing them things of that nature. But you need the innovative kicks to get going and then a little bit of the the grounding reality comes from the clinical side but combined signed see great innovation and I think coming from either side. It'd probably wouldn't Hapoel. And it really is in partnership

Mike Cisco Busia Google Michael Baird President Trump Brigham Young University Northwestern University Hapoel Chicago TOM Co Founder CEO Product Development M B DOW Company
"brigham young" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

KYW Newsradio 1060

01:35 min | 1 year ago

"brigham young" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

"Commencement at Brigham Young University. Twenty four year old valedictorian. Matt eastern a Mormon announcing he's gay. Fillol nervous about it. There's people who were telling me I went too far people told me I didn't go far enough. Ultimately, I feel like I've said to do what felt writes a church of Jesus Christ latter-day saints teaches homosexuality is not a sin. But being in a gay relationship is eastern says he hasn't decided yet whether he'll get married or have children. Deborah rodriguez. CBS news attorney general William bar may not attend Thursday hearing before the House Judiciary committee, but we're dispute regarding the format of the hero. Leave are scheduled to appear before the House Judiciary committee on Thursday for hearing on the mullahs report one day after he appears before the Senate Judiciary committee where Senator dick Durbin is a member billboards doing his best to serve this president as the president's personal attorney that goes way beyond his responsibility and Durban believes that's why bar is balking at the rules for the House Judiciary committee hearing which would include questioning by outside counsel. Durbin says bar is missing the point certain that we have some effort underway to stop. Russian intrigue, Kevin says, the mullahs report shows Russia did interfere in the two thousand sixteen election, and we'll do it again. Linda Kenyon, Washington with the weather turning warmer. The avenue of the arts organization in south Philadelphia focusing on sprucing up the south broad street neighborhood with more acute abuse Mark Abrams been president of the avenue. The arts organization.

House Judiciary committee Senator dick Durbin William bar mullahs Senate Judiciary president Brigham Young University attorney Deborah rodriguez Linda Kenyon Mark Abrams CBS Philadelphia Durban Washington Kevin Russia Twenty four year one day
BYU valedictorian comes out as gay during graduation speech

Radio From Hell

02:35 min | 1 year ago

BYU valedictorian comes out as gay during graduation speech

"Graduation at Brigham Young University, a young man giving his valid at the valedictorian speech or BYU. Oh came out as gay during his graduation speech. Katie knows him. I went to school with him. Yeah. I went to middle school with him. His name is not Houston. A wonderful human being eastern valedictorian BYU's political science department gave a convocation speech for the BYU graduating class of twenty nine thousand nine. He said I stand before my family friends and graduating class today to say, I am proud to be a gay son of God. Now, did they know he was going to not really, no, no, no, no. They didn't know that. He was going to do that. He he stayed in the closet the all school. He never let it was clear. It was very obviously he didn't. He didn't want people. He didn't want to come out in the end. Everybody was fine. Without we loved him. He was the nicest person BYU when he gave the speech the crowd erupted with. Cheers, and applause. Nice. He went onto Twitter to share more of his words during graduation, and that's what it went ugly. I'll bet every time during my time of BYU I have slowly come out to some of my closest family members and friends. He said, however, this is the first time I've publicly declared it I felt it was important to share both for myself and for the LGBTQ community at BYU ace good for him. I don't speak for everyone. My own experience is all I can vouch for I hope that people know that we are here at BYU, and we're not going anywhere anytime soon. He continued on Twitter thanking both BYU's political science department and the college of family, home and social sciences for giving him an opportunity to share his offensive invulnerable self to all those who attended the commencement. I'm so proud of him. He was such a great person in school. And he was super smart. Always you're not surprised. No, not at all not at all. Dr whole John Hoban who who's an assistant professor at the department of political science and eastern faculty adviser also went on Twitter and gave his his students of supportive tribute. I couldn't be prouder of my student friend and co author eastern Mattie eastern at eastern, Mattie, stated Holbein, he continued to say that eastern was not only a great scholar, but a gem of human being as well when describing his character. Oh, yeah. We I hadn't talked to him in a while. We oh, we didn't go to the same high school because I went to high school out of my district. But he we still talked every once in a while like nothing had changed. He was such a

Brigham Young University Twitter Katie Department Of Political Scienc Mattie Houston John Hoban Assistant Professor Holbein
"brigham young" Discussed on Kickass News

Kickass News

03:02 min | 1 year ago

"brigham young" Discussed on Kickass News

"And I was giving us be some years ago at Brigham Young, which I love they're wonderful people in those give me a lot of stuff, the t shirts, and mugs and cool stuff says Brigham Young on it, and this one particular trip gave me an Italian briefcase at Brigham Young University on it on. It's great. I put my briefcase I put it in my suitcase, I should say. And I pulled it up and bring it brought her home, and I showed it to my wife. She said that's nice, and I threw it in the closet because I didn't need one. So come a month later the handle on my briefcase breaks. And I'm kind of noise about that. Because it was sort of new and my wife said, well, you know, don't complain about it just go to go to the closet and get that Mormon briefcase that they gave you, and I I said, I don't I don't know. She's are you frayed people are gonna think that you're Mormon, and I said, no, no kinda and and so, but I didn't want to be challenged like this. I went to I went to the closet, and by the way, I should know that to say Mormon is antiquated. The church of Jesus Christ latter-day saints were saying this in the. Vernacular. But I went to the I went to the closet, and I got my letter day saints briefcase out, and I started carrying it around. And I'm in the airport all the time because I fly all the time, I'm traveling for work. And I noticed that people would look at my briefcase and look at me, and and you could kind of watch the wheels turning in their heads. Like, that's a weird look in Mormon, you know, I've never seen a aging hipster Mormon before, you know, kinda and and then I noticed that I started acting like latter-day Saint or at least I thought one would I was super nice. I was really well mannered. I was giving up my place in line. And I'm trying not to be a jerk. But it was really rise raising my standards of manners out in public that people thought it was a Mormon, and it was it was unbelievable. Actually, it just shows that this that when you when you're acting like people think that you're something other than who you are. It can make you worse than you were if you're not us on Twitter, it can make you better than you were if you're carrying a Brigham Young University briefcase. So I recommend that everybody carry a Brig. I'm young university briefcase from now on. Yeah. And you also relate this to the power of stories and the danger when people don't have a story in the importance of persuading people through stories. In fact, you say that facts, don't usually persuade people very, well, but stories do I have to ask because it seems like facts are already under dangerous assault as it is. Right now, doesn't this lead us down a dangerous path where we rely more on anecdotal evidence versus facts. In other words, a story of one person who was murdered by violent gang member from Mexico might be more powerful than broader statistics that might show that immigrants illegal or otherwise actually commit fewer violent crimes than the general population. Absolutely. You're absolutely right on that. You know, my friend Ben Shapiro says that facts don't care about your feelings. And there's absolutely right. And there's nobody better at pointing out and Ben Shapiro. But one of the things I would also point out is that, unfortunately, people's feelings don't carry care very much about my facts..

Brigham Young Brigham Young University Ben Shapiro Twitter assault Mexico
"brigham young" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

05:48 min | 1 year ago

"brigham young" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Career today, he had a great golf career, and he will be replaced by Paul aging here. And I assume Paula cheer will be on the broadcast tomorrow on NBC. Okay. Here's a question for you guys. Did Johnny Miller go to college? He played college golf where did Johnny Miller play college? I'm going to say, I must say Brigham Young. Thank you, both right. Brigham Young University. He played golf at bring him. He's got a whole bunch of kids. Yeah. You have a question. I do another Johnny Miller question. He wanted tournament late in his career, very unexpected anybody. Remember when and where that was. Yeah. I do remember Scotty was Pebble Beach. He won his last two tournaments. It will beach. You. Remember what year it was? It was it was in nineteen ninety four. He won in nineteen ninety four. And I gotta do my math. I'm not sure nobody was making ninety four forty six years old. That was probably your next question. No, no. It wasn't. That was good. Thanks so much. Thanks grant, west pretty to me before you though. Player. Barry, ironically, he that's that's where he wants his final tournaments was Pebble Beach. No kidding. I found that interesting because our friend Ben Crenshaw's last tournament victory was the beginning July masters masters at Augusta National it's interesting had Johnny Miller one at Pebble Beach. Okay. Here's a question. Cameron champ. The young guy who drives it forever and a day in the top sixty four thousand eight Jordan's. I believe he is pretty close if he's not already that would be a great interest because he played golf Texas yesterday at the Phoenix Open Cameron champ. White shoe a black shoe during the second round. Why did he do that? He's an Aggie. Hey, I've seen it basketball. First time and golf. Well, this is this is interesting. It is black history month February is black history month and Cameron championship. Grandfather is black. He's comes from a mix race family and to honor his grandfather and to think about black history month, he wore a black shoe, and a white shirt isn't that he's a young guy who went to Texas ain't and my first thought was Aggie forgot his shoes. Effect you. That's what I thought yesterday to. That's unbelievable. It really is June. I've already talked about this with the Super Bowl demar. Yeah. I want these guys tell me it's not really trivia what in your opinion is the worst referee call in Super Bowl history. It holds your answer. Because I know what it is just think about all the Super Bowls. And what do you think there haven't been that many really to tell you the truth really bad calls, not as agreed? It was last week do Orleans, but in my lifetime, and my shipper watching there was a really bad, call could even tell you. I couldn't either when it gets my favorite team at the time. Scotty, go ahead. Tell him when it was Super Bowl five Dallas Cowboys and they ended our colts Baltimore Colts. They ended up losing sixteen to thirteen. What happened was the Cowboys were ahead. Thirteen to six driving for the game. Good rabbit for touchdown driving for a touchdown in the early in the fourth quarter, Duane Thomas from the one yard line is hit fumbles the ball into the end zone. The referees almost immediately signalled Baltimore. Yeah. But almost at the same time the Cowboys center, Dave Manders jumps up by gotta Hayes. He's holding the ball. Well, what are you talking about? Yeah. So and it ends up. The after that URL moral comes in places. Four touchdown, Pat. And then we lose on the Jim O'Brien field game, Jordan. You're too young to remember Duane Thomas. He played for the Cowboys number thirty three. But DeWayne Thomas was a guy who boycotted the media that entire Super Bowl year. Verne Lundquist helped tells me about this evening talk to burn Lundquist. But he did one interview I guess when the Cowboys won their first Super Bowl, and they asked him what about playing in the Super Bowl the way he said, well, if it's so super while they planted the next year. Good answer. It was rent. I know you gotta leave Longhorn basketball fell today to Iowa State tough tough loss are the number one team in the nation. Tips off in about sixteen minutes over and station, your friend, Rick Barnes, and the Tennessee volunteer. It's tonight in college station. You gotta be happy for Rick Barnes, your son. Brad played for America, Texas. I talked to him the other day. He is so different than he was when he was here. He's com. He's collected. He's happy. He's he's he's really in a good place. I'm really happy for Rick. Yeah. Never won a nation. They're favored by eleven tonight. Over the aggies of Texas, ain't it what was it three years? He'd be gone three years. I guess this is his third year is thirty four. Kazakh is this chocolate fourth year? Yeah. Fourth year. It's a question, and nobody likes to see anybody lose a job or get fired. But this team all our basketball team is woefully underachieving. But it was a good win against Kansas certain candidate played great, by the way for those who you think Kansas DA, Kansas throttled, Texas Tech this afternoon. So it's a very even big twelve big twelve conference. I understand they lost their questionable player for two seasons. You know, it's a question of where you don't lose him first semester. Seasons. Wow. There's.

Johnny Miller Texas basketball Pebble Beach Cowboys Rick Barnes DeWayne Thomas golf Brigham Young Brigham Young University Cameron Scotty Kansas Paula Verne Lundquist Dallas Cowboys NBC Paul
"brigham young" Discussed on Serious Inquiries Only

Serious Inquiries Only

03:23 min | 1 year ago

"brigham young" Discussed on Serious Inquiries Only

"So this was a sovereign theocracy with its own money with its own territory boundaries with its own religion that was acting as its political institution. So at this time Brigham Young was profit of the church until he died in eighteen seventy seven, but he was also when he got out to you. Tony was declared a territory he was also governor of the territory and the off the director of the office of Indian affairs. So he had these three major points of political and religious power all conferencing on this one despotic theocrat, and that is the foundation of Mormonism in Utah. And you're saying this actually was what was happening. This wasn't just they were. Aspiring or planning this kind of thing. No, this is it this right here. This is absolutely. This is what Utah had their own weird little colty thing. But actually, quite a big colty thing in terms of land. Yes, it's huge. It is absolutely huge. I mean, it encompasses the landmass of probably four combined states. That's absolutely terrifying. Right. Yeah. I wonder if we could kind of dwell on what the results of this. The AUSSIE were because at the time colonialism was running strong. Right. So we had European white settlers coming in and infecting every territory every you know, what they would call untamed land and civilizing that untamed lamb at an alarming rate. Right. So we had the Mormons coming out. And they also had what was known as perpetual immigration fund, which funneled tens of thousands of Europeans directly from Europe. All the way across the plains and into Utah. So while the native while the the Mormons were settling Utah. It was just a cleared a territory in eighteen forty eighteen fifty and Brigham Young was the territorial governor they began basically open warfare with the native Americans at this time. And what that did involve was, you know? Killing off their buffalo herds and multiple armed conflicts where the native Americans were insanely outgunned, which weren't so much battles as they were massacres. So if you ask any Mormon or any person who comes from Utah about an atrocity that happened in Utah history unequivocally they're going to say the mountain meadows massacre. The mountain meadows massacre was a massacre of of one hundred twenty men women and children as they were crossing the planes headed out to California the time when this happened was in eighteen fifty seven when the United States government was trying to unseat Brigham Young from his the accredit thrown in-state. Their own appointed governor of the territory, he didn't want that to happen. And Brigham Young was able to rile up the Mormons to the point that they thought that this wagon train. This Baker Fancher party was a rival group or spies that were sent by the. Government in reality. They were just headed to California because it was the gold rush. So what ended up happening was the Mormons completely starved this train out now Utah for a wagon trains coming across the plains headed out to California, Utah was a resupply point you'd stop there with the Mormons you'd buy it, sell, you trade, whatever you need resupply..

Utah Brigham Young Europe director California Baker Fancher United States
"brigham young" Discussed on The How-To Heretic

The How-To Heretic

03:15 min | 2 years ago

"brigham young" Discussed on The How-To Heretic

"Yeah. Well, you got to have a little feeder. Did you wait? Doug? Did you did you dry the no cross? They had removed those in the nineties before I came along, but like right before right before it was like, yeah, few years. If if we were all ten years older, you would have done that and you made a promise to avenge the blood of the prophets and you drew your, yeah. And if I, if I if I reveal the secrets of the temple may may my blood be spilled in my. I think it was ninety three, whatever. I'd have to look it up. Any was ninety three got rid of the. Brittle fucking bloodletting and guts spilling. Yeah, but they only got rid of the ritual part. They didn't get rid of the real part. So anyway. And also what animated probably mated Brigham Young sense of vengeance was the murder of his beloved prophet. Joseph Smith probably turned his bloodlust up to eleven so lucky for him. Josaphat already laid the doctrinal pipe to pump all of this blood through. So as Joseph imagined it and Brigham Young codified, it Mormon, blood atonement was a mechanism for saving the soul of a person who had sinned, the end, the redemptive qualities of Jesus's blood. We're not enough to to sort him out in the next life. So these can only bleed so much. He's one guy. He is a, there's a line not good enough. He is paragraph seven. Most abundantly haemophiliac Jew of all. So the centers owned blood must be spilled all of it basically, or at least enough until they're dead to save their soul beyond the veil. It's an extra judicial theocratic murder by vigilantes after a secret vote by church elders, and it's considered an act of love. It's actually considered an act of murder. They call it redemption. And as I'm sure you'll go into it, can't just be you can't poison them. No, hang them, right. And that's why I gotta believe the church was not super happy about hanging being choice in the early years of of the state as capital punishment because it didn't properly Zil your blood and didn't bleed them, didn't blade him. So what crimes are so heinous that Jesus himself cannot forgive you while most obviously in most confusingly murder since expiating that's in also involves murder, but also the most egregious crime miscalculation. The absolutely forbidden mixing of the perfect white race with any son or daughter of Kane, really meaning black people that is by far the worst holy shit, Brigham Young, and I will expound on this was the worst crime you could possibly commit. And if you don't believe me those more on that in a. Gif, but also you could be blood atone for blasphemy, apostasy. We're all fucked. Adultery theft. I'm fucked. Again, fornication fucked naturally and naturally expressing satisfaction or happiness about the murder of Joseph Smith. Just saying, I'm glad he's dead to get you decapitated. So Joseph Smith bizarrely claimed this is I had never heard this before..

murder Joseph Smith Brigham Young Jesus Doug theft Kane expiating ten years
Janet Jackson, Cardi B to headline Global Citizen festival

Sean Hannity

00:48 sec | 2 years ago

Janet Jackson, Cardi B to headline Global Citizen festival

"The performers are set for the two thousand eighteen. Global citizen festival in New York Cardi b. the weekend and Shawn Mendez will. Headline the festival which will take place in central park on September twenty nine Janet Jackson also set to. Perform along with a special performance from, John legend tickets are free and, can be found on the global citizen app or by joining the global. Citizen movement Hugh Jackman and dip relief for Ness are set to. Host the festival the university of Delaware is, the, number one party school in the nation the Princeton review has released its list. Of the colleges and universities most, likely to show students a good time. Rankings included things like alcohol consumption, and the, number of, hours spent outside the classroom, the company also ranks, stone. Cold sober schools with Utah's Brigham Young University at the top of that..

University Of Delaware Shawn Mendez Hugh Jackman Brigham Young University Janet Jackson Princeton Review New York Utah Ness John
"brigham young" Discussed on The How-To Heretic

The How-To Heretic

02:20 min | 2 years ago

"brigham young" Discussed on The How-To Heretic

"No, that word pass it on to their children. This Paul show cut a bad case of the river weeks. They're week now. I did something really hard. Eighteen. I'm dead at thirty. Fuck site. Brigham Young heard of this roic act. He wept like a child and later declared publicly. This act alone will ensure that Allan c. Huntington. Sorry, see, Allen Huntington, George W grant and David p Kimball everlasting salvation in the kingdom of God world without end. Does that mean that they can commit sin sort of car? Also, I I like that. It's like, okay, first of all the stories not even true, right. Desertions or something they got frostbite or guy thirty or something, but but I love that he is basically forgiving himself. The necklace that is exactly what legit homicide of these. However, delayed this makes no fuck. And there's no eyewitness accounts of the time of these three boys doing. I mean, there were heroic efforts by these rescue parties as a guy who wouldn't miss a meal to save starving wagon train. I can't like, you know, disparage the courage, someone who would do anything. I wouldn't miss a meal to put put out a fire, my own house. So again, although the blame for this falls squarely on the shoulders of Brigham Young road out about it, it, he conceived the idea. He designed the carts ordered the trains to leave a tremendous amount of effort was made and is still being made to exonerate him and blame everybody else. Right, right. And and this is, you know, they had plenty of experience with oxen hauling shit across the frontier, right? So they had they probably had some are indeed about how you make it better wheel. Yeah, you need how many miles you can travel much water you need, but this like these handcarts with these prairie rickshaws. Totally tested. Exactly. It was just through families in them. Yeah, the poorest families things across. Yeah. Yeah, it's ridiculous. I mean, can you imagine the journey the from Liverpool or wherever in Scandinavia. The dangerous journey across the Atlantic, the dangerous journey to get to the Rockies and then like, well, here's your last leg of the journey. Here's your best of luck to you. Here's your payment for your credulous. Simplicity. Look, I've been.

Brigham Young Allan c. Huntington Allen Huntington Paul David p Kimball Liverpool Desertions Scandinavia George W
"brigham young" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

06:32 min | 2 years ago

"brigham young" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"I was pleased and proud to support breast on the nation to the dc circuit i followed his work on that court the last dozen years with great interest they spent a dozen years on that court the second greatest gordon our country well that's criticism by the way or at least i should say with that fair criticism he's been a true intellectual leaders authoring landmark opinions on the separation of powers administrative laws national security it's no overstatement to say the judge kavanagh's among the most distinguished the most influential judges in the entire country the supreme court has adopted the his possessions the physicians in his opinions no less than eleven times the supreme court has has authored multiple the sense that prevailed in the supreme court complement of not condemn it's taught courses at harvard and georgetown i would have preferred if touch and courses at brigham young university and the university of utah but that was too far west i guess but you can't knock harvard yeah in georgetown then i finish my remarks and it bears mentioned that liberal and conservative justices alike has hired his former clerks which address the ideological spectrum well across the shows the respect they have across the spectrum truly madam president there is no one more qualified more prepared to serve on the supreme court and brad kavanagh funny thing is i think most people know that including my friends on the other side that's one reason why they're afraid to have him on the court i speak from experience on this i'm the former chairman of the judiciary committee i've participated in the confirmation of more federal judges than any senator in our nation's history more than half of all federal judges ever confirmed i've participated in the last fourteen supreme court confirmation battles including the confirmations of all current members of the court i know a good nominee when i say one brad kavanagh is not just a good nominee brad kavanagh is an exceptional nominee any fair person estimate now madam president it's been a little over a year since we last considered a nominate on the supreme court nominee was neil gorsuch and i have to say president trump had a home run with justice gorsuch i came to this for a dozen times in support of justice gorsuch is nomination because i knew gorsuch and i knew what kind of a judge he would be i knew he would interpret the constitution according to its original meaning not according to the pet theories of liberal law professors progressive activists i know he would give a fact to the plain text of statutes rather than running around to find bits and pieces of legislative history to support has preferred view and i knew he would hold the ministration the administrative state to task and helped check the unrestrained growth of the unelected unaccountable fourth branch of government it's an orrin hatch on senate floor today gorsuch has done all that and more he has shown himself to be an independent thinker the faithfully applies the text of the constitution and the text of statutes has shown that he's perfectly comfortable disagreeing with the administration on the administration advances what he believes that say wrongheaded argument and most of all he's shown that he understands deeply that under our constitution political power lies with the people and their elected representatives not nine justices in washington dc madam president and all the ways neal gorsuch has been a home run fred catholic we'll be one to in his dozen years on the dc circuit judge kevin has been an independent fair minded jurists it was deeply committed to the constitution and the rule of law he has made his mark especially in cases involving the separation of powers and agency decision making he is serious about ensuring that the branches of government stay within their proper spheres and that agency officials have sufficient political accountability he has also shown a commitment to our first and second amendment freedoms in all this he has been a true intellectual leader and like justice gorsuch judge cavanaugh has demonstrated that he understands that in our system of government in our system of government judges interpret the law they don't make laws they interpreted making is for the other branches of government now in a rational world judge kavanagh's nomination would be confirmed by the senate over wyoming lee i don't think there's any question about that his qualifications are unquestioned his integrity is beyond reproach he is respected throughout the country is one of the most one of our nation's leading jurists sadly however we don't live sometimes in a rational world at least not when it comes to.

"brigham young" Discussed on Unorthodox

Unorthodox

02:21 min | 2 years ago

"brigham young" Discussed on Unorthodox

"After my mission i enrolled at brigham young university where i majored in physics but took many religion courses i needed to learn more about the diverse worldviews i had encountered in toronto what was the lived experience of a muslim an anglican a jew buddhist or a secular humanist what was going on inside their heads and in their communities early in the spiritual journey i was delighted to find a partner and rachelle who shared my restless curiosity about the world she had been mormon missionary in montreal we love taking classes together i as we were dating and then after we were married one of the first courses we took together was an introduction to judaism besides disabuse enough of the many misconceptions we had unreflecting lee absorbed about jews and judaism the course also offered us opportunity to attend a communal passover seder mormonism doesn't have anything like the seder a symbolic meal built around discussing and singing about a story it was by turns engaging and silly uplifting and fun the wisden ingenious way to elevate mill time conversation out of the banality that usually habits after that seder we decided to either attendance ater or run our own every year from then on during my undergraduate years my questions about mormonism multiplied tenfold when i did find answers they often didn't fit within the tidy boundaries accepted mormon doctrine the problem with all this was that mormonism is a religion of certainty beliefs are paramount expressions of knowing accepted teachings permeate every sunday service and every religious lesson an essential twins good standing in the church i know that jesus died for my sins i know that the book of mormon literally historically true in mormonism 's lay led religious organization where everyone engages and teaching and learning together it's impossible to completely hide your beliefs or lack thereof plus every other year you were interviewed by the local leadership impart part to ensure that you sent to a list of specific beliefs is my views became more unorthodox dialogue with other mormons became.

brigham young university partner unreflecting lee seder toronto rachelle montreal mill
"brigham young" Discussed on The Thinking Atheist

The Thinking Atheist

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"brigham young" Discussed on The Thinking Atheist

"He had thousands of soldiers at his command he affectively squashed every uprising or dissenter he was disturbingly racist claiming that to people of different races intermarrying deserved the death penalty on the spot thousands of people dying at brigham young's command tens of thousands lived in apps to absolute destitution while he lived in like a king and his marriage of state and church authority being the same entity under his soul iron fisted control represents one of the most tragic flaws in american history when the powers of government were so tightly intertwined with a few wealthy religious elite so while we're sitting back in a rig jamming our history and were tearing down statues of civil war confederate generals maybe we should examine whether or not brigham young left a legacy worth you know reverence in veneration maybe we should really take a look at these statues and ask ourselves if this is if this is the best way to approach mormon history naked mormonism i right that's correct yes all right we'll include a link to that in the description box people can go and and follow your work as you harry the golden plates up to mount warm adore the lava pit you know to dismantle to to cease the evil but it's been an interesting discussion i know we've just scratched the surface so i'll include the link to your work in the description box rice blanket nagel thanks for talking to us it's no it's something that most people don't know about but i think they should know many want to know and so you're doing great work thank you for that thank you very much seth.

brigham young mount warm
"brigham young" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"brigham young" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"Thanks for listening to wbur made possible with support from zip recruiter introducing edge of fame and new podcast from the washington post and wbur available on apple podcasts flew from wbur boston and npr i'm jan klay season and this is on point britain has appointed a minister of loneliness why because it turns out that feeling lonely is a silent killer here in the us two as bad for our health as smoking fifteen cigarettes a day worse than being obese and in today's disconnected culture arising epidemic across all ages and demographics a public health crisis this hour on point the dangerous effects of loneliness you can join us on our online are you lonely how do you described that feeling join us any time it on point radio dot org or on twitter and facebook at on point radio joining me now from provo utah julianne hold luntz tad a professor of psychology and neuroscience at brigham young university and a world renowned expert in the study of loneliness great to have you julianne thank you so the uk now officially has a minister of loneliness here she is british mp tracy crouch on the bbc talking about her new appointment as the minister of loneliness we know that there is a real impacts of social isolation and loneliness all people on their physical and mental wellbeing but also other aspects in society and we want to tackle this this challenge it is going to be huge i've been given the role of what came across government working in partnership with businesses and community organizations and charities at to help tackle this challenge and here's british prime minister theresa may explaining why britain needs a minister of loneliness to officially combat social isolation in a country of more than sixty million people and in an age where we could instantly connected.

social isolation theresa prime minister professor of psychology luntz utah facebook apple washington post bbc tracy crouch uk brigham young university twitter britain wbur boston
"brigham young" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

02:29 min | 2 years ago

"brigham young" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"This podcast and following message are sponsored by wbur and read it presenting endless thread the new podcast that brings the front page of the internet to your ear buds brought to you by ziprecruiter available wherever you get podcasts thanks for listening to wbur made possible with support from whist ear and zip presenting endless thread the new podcast that brings read it the front page of the internet to your ear buds available wherever you get podcasts from wbur boston and npr i'm jane klay send in this is on point last week britain appointed a minister of loneliness why because it turns out that feeling lonely as a silent killer here in the us to as bad for your health as smoking fifteen cigarettes a day worse than being obese and in today's disconnected culture rising epidemic across all ages and demographics a public health crisis this hour on point the dangerous effects of loneliness you can join us on our online are you lonely how do you describe that feeling join us any time it on point radio dot org or on twitter and facebook and on point radio joining me this hour from provo utah is julianne holt one stat a professor of psychology and neuroscience at brigham young university and a world renowned expert in the study of loneliness great to have you julian thank you so the uk now officially has a minister of loneliness here she is british mp tracy crouch on the bbc last wednesday talking about her new appointment as the minister of loneliness we know that there is a real impact of social isolation and learning us all people on their physical and mental wellbeing but also other aspects in society and we want to tackle this this challenge it is going to be huge i've been given the role of working across government working in partnership with businesses and community organizations and charities to help tackle this challenge and here's british prime minister theresa may explaining last week white britain needs a minister of loneliness to officially combat social isolation in a country of more than sixty million people and in an age where we could instantly connected with friends relatives and even strange's around the world it may seem counter intuitive that any of us could find ourselves feeding lundi yet more than nine million of us say that we.

bbc theresa prime minister professor of psychology facebook public health jane klay britain social isolation boston tracy crouch uk brigham young university julianne holt provo utah twitter us
"brigham young" Discussed on FunnelHacker Radio

FunnelHacker Radio

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"brigham young" Discussed on FunnelHacker Radio

"Welcome to funnel hacker radio podcast where we go behind the scenes and uncover the tactics and strategies top entrepreneurs are using to make more sales dominate their markets and how you can get those same results here's your host date woodward welcome back photo hackers this is going to be a new type of the podcast i've never done on like this before song it see how this works so again this is your host dave woodward but today i don't actually have a guest i actually want to talk to you about something that just took place yesterday and pretty excited convicts share with you always yes they had the opportunity of speaking at an entrepreneur class at my alma mater brigham young university and i had the obvious speaking identify you know what i should recorded that and i didn't so what i thought i'd do is actually help you guys understand some of the things gives him contacts here as far as what was discussed in front of these college kids and exactly how it all came down and with all that tell what you could actually using your own business so let me give a little backstory your first of all i actually went to bring young university and graduate with a masters in exercise physiology which has absolutely nothing to do with what i'm doing right now my business but the reason it's important is my son now actually chandler attends bringing university and while he's there he's it working with our actually one of his classes is entrepreneurship and the teacher the class is nick greer who is the ceo and cofounder of skippy so i was in i flew down yesterday to meet with skippy overlooking doing some things it's a texting platform possibly trying to add that into click funnels and while i was there he also with comey plans in advance that invited me mieko speak at his entrepreneur class which i was super super excited for because how often go get a go back your alma mater as and basically present something that's your super passionate super excited about a thought you know this weekend task let me i mean take him up on this opportunity it happened also be.

dave woodward brigham young university nick greer ceo chandler
"brigham young" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

KKOB 770 AM

02:05 min | 3 years ago

"brigham young" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

"Frontcourt for the blueclad brigham young cougars that dark cooper blew that you're so used to for back in the day log was guarding hardheaded going to the right sam's at four fouls every left hand to three for the right wing long cyber rebound for the next going here couple all those choi crosses the time strike goes around to the right side keiper free no for the right wing worthy gets it out to every adhere copa cougars one on eu policies are tabarez gotta be it is absolutely we dover try to draw the foul a keiper avid lead extent emery created a contract and she's be contact with the left are off arm day keiper bladed through paul we're about a losses might if you get that call right i mean in an exhibition gave and it's all for charity to all that's all out the window hood matter doubted were play ball am that's right and no jackson back in the game pretty mexico run of the point goes around log would pick gives it to sam at the top thought about three instead goes to the dribble spin to the lane on your child's child's cut them off sample off glasses gave rise to ask if a traveller didn't get it levels heavily fifty four cooking after the levels needed log would back a net gain sample four fouls they get it in the frontcourt to your child's child's backseat sam knows he's got the fouls assem could do much giles put up a right hand it hoped to tie the gave it 54 54 right back to a child in the post with a nice little jumper first or has it for the lobo simple log level leftwing a 3point land gives it over to jackson jackson dr reverse layup is beautiful jessica play ball yet fifty six fifty four to mexico bright crosses the time i gives the only child again he pulls up about seventy feet away tj hhas fix the free doubt watches the three it hits the for a first degree or the air and what he's wide open he will hit a 3 i tell you what there's not very many jump shots byu is taken that are challenge by the lobos fifty seven fifty six y you on top by one seven thirty to.

emery assem giles brigham eu lobo jackson jackson mexico byu seventy feet
"brigham young" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

02:14 min | 3 years ago

"brigham young" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"The boat with me no with his kids you were on that the book started this saying so we had to come back in and i was like i'm on a thinking both donny osmond right weirdest thing that's great that's a great story you could have been lost at sea with donny right and then had here's marie she's lost weight again there she is neutre system worked for her she bounces up and then she goes down and she's anyway s the so they're saying they conducted an experiment oh yes guided it's one of these is what are these studies we could prove humans have stress by using rats perfect guided okay this is the all rat tasca's you know humans have so much in common with rats right yeah pretty much the same we're all one in the same oh yeah so 16 weeks after the start of their diet regiment all of all of the rats that were part of the study were exposed to conditions that brought about miles stress subsequently the researchers from brigham young university and schlenk joe tung university examined mike robot microbial microbe beal he and aid within microbial dna found within the fico pellets for the mice oh another mice pupo good nice hampered humans yeah there you go i bet it yes let's combine all of those things okay so now let's just cut to the chase now they're talking about female my so just like women outlets for the women so here are the here are here's the summary of the study in society women tend to have higher rates of depression and anxiety which are linked to stress okay i i could have told you that without a study right this study suggests that a possible saw of the gender discrepancy may be the different ways gut microbiome a response to stress in males versus females so now it's all about the gut oh give it because the on jackson fiber the odds mass jaswant hifi resilient to jackson five two other why don't you to turn it up let's here.

donny osmond tasca joe tung university marie brigham young university jaswant hifi 16 weeks
"brigham young" Discussed on Boston Herald Radio

Boston Herald Radio

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"brigham young" Discussed on Boston Herald Radio

"And i tell you are gradually and grudgingly upcoming around onto thinking not a bad curse christian okay what are your thoughts on on romney running in utah you think he's got a a good shot i mean obviously you're not entrenched in utah politics but tried to get in other words if it foul orrin hatch belgian 'grand if robbed does ron thicket when the landslide your hobbies huge you all german gold out there and i think that constituency winter brigham young university for one of his degrees traffic that constituency would be perfect for him i think the thing that he's wrestling with is on the one hand i know each very conscious of his legacy go nobody wants to go out every two two defeat for credited you look at what it does to the psyche of hillary mccain even now gore it but canada you know you don't want that to be the highlight of your occupy orient pros at twice bought so i think he's trying to acquire the secretary state thing what it was good dangle the political paiva donald trump that was very appealing to on now i think it be copy asked arrived so we'll find out whether he wants to get off part of his personal time and the good life to go down to the yours shattered tried so you'd sparta could you could get shot all right jim lung thanks so much have a great day or all right if we could tom cher listen to the ad that ted guinea one of the negative ads the ted kennedy had against mitt romney this wasn't the worst one the worst one was i you know really shitting romney over the bean and the bean sort of this deeds are alleged misdeeds i know the key slammed romney as.

utah brigham young university hillary mccain donald trump ted kennedy mitt romney orrin hatch ron thicket gore secretary jim lung tom cher ted guinea one hand
"brigham young" Discussed on KHNR 690AM

KHNR 690AM

02:15 min | 3 years ago

"brigham young" Discussed on KHNR 690AM

"Exercise this is a review from brigham young university so don't be socially isolated and we hope you are having healthy happy weekend we hope it's physically active as well and we're here to help you do that but uh right now we are joined by michael morgan he's the author of the book the body energy longevity prescription and you know one thing when you're thinking about longevity experts none of done this so for twenty seven years now as they just keep going and going and going like that freddie battery and so you can just deep deep keep interviewing i mean i interviewed jacco lane until he was ninety six years old and harford thirty four years so um because they had a show back in the '70s as well but anyway we are welcoming michael morgan to the program and we'd like to uh of find out about cranial sake therapy we've never done a show on this and that's a that's one of the body curve kind of a body therapy similar to massage in fact he's a license massage therapist so we'd like to welcome to come to the program today good morning michael held a health arya good iver very good morning to you thank you for being there and thank you for doing what you're doing and now you develop the world's first laser guided glass cutting system and you kinda transferred gear technical knowledge of engineering and and expertise to the health care field in the 1990s anderson that's when you became a practitioner cranial psychotherapy so tell us exactly what this is and how people can benefit from it well thanks for having me sir cranial psychotherapy was developed by my mentor uh john a pleasure in the midnight seventy and he kind of stumble on it and he found it you know if he could put his hands on the body and they had it like how you trained doctors are trying to listen to the all are the right who called for the restoration three founded if he could just put it and analysts very quietly because the rise of all evil final food as it kills they had they had banbury very quietly and narrow and we found out in the body as well and.

michael morgan anderson brigham young university freddie twenty seven years thirty four years ninety six years
"brigham young" Discussed on The Basketball Analogy

The Basketball Analogy

02:16 min | 3 years ago

"brigham young" Discussed on The Basketball Analogy

"All right what do male students at brigham young university require to grow a beard permission slip mm was kind of it built from their doctor yet really why gartner carr's haba smart trivia j there's a lot going on out there is slim our wfia kaby note that gets the ideas like your skin is too sensitive to shave anthony next week did he make one for kaley just for her she did she say how how far away is the earth away from the sun kelly yeah good dumb that that's marzio i got one what did you say are on snapchat filter of time i shall we know we know next question next next trip you got more one more goes the doomsday vault located between norway in the north pole there was recently breached by water it holds more than five hundred million of what needs i know this is a no this many many seen only knows that because he knows exactly what's in a doomsday this guy is plankton guy the many many many many seats now that's crazy was breached by water who tell me this thing someone who's nada waterproofing appearing on the they didn't factor in global warming and flooding you know there's a ford as the doomsday not necessarily the best option but it's good to know that that's where you need to get to eventually when the when the apocalypse crimes we gotta get somewhere between norway and the north pole you can grow food and that's to colgate i'm not against i get somewhere between but an angle beat the north pole last anthony williams on a live show next week.

brigham young university gartner carr kaley norway global warming anthony williams