23 Burst results for "Burdette"
Chuck Schumer Praises Cori Bush for Breaking Federal Law
"Go. Congresswoman Bushes known this through our own experience, and she took her passion. And converted it into effective action. Salute to her. It's a moment of history salute to her. You mean you salute her? All right, go ahead. It's a moment of history. This is a moment of history. You dimwitted Ba Foon Go ahead. You can get things done. Four nights She slept on the steps of the Capitol, drawing attention to this issue in the way we rarely a lot of homeless people do that, and they don't get anything done. But she slept on the steps of the Capitol. Honestly, Mr Burdette producer. I had no idea. She slept on the steps of the Capitol. Did you? Nobody did. Except this schmuck go ahead. Of Congress. She made yesterday's announcement possible. So, so she's responsible for violating federal law. So here's Schumer. Applauding a Marxist who hates America. In my view is an anti Semite. Raising her. Because she led the way according to him. To define the Supreme Court and breaking Federal law. Go ahead. As with Congresswoman Bush and the Americans who joined her in her righteous cause, and it's a righteous cause not to pay your rent. Did you know
"burdette" Discussed on Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition
"Those inflammatory pathways powerful information. Really really get stuff. Dr brunette and so any final words of inspirations. Long people out there that are you know. They're checking this out and not sure about fasting. Not sure about getting into kito says what sort of inspiration can provide for them. You're at the ads that you're most powerful health tool as you. It's not a doc. It's not a prescription pad. It's not someplace you have to go. It's not something that your policy has to cover. Its the choices that were making every day about diet we eat at. You know probably at least two times a day. Many people more and every time you eat. It's the opportunity to either increase inflammation or reduce inflammation but ultimately. We are empowered to change our health much more than any prescription pad ever could. We can take control over these things and everybody has the potential to reduce amatori load while it was wonderful that was absolutely stake interview. Thank you so much for joining us here and regrets at the power to heal within you for many people are just lies. Dorm it because they haven't activated pathways. She talked about activating these pathways dancing. These days tristesse supplementation and different lifestyle. Strategies and so fasting has the ability to really activate the dormant healing essential. Zanu in safe is powerful and it just might transform your life so ably guys enjoyed this interview at you. Have consider owning the entire fasting. Transformation for yourself that way you get lifetime access all these interviews all the transcripts threes everything that you need close all the fantastic bonuses is now to check those out definitely do and i find most people tell me this that especially when i started with fast fast so much easier when they're able to listen to transformative and empowering information of how fasting like this interview here can.
"burdette" Discussed on Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition
"In addition to that they send a signal to my pancreas to make less. Insulin will remember. Insulin is the thing that's causing that inflammation insulin's causing us to to make more triglycerides to pack in more fat. That's the signal and so when that signal will gets shut off my pancreas doesn't make insulin. My brain says i'm not hungry. This now becomes achievable. And that's the big thing we've all. We all realise the benefit but many times doctors clinicians will say but what patient is going to do that. Well then let's give them the tools to help them do that. Yeah absolutely executives. Keeps towns can be really really helpful to talk about that in canada in a sense how to create a fasting. Livestock can really help you. Get more adapted such a tool especially in the beginning and then also perform an saw a lot of different factors. That is brainless talk about some other supplements what supplements to people use to help. Reduce inflammation in is eyes. And we'll talk about like different brands as well that that you really like necks recommends so i think again. This is so important. You can't just treat the diagnosis. You've got to treat the process and when we treat the process that allows the diagnosis to move into our mission. So a huge part of that process is lowering the inflammatory load and a big way. We do that is through diet. So in many ways i begin to think you know we should step back a bit from being so focused on the path allergy and really think more about how we optimize healthy pathways in the body if sleep is a healthy. Pathway diet is a healthy pathway and exercise and healthy pathway. What things can we do that. Amplify the effect of those diets probably our most important their fee. So how can we amplify what we do with diet. And and so i used to kind of maybe have a little bias to well. You can just control everything all dietary and and why should you need a crutch well. It's not a crutch but making system more efficient so it by can take some for example tonics is an executive keystone. A body that i like. It's got a good flavor to it and said it's very easy to take so let's work by taking a scrape of that once or twice a day when we do that. That will help to get the appetite down so the dietary goals are achievable. The next thing is that You know there are so in some ways stomach are saldivar foods out there that have higher fido nutrients maybe like a sweet potato or a carrot are still a bit higher carbohydrates. So how can we have our kito cake and eat it too so to speak and so i like to also combine something called optic fibre lean. It's a contract route and contract route. is a food in fact there's a japanese noodle made completely from contract rate and they've known this for for years they know that we can make this noodle from this contract brewed. It doesn't spike blood sugar. It has no glycemic index and it blocks some absorption of carbohydrates so when we're looking at longevity and asian cultures certainly we. We wouldn't point to one thing. There's many factors green tea and and you may potentially being different in terms of sedentary lifestyle but it's interesting that this contract fiber is something that's been utilized as food Literally for hundreds of years in asian culture will we can utilize it As a powder as a capsule and one of those before you eat so so so carb. Cycling is another thing that we might consider doing. There might be times where you want to pull in more sweet potatoes or carrots or things that have again nutrition to them but you wanna balance carbohydrate load while the optic fibre lane blocks the absorption of the carbohydrates without locking absorption of nutrients so again. It's a way to have our cake and eat it too. Yeah absolutely and and you're talking. Basically these products they can get through xijin. John would you the saucers here and simonson cells to professionals. Right and yeah. Let's let's go into a little bit more supplements but i can you differentiate. Because i know there's lots of different supplements out there. On the market people go on amazon ask. Why is it important to get cra fashionable raid supplements and then we'll go back into some of the other supplements they're just want people to understand why you're recommending products one on preaching to the choir here because i know you reach for a similar thing in terms of making sure what you're bringing to a patient is a physician line and that the quality control is there because unfortunately right now in the supplement marker market. It's a bit of a buyer. Beware market meaning. That we don't have the quality measures in place that you might with With with maybe the regulation around vehicles or the regulation around building codes so that the roofs don't fall in our head. We just aren't scrutinizing as much on the supplemental front so it is up to Really i'm the consumer and the physician with the patient or consumer to help make an educated choice to though as i'm jim as a physician line nutraceutical company and what that means is that every batch of every ingredient is assayed or for what should be there and what shouldn't be hair meaning if you read stories about people getting contaminated sub Supplements that had lead in them or that had pesticides in them. There's a reality to that. If you have read articles about people buying supplements that are actually just sawdust. Okay well maybe that doesn't hurt you but it certainly not why you bought it in the first place so when you work with a physician line you know that every batch is tested to make sure that it meets quality control standards and this testing's not done by magen. It is that it's also done by independent third party labs and these third party ashtrays are made available to the public at large so you can always check their work for you and i when we're working with patients. The worst thing the last thing we wanna do would be to give them something that would set them back. A he tenant of our medicine. Is i do no harm. If we're working with supplements that might not meet their label claims. We can't build true in our steps in terms of offering that i do no harm. The second thing is probably like you as well working with a patient what we want to see as we want to see them or cover quickly and to feel better as fast as they can we that many times that it's a process and it takes time to do this but that's what we're hoping for if we're using something that doesn't meet label claim if we're using something that's contaminated so increase as lemay rather than decreasing inflammation. We slow that patient down and so the more we can see a faster. Better result the more people. Well the more they feel well the more they're even able to minimize what they need to do their supplementation because the more they're able to shop for that kita genyk diet the more they're able to go on that thirty minute walk every day that we're recommending that they do the more they're able to partake in diet and lifestyle changes that really augment their wellness augment their care so quality supplementation. It is really critical in.
"burdette" Discussed on Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition
"To try them out today. Yes allows powerful carful explanation while tetons from doing body and other creating sailor energy. So let's talk about some of the best foods for helping. Heal the gut and also the foods that you know stephanie. Gophers from the food foods land bright restrict our ability to produce key talents and more inflammation got. Also foods helps us. Yeah so when when patients or people when we talk about what. We are most afraid of in terms of health conditions. The things that you see even the heart disease is the most common. That's not what tops the list. You tend to see cancer and alzheimer's disease. And then you see then you see cardiovascular disease great news. Ketogenic diet helps us to address all of those and so foods that we want to utilize first of all Less food less calories and that's a big stumbling block for people you know. We're moving into holiday season. It can be natural to want to over indulge and we have patterns. We come home. Maybe stress at work or stress with the family or just relaxing. And so it's a comfortable time to eat to eat more calories than we should So one of the nice things about being in ketosis or ketone bodies themselves is that they make us less hungry. It makes this the chiba at all. Every single one of us has thought. I should reduce my calories. I should be better about this and had a failure along the way. And that's because simply get hungry and we were driven to go look for alary so when we have kitchens in our system we are less hungry some birds that help us with that first of all you can take exoti- capetown's but we'll we'll talk about bad abbot some bands that help us with that coconut oils. A great goto. Those medium chain triglycerides are fundamental and our ability to make more a key towns and so we get those from coconut oil. It's a great thing. They start utilizing more of the diet. Whether or talking your protein sake and tablespoon and there in the morning or we're talking about saute some vegetables Giving it more substance giving it more fat can really be useful in terms of helping the gut and one of the things that we're learning. And so of course it goes without saying we need to get out sugary foods. We need to get rid of sugar. We need to get rid of the white flour. If it's white it probably needs to go. Those are going to be things that spike insulin. Those are going to be things that keep you from. Getting in kito says i while we know that it's high fat diet. I never liked to see the vegetables. Go so it's still a nice strong focus on greenlee things Having spinach around throwing some stews or throwing a shake you gotta keep the fighter nutrients and then from there what we're learning. Is that when you do that. This is moving into ketosis. Having a qatada diet is one of the best ways to restore a healthy gut lining in fact. They're even saying that. Some of the data around seizures is not just because of the intake. Fats so when i think of seizures i think of. Where's this happening. It's happening in the brain and the brain is eighty percents that so change the diet to better bats better fats in the brain. This must be how seizures work at or seizure. Control works from the diet and it does impart but we're also learning. Is that diet. Changes bluer in the gut. It produces something called ackerman and that akron has been found to be part of the anti-seizure potential that same achromatopsia creates a thicker lining on your gut creates this mucous lining that helps to protect the gut and buffer. The got making sure that proteins don't come into the body that shouldn't making sure the gut lining is soothed and working well so nutrition moves into our system and so a lot of the benefits of those ketogenic foods like coconut oil. Like good healthy nuts in the diet that can provide healthy fats to us like avocado wonderful source of healthy They're not only changing our fat biochemistry but changing our microbiome and that does a couple of things for us. Changing that microbiome. One way we reduce inflammation in the system and changing those bats also changes the inflammatory load because it works on this little part of the cell and we know the peroxy is an anti inflammatory pathway. This is why you've been taught about fish oils as being anti inflammatory. This wild why we've been taught about something like cla helping metabolism because it's a fat that works on those paroxysms ketogenic diet healthy fats. Also work on those barracks zones to create anti inflammatory fats. In our body anti-inflammatory prostate prostate landon. Which helps our brain helps. Our weight helps our energy. And so when we can incorporate these foods enjoy our diet a very powerful tool to help us with most pathologies out there. Yeah so good. So you're saying let's get these healthy bats the narrow lots of vegetables. Let's keep the carbohydrates so the grains the sugars things like that. Let's keep those out. They spike insulin. Osu wanna keep her insulin down. Low amnesty less often right. And so there's a big a big thing like if you eats once or twice today as opposed to three to five times a day using the same amount of calories. You actually have twenty five to fifty percent less insulin. That's released when you do that. And and there was a big study. That just came out that really confirm the low carbohydrate hypothesis sometimes were taught that the data is back and forth. I think it's a little less back and forth. And sometimes the media would like us to believe really every time they set up a study to try to prove that high fat diets cause you to gain more fat. So that's the bias. They're trying to show that it does that in when you have bias in a study you influence it so even with the influence. It's failed to show that high fat diets are the diets that keep us from releasing insulin. Guess what else keeps us from releasing insulin. Not but he tones. I used to think well the only good key tone is the one we make because it must come from fat cells and so if you're making your cheap then you're breaking down your own fat and that's the benefit that i was wronged. Yes there's benefit to that. Of course that's how we lose weight but exotic key towns helps mimic what our own she toned bodies do when i take some heat towns. I'm going to be less hungry first of all because my body says Food is scarce right now We're hunting we're gathering. Don't disrupt the hunt and the gather with billing more hungry so those kitomura a single to my brain to eat less then..
"burdette" Discussed on Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition
"That that also our diet our foods are also more contaminated with certain toxins light. Gripe say a major pesticide the issues and the data strong at this point to say that it does a number of things to us first of all when my when my immune system sees food. Plus pesticide it. Says that's weird. I should attack that. So it's a major reason for some of us. Immune confusion beyond that. It begins to kill off those pesticides and and foods with less nutrients in them as well foods with less healthy flora surrounded with them foods that are stripped of a lot of what they used to give us. That combination means less nutrition in our body that combination means a better potential to damage the gut lining and the gut lining. Is that area from your mouth. All the way down that includes the stomach and the small intestine and the large intestine but within that gut is held. Eighty five percent of our immune system. This is the place where we decide. Are we tolerance or are we inflamed. Are we going to gain weight from this vote or are we going to have dr metabolism and so we really wrecked the interface. there the bill those the birds that we eat the way they're treated with pesticides changes how we work with our external environment. And so what we see. And i i. I like to keep in mind that the gut us the size of a tennis court so when you think about that size. That's an enormous opportunity if you're rubbing up against your tennis court in a in a difficult way that's an enormous opportunity to create inflammation or either to create immune tolerance and and. We really damaged that interface. So now that we're more reactive to many things not only that damage but once that damage occurs that gut lining becomes permeable or leaky and now bugs little bits of bacteria or bits of food. That shouldn't come in. Come into our body enflame our immune system and we get back to the idea that die as front and central in terms of controlling this inflammatory load for sure and so we look at like basically we want to protect our bloodstream mad. We know that it's a lie is only one seller as her skin. I don't know if you know whether skins like seven layers of something like that so we can all see a cut on the outside and we could see what happens we clot clot it. There's a whole inflammatory. Processes takes place aggregates. All these white blood cells we in critic scar has got the same things happening in our gut on a on a consistent basis. Woolmer eating these sorts of irritating foods. And we've got stressful lifestyle. We just don't necessarily older right brian. So why why is the stomach. Why is the only one our as our skin is multiple multiple cell layers Sick why is that. They would like to have good transfusion of neutrino. Eat into the body of quickly as possible. And and so. Abolition set up to do that. But now we're bombarding our system with not just food and nutrients that pesticides toxins and low nutrition as well. So it's very vulnerable. Part of our body like you said Those gi sales gut cells have to turn over every three days so they require a lot of energy to do that. The maya conrad powerhouse of the cell. That helps us to make energy. And so it's a very energy dependent process now not even allergies just a high carbohydrate sugary diet what we would call glide -cation that is enough to make the gut permeable it damages. What are called tight junctions. The lincoln logs of the the glue between cells. And when those tight junctions get damaged by sugar. Boom they open up and now our where our immune systems exposed to so much wasn't exposed to previously so the diet is really tipped in terms of this inflammatory potential. Yeah for sure in our ancestors really needed. Food was scarce at times right so it was like whenever you eighty couldn't just sit there and you're and tested in to get into the bloodstream in as he has nutrition. That's only that one salad just like you said we start consuming foods you know in toxins and things like that that inflame it breaks us junctions. Now we get these large particles being narrative the immune system goes haywire. And so what are some of the foods that you know. We should be eating to how basically help our gut. Health strengthen our gut help reduce inflammation where the foods that we should be staying away from. Yeah so first of all. Eight less is probably generally true for the the the the standard american diet. And you make a good point when you mentioned that you know previously when we would be hunting We would go longer periods. In between in terms of having those calories there is no refrigerator to go put the hello into so you eight and then there was a pause or what we might like into intermittent fasting and so those pauses are really critical so before we even get into the foods that you eat. How you should eat is important as well into bays world People eat all the time in fact many times. They're instructed every two to three hours. You should be putting more calories in and that's good for your metabolism. I think that there are rare cases or some subset of the population that need that diet short term. I think that's telling them more. About how their adrenal are and that they're probably adrenal fatigue because adrenal should pull your blood sugar back up and normal range. They should be able to keep us. feeling good for a longer period of time so yes there are some people that will do well with with two aiding every two three hours. But it's a sign that probably won't hypoglycemic and that can be caused by adrenal fatigue. So there's something else that needs to be fix for the rest of us eating and not eating. All the time is important. If you ran your car all the time it's going it's going to give up much more quickly but those breaks where you do tune ups and where you fix. Things are critical to the long javadi. The same is true of our gi tract or a of the gut. If they have to reproduce those cells every three days and having breaks and between away from food is really important to be able to have that repair to be able to allow the country of the powerhouse of the cell to make what it needs. so i allow. we've got to make sure that we're not Fading the face all the time and that we're giving the gi tract chance to rest then her. Yeah and you're one. You're quite an expert in this area. You're somebody that's really help us to change how we think about this because it is true if you talk to most stocks may be Even five years ago or certainly a decade ago. They would tell you the best thing for your metabolism's to eat every two to three hours. We're learning that nutritional advice isn't accurate. The body needs.
"burdette" Discussed on Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition
"Shed and of course. We're we're going to address why that is but why does the body produce inflammation. How does it. Because i i looked at the body is intelligent. Organised saliva did create something. Like this was how does it serve us absolutely so if we're having this conversation a couple hundred years ago then i would be much more concerned with you dying from dysentery and infectious disease. And then i would be concerned with your of rheumatoid arthritis or your risk of alzheimer's because we didn't live as long we are much more likely to die.
"burdette" Discussed on Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition
"Use to also help modulate balance out your inflammatory levels. So dr bernard debt is a doctor of naturopathy. She got her degree from university in two thousand and one and she's been doing a lot of work in the research field as well as with big organizations are volved in natural health natural medicine. She she works. She has a private practice. Progressive medical center one of the largest integrative medical clinics in the southeast she's been of the only naturopathic residency program in us. That's trained in functional medicine and nutritional biochemistry. She serves on our board and reviews. Studies related to complementary and alternative therapies. Dr burnet is one of the authors of the book loud. it's worry evaluations. Molecular medicine as published in many journals including the alternative medicine review and clinical chemistry. She's often sought out. Speakers invited yearly to present at grand rounds at all the naturopathic medical schools in the country. She's been a member of the board of advisors for a company called xijin where largest professional supplement companies. Who's also sponsor the summit. She's not working with them. Since two thousand nine is also a president education director of dunwoody laps. fantastic lab. That really specializes in functional medicine. Labs on so. I actually utilize that as well. A fantastic That really get to the root cause of chronic disease a measure inflammatory levels and so her marriage between clinical practice laboratory oversight really gets her a unique perspectives in evidence based natural therapies. And so dr. Bruce quite an extensive resume so welcome to the fast transformation summit. Tell us your story and how you got going. You started virus. Yeah thank you so much for having me here. Because i think that one of the most powerful ways we can interact with patients is through diet is through lifestyle interventions in the more weekend bringing awareness to that. I think the more people will help. So thank you for making this summit available. My path was a bit academics so rolling through college. Doing my undergraduate work and double majoring in both med. As well as psychology and somewhere. Along the line i thought surely these disciplines must intersect somewhere. There must be some overlap between the brain and the rest of the body and so in that Didactic coursework also one of my last classes in psychology was called biofeedback self regulation and meditation and in this class dr traub. The professor taught us that there were many interventions out there. There were many treatments out there. That were well researched that were less invasive and that worked on root cause of disease but yet they were dismissed because they were more about education or they were more about rehabilitation and a lot of these root causes treatments are medical system. Wasn't set up to deal with. You're just really can't accomplish that. In a average seven minute visit and so he really opened my mind to the idea that there are less invasive treatments out there. They're just not being utilized so with him. We did some research in one of my research studies. As an undergrad was in this area. Biofeedback and we would we would take And biofeedback is a procedure that allows you to see what you're doing inside of the body that reflected on a device outside of you so we would take college students attached electrodes to their fingers. And then we would tell them to take their body temperature up or down on command and they would learn. How do this by seeing the feedback on the device and they can take their body temperature up three degrees back down another three degrees. They got a dollar for every degree they could move their temperature. And so what you saw. Was that when people works with with mind body connection that it was a very powerful tool and they could teach themselves how to do this within a matter of weeks so while it might not be that clinically meaningful to adjust your body temperature. The idea is if we can engage that mind body connection we can modulate blood pressure we control anxiety and we can really do these things and much more of a root cause way than merely a symptomatic treatment so then that just let me on to think. Well what kind of medicine would address both sides of the coin here. I went to paper college guides. I don't even think online resources exist yet and went through the peterson's guide and there's something called naturopathic medicine. I had no idea what that was. Twenty some and a healthy dose of naievety to go with my ambition. But i'm happy for that and went onto naturopathic medical school and from there have just enjoyed being an advocate or medicine that gets people. Well that's awesome and you know just talking about mind body mess. I mean really so much health. Is that mind. Body connection you know mandate it. The most crew van tool is the placebo. Fact time it's kind of this elite that that Know whatever we're putting our faith is going death. Help us move in the right direction. So biofeedback is such a powerful tool. So let's shop in inflammation not such a hot topic define inflammation for us to talk about its impact. Yes when i think about inflammation i think about this ongoing process in the body i think about kind of a a low grade fire. That's brewing. And i think about kind of a stew that your genetics could be cooking hand and when you cook your genetic stew that causes problems with proteins and other issues in the system and so essentially implementation nation. It's not a singular diagnosis. It's not depression. It's not ale assets not m. s. it's not fatigue. That's a diagnosis. But inflammation is a process. That can drive almost every diagnosis out there. And so whether or not we're talking weight gain or depression or even multiple sclerosis in a world where there's more inflammation you'll make. Though that process worse you'll make the condition worse and so we can't we have an inherent choice over. How are going to hold our genetics. How we're gonna badar genetics. If you mail. And we could either be cooking them in this ongoing stew of inflammation or we could be a bathing them in and a wash of nutrients and low stress environment and being mindful toxins and really keeping our genetics and a healthier place and to me. This is really the definitive part of integrative or functional. Medicine is that we recognize that. It's not just a diagnosis. But there's a process behind that diagnosis and that allows us another way to intervene and another way to change and the good news about that as it turns out one of the strongest ways to create inflammation on planet. Earth is is a is our own choice now. Genetics are not our own joyce and there are many conditions. Obviously people do not choose to but we have the power to change our diet and when we do that that jane that changes the inflammatory load. And that's a powerful tool to reduce that inflammation and help mini conditions. Say improvement from that for sure. And so if lemay why does the body even produce inflammation inflammation this really bad connor connotation.
"burdette" Discussed on The Bible Says What!?
"Back with us for a second. Time is the host of the one year bible. Podcast ed burr debt. Welcome back to the show. Ed thank you so much. Glad you glad to be here again and greg you. Yeah thanks for coming back man. How's the podcast and the book doing anything new. I'll man it's <hes>. It's continuing on what like the <hes>. The new element of the podcast really is weekly episodes on fridays. Where i get to do a devotional about a different passage each week and so inch has kind of been like you know just looking at different angles at something and and <hes>. Getting to get new perspectives and new insights and so that's just kind of continual discovery process for me that i really love. That sounds fun man. We do that on fridays. then i'd say it. Yeah yeah so there's a. There's a daily reading release so that seven days a week but then on friday we do special episode where we take section of that as reading and then we look at it a little bit more in depth and rather than being a straight up just reading of the bible. It's it's some looking into it and some analysis. That's always fine doing that. Yeah that's cool. Cool fun well. We left off last time. We were talking about <hes>. All over the place where all over the place mainly liberal theism and non belief and whatnot. I think i kind of want to start off with. What are your thoughts on atheists on those not like me. Nonbelievers thoughts <hes> <hes>. There's mean definitely met folks before who who share that <hes>. That belief and i guess. I guess just kind of top of mind. I think globally <hes>. Y'all are in a very small minority true and yeah so <hes>. You know. That's that's kind of i thought and then i don't really have kinda broad impressions other than that <hes>. Mostly just enjoy enjoy understanding. You know maybe someone something you know what a beliefs on holds about kind of like a case by case person by person you know just chatting with adnan and talking it over dry like we're doing now yeah exactly. Yeah for sure definitely. Do you do think that eighth east deserve <hes> punishment for their non-belief. Oh i mean. I think that when when <hes>. You know i just think of the first couple of chapters of the book of romans and where we're paul laying out this. Hey like the structure of of the way that the world is made is such claims that you know everyone kind of has to go also to <hes>. To understand things about god <hes>. And so he he's kind of saying like you know the evidence is out there and and that we're all we're all presented with it <hes>. In a way that they're you know there's something to that they're there what we're answerable for that <hes>. What we've been given what we've been shown interesting referred to jeremiah. Thirty three three call to me. And i will answer you until you great and unsearchable things you do not know. So is that kind of you. Know five call to ya where he's already shown himself to me so therefore i deserve to be condemned because i've seen and i should have believed that point but i chose not to. Oh i mean. I understand the great and unsearchable things those would be. You know maybe related to some of the stuff that paul writes about in in that section of romans but but i mean those i think the great unsearchable things just might be <hes>. Not necessarily related to the line of arguing of like. Hey you know. Why do i believe what i believe you know. Or what what basic beliefs do i have about reality. And the structure of the universe cosmos. I think that's more kind of like the the arena in which paul is making a making a case rather than like the jeremiah passage. That's how i read them. Gotcha so we've seen him as far as creation creation is enough for us to believe that y'all way specifically the one that did this. Oh i think it's <hes>. Remember exactly what's written there in romans. But it's something you know basically like you know god's got <hes>. divine nature and whose power. So how specific we could get from creation itself <hes>. You know i'm not you know. I'm not totally sure about that. So his divine nature and power. This is something you believe that eighth me is an unbeliever that i've already witnessed in some sense. Yeah yeah. I think we've all witnessed it
It's all a Setup with Ed Burdette
"Back with us for a second. Time is the host of the one year bible. Podcast ed burr debt. Welcome back to the show. Ed thank you so much. Glad you glad to be here again and greg you. Yeah thanks for coming back man. How's the podcast and the book doing anything new. I'll man it's It's continuing on what like the The new element of the podcast really is weekly episodes on fridays. Where i get to do a devotional about a different passage each week and so inch has kind of been like you know just looking at different angles at something and and Getting to get new perspectives and new insights and so that's just kind of continual discovery process for me that i really love. That sounds fun man. We do that on fridays. then i'd say it. Yeah yeah so there's a. There's a daily reading release so that seven days a week but then on friday we do special episode where we take section of that as reading and then we look at it a little bit more in depth and rather than being a straight up just reading of the bible. It's it's some looking into it and some analysis. That's always fine doing that. Yeah that's cool. Cool fun well. We left off last time. We were talking about All over the place where all over the place mainly liberal theism and non belief and whatnot. I think i kind of want to start off with. What are your thoughts on atheists on those not like me. Nonbelievers thoughts There's mean definitely met folks before who who share that That belief and i guess. I guess just kind of top of mind. I think globally Y'all are in a very small minority true and yeah so You know. That's that's kind of i thought and then i don't really have kinda broad impressions other than that Mostly just enjoy enjoy understanding. You know maybe someone something you know what a beliefs on holds about kind of like a case by case person by person you know just chatting with adnan and talking it over dry like we're doing now yeah exactly. Yeah for sure definitely. Do you do think that eighth east deserve punishment for their non-belief. Oh i mean. I think that when when You know i just think of the first couple of chapters of the book of romans and where we're paul laying out this. Hey like the structure of of the way that the world is made is such claims that you know everyone kind of has to go also to To understand things about god And so he he's kind of saying like you know the evidence is out there and and that we're all we're all presented with it In a way that they're you know there's something to that they're there what we're answerable for that What we've been given what we've been shown interesting referred to jeremiah. Thirty three three call to me. And i will answer you until you great and unsearchable things you do not know. So is that kind of you. Know five call to ya where he's already shown himself to me so therefore i deserve to be condemned because i've seen and i should have believed that point but i chose not to. Oh i mean. I understand the great and unsearchable things those would be. You know maybe related to some of the stuff that paul writes about in in that section of romans but but i mean those i think the great unsearchable things just might be Not necessarily related to the line of arguing of like. Hey you know. Why do i believe what i believe you know. Or what what basic beliefs do i have about reality. And the structure of the universe cosmos. I think that's more kind of like the the arena in which paul is making a making a case rather than like the jeremiah passage. That's how i read them. Gotcha so we've seen him as far as creation creation is enough for us to believe that y'all way specifically the one that did this. Oh i think it's Remember exactly what's written there in romans. But it's something you know basically like you know god's got divine nature and whose power. So how specific we could get from creation itself You know i'm not you know. I'm not totally sure about that. So his divine nature and power. This is something you believe that eighth me is an unbeliever that i've already witnessed in some sense. Yeah yeah. I think we've all witnessed it
"burdette" Discussed on The Bible Says What!?
"Awesome chad. Thanks for thanks to reaching out in Really really fun absolutely anyway. Just enjoyed getting noon and talking and Yeah thank you appreciate appreciate you being on all your answers and your civility. Honestly i i know it can come off a little harsh so for that. But i think if we're hanging in there and i'd love to do a part to is so much more to tackle and and talk about so absolutely dude. I'm all for it. i'm all for it. We'll keep in contact. Stay safe out there. All talk dot com..
"burdette" Discussed on The Bible Says What!?
"Yeah you know between Like you mentioned between the first and the second chapters. I remember hearing actually before reading about it myself. Just curious leuze these two accounts like if you just kinda read them at face value. They seem like they're like you were saying ordered in a different way. It's not just that it's it's right but in like a genesis. One says the birds were made out of water in genesis. Two the birds are made from the ground. Just it's like there was two separate stories and somebody combined them into one book. I do the way. I've come to understand an and of the lens through which i'm seeing. Ads is that that account to understand the purpose of the account. How how it's meant to be read I you know. I wouldn't think of the line. My love is like a red red rose. I wouldn't have to read a line of poetry like that as well. Wait a second wave saying wait a second. Your love is a red rose. Like that doesn't make any sense from a scientific vantage. No it does make sense so you know that way. I guess yeah so. I think it's my understanding that that not really set up within the book of genesis is this was meant to establish with broad brush. Strokes y you know what is the origin of of the of the world you know and and not meant to look at it in terms of here from a kingdom firearm class order. Family genus species. Like that right on a setup expect a fluid story though now we created men and women after created all the animals in genesis one genesis two claims created adam first and then the animals in that you know so which which one was it. Did you actually do this. Is this all just hyperbole. Is like you said poetry than at that point if the creation story is hyperbole or poetry. How'd you take the rest of it is serious Second timothy three sixteen. Do you believe that. what is that. Verse sorry also shares. Y'all we breathed in useful preaching teaching Correcting and righteousness all Shenanigans do you believe the scripture. What is the bible to you. I totally forgot to ask you that. What is the bible to the bible. I believe the bible is is just what second timothy That verse holdout so all the time breath. Yeah i believe it. Yeah so thing is. Yeah i i really do. Think it's it's all part of this This story that he's that he wants to share and how to review on south interesting. But yeah go ahead. No i mean that whole reveal himself thing we're going to go take genesis one and two. He's revealing himself as contradictory contradictory storyteller. If this is the story if this is how the world began. If this is poetry to us i don't know if it's still contradicts itself. Even if it's poetry is still contradicts itself as contradicting poetry. So why would y'all we contradicting things into his book. Right off the bat. I think there are things in the bible that really do challenge it it kind. I i see it as kind of having a healthy respect for our capacity to think in the lines that we've been given There's an example in proverbs. Don't know the The chapter where it happens but literally one verse right after another One verse says do not answer a fool. According to his folly west you become like him and then the very next verse. It says answer a fool according to his folly west. Tb wise in his own is so you know of course on a very surface level reading. That's a you know. Quote unquote contradiction. And if it's it's pointing to something deeper. I think so i see that as crazy shot kinda holding out like hey. I gave you a mind. You know it's know elsewhere. In proverbs it says like if my glory to conceal a matter and it's your glory to search a matter out to see your things out so teaching lob to kind of set someone journey Like the this idea of seeking and knocking and asking all of that really involves. I think are very best thinking very best analysis and pursuit of of truth. And so if it's god's glory to conceal a matter will i mean just the history of kind of scientific investigation shows you know a fraction of what's been concealed and then that to our glory is being revealed as we discover things so he'll yeah when i see things in the bible that that are hard to understand or were seemingly do contradict. I don't take it as well. You know god's not trustworthy so he wants you to think is what you're telling me it's the stuff in there. I think he really. Yeah i think you really want us to use our minds to dig into it to study so for for him the best way for us to want to study or want to look further as for him to make it look like it's contradictory or confusing. That's you know and you know from my belief that he's That he's the creator of of what exists including us in our minds I you know. I defer to him on how best to draw people to himself In terms of what to say and how to say it yeah. I'm thinking that that's kind of in his in his court. I mean i. I got kids and i've i've gone to school and none of those require me to to speak in riddles or parables or contradictory acts. Or or or very. I mean i can just just explain it pre simply. This is how things are this. is the facts. you know. i'm not gonna put anything there. This might happen or this might happen to. This happened when i know. What the facts are you know. I mean tell them. Three different ways the the rabbit in the hairs or the rabbit in the tortoise story. There's three different versions. Which ones right doesn't matter who seen yacht way for instance john one eighteen. No one has ever seen. Y'all wait anytime except for. Jesus uses the one that says this but yet throughout the old testament. We've got people that see. Galway moses himself Exit thirty three. I believe it is Face to face faces friends. Do you know. I mean these are. These are blatant contradictions. Yeah people seeing them. There's the whole old testament is lots of people. Seen them in the old testament. But jesus comes out and says no. Nobody's seen him. It's like wait a minute. Wait a minute let's go back. Let's look at that. That's not accurate. And from there. I start to doubt the accuracy of this thing. Did all this really happen. You know there's a lot of fanciful fanciful stuff in talking. Animals genesis or revelation is full of. You got singing animals. You've got Eagles that fly around and say things eyeball monsters that singer and and sing praises to y'all way i mean there's lots of different just over the top things and went down to as.
"burdette" Discussed on The Bible Says What!?
"Today. Special guest is the host of the one year bible. Podcast ed bernadette. Welcome to the show. Thanks for having me. Thanks for coming on things for accepted the invite appreciate you being here man <hes>. You tell us a little bit about your show. The one year bible podcast. It came out of an idea a few years ago <hes>. Two thousand fifteen two thousand sixteen where. I decided that. I wanted to read through the whole bible and it was something that never done before and so i got one of those one year you read the bible in one year bible's divided up that way and i thought he good way to kind of keep myself going. If my energy and motivation was flagging would be to to try to make streak of it and record these <hes>. Daily readings and just post them for anyone else might be interested and you know. I'm very thankful. I made it through the whole year and then just realized that. Hey this could be continue to be useful. And so that was <hes>. Was late two thousand and sixteen when it started <hes>. Into into two thousand seventeen in the last couple of years. I've added a friday. Devotional know a once a week type thing where we take a little bit of a deeper look into a part of that day's passage that winds up with reading through the bible in a year so <hes>. So that's you know. That's the backstory to wear that that came from and it's really been a labor of love <hes>. Ever since that first year you know. I haven't followed on posted the episodes but i haven't followed on with reading through in a year but have been <hes>. Just really encouraged. I think to to keep going with it. And i've gotten just just <hes>. Used every so often the a wonderful email from someone saying how it helps them encourage damage. Shine some light on something. That was helpful <hes>. So yeah that's <hes>. That's where that podcast came from. That's also i listen to one <hes>. I think it was one more. Ma more recent ones and the way you read through is it's so fluid and and wonderful honestly. I can't even get through my intro without screw up ten times. I don't know how you're doing. And do do i do i do edit <hes>. So world or gag or or something <hes>. That doesn't make the final cut. Well you know. I mean i i understand that i i. There's another guy who does a youtube stuff. Bible says what guy. He doesn't same kind of thing he does a little videos and whatnot with it <hes>. Did you start off on genesis. Because i know you do three separate different verses <hes>. Read from three time. that's it yeah so <hes>. So the the beginning of each year does start out a reading from genesis so delayed the way this particular one year. Bible's divided up. You do a reading from the old testament reading from the new testament a bit of a bit of a song. Maybe a wholesome and some proverbs and you that every day so in <hes>. In in january you find yourself in genesis working through and then by the end of the year you know in the new testament revelation and <hes>. Yeah that's how it works through. And they were lots of different plans that were through lots of different ways. And you know pros and cons to <hes>. I think all of them and so this is just one that worked out well and <hes>. Yeah but that's that's how it's all set up interesting definitely interesting way of doing it <hes>. Backing the longtime ago. When when i was a believe i never actually sat down to read the bible and that was definitely one of the things that opened. My eyes was sitting down and reading it. It was it was like going through. Genesis was difficult for me <hes>. I had a hard time connecting the dots and whatnot. Is there anything that you've read so far with your journey through since you hadn't done before or anything so far that you've had an issue with food there are lots of things that you know i'll be reading. I'll think i don't. I don't understand something that i'm reading <hes>. And i think. I mean that must come up for. I have imagined for anyone reading the bible. I mean reading it from this distance in time away and and the end of the great cultural distance away. There must be things i would. I would have seen him <hes>. Anyone in any culture today reading it would just say this is something that is strange or i don't understand and so at that at that moment i think that's just like a very <hes>. Kind of a decisive. A decisive moment. There where it's what. What am i responsible leads. You know to that to that. Like i don't get it <hes>. And you know off the top of my head. I'm not thinking of anything where it's like man you know. This is something where i really. I really struggled with this. I really <hes>. Just don't connect with it or don't see how it is that way <hes>. What what i've learned to do you know. I think i think honestly like part of this journey of wanting to read through the bible was really <hes>. Is really about trying to get to know. God better and so this this sense of okay. God is someone who i can talk to <hes>. I can you know. That's that's prayer. And so if. I'm if i'm reading something that that is in the bible that you know i believe is god's word and it's something that i don't get i mean there are there are people who are older and wiser than me say things run just like i don't know about that and and and yet and yet at some point it comes to like you know you've got more <hes>. Years on the trail and <hes>. You know there's there's i i've seen you i've seen you be trustworthy in the past and so even though i don't get necessarily what you're saying now i can kinda go along with this. Okay i trust you as a person
Yahweh is the Danger with Ed Burdette
"Today. Special guest is the host of the one year bible. Podcast ed bernadette. Welcome to the show. Thanks for having me. Thanks for coming on things for accepted the invite appreciate you being here man You tell us a little bit about your show. The one year bible podcast. It came out of an idea a few years ago Two thousand fifteen two thousand sixteen where. I decided that. I wanted to read through the whole bible and it was something that never done before and so i got one of those one year you read the bible in one year bible's divided up that way and i thought he good way to kind of keep myself going. If my energy and motivation was flagging would be to to try to make streak of it and record these Daily readings and just post them for anyone else might be interested and you know. I'm very thankful. I made it through the whole year and then just realized that. Hey this could be continue to be useful. And so that was Was late two thousand and sixteen when it started Into into two thousand seventeen in the last couple of years. I've added a friday. Devotional know a once a week type thing where we take a little bit of a deeper look into a part of that day's passage that winds up with reading through the bible in a year so So that's you know. That's the backstory to wear that that came from and it's really been a labor of love Ever since that first year you know. I haven't followed on posted the episodes but i haven't followed on with reading through in a year but have been Just really encouraged. I think to to keep going with it. And i've gotten just just Used every so often the a wonderful email from someone saying how it helps them encourage damage. Shine some light on something. That was helpful So yeah that's That's where that podcast came from. That's also i listen to one I think it was one more. Ma more recent ones and the way you read through is it's so fluid and and wonderful honestly. I can't even get through my intro without screw up ten times. I don't know how you're doing. And do do i do i do edit So world or gag or or something That doesn't make the final cut. Well you know. I mean i i understand that i i. There's another guy who does a youtube stuff. Bible says what guy. He doesn't same kind of thing he does a little videos and whatnot with it Did you start off on genesis. Because i know you do three separate different verses Read from three time. that's it yeah so So the the beginning of each year does start out a reading from genesis so delayed the way this particular one year. Bible's divided up. You do a reading from the old testament reading from the new testament a bit of a bit of a song. Maybe a wholesome and some proverbs and you that every day so in In in january you find yourself in genesis working through and then by the end of the year you know in the new testament revelation and Yeah that's how it works through. And they were lots of different plans that were through lots of different ways. And you know pros and cons to I think all of them and so this is just one that worked out well and Yeah but that's that's how it's all set up interesting definitely interesting way of doing it Backing the longtime ago. When when i was a believe i never actually sat down to read the bible and that was definitely one of the things that opened. My eyes was sitting down and reading it. It was it was like going through. Genesis was difficult for me I had a hard time connecting the dots and whatnot. Is there anything that you've read so far with your journey through since you hadn't done before or anything so far that you've had an issue with food there are lots of things that you know i'll be reading. I'll think i don't. I don't understand something that i'm reading And i think. I mean that must come up for. I have imagined for anyone reading the bible. I mean reading it from this distance in time away and and the end of the great cultural distance away. There must be things i would. I would have seen him Anyone in any culture today reading it would just say this is something that is strange or i don't understand and so at that at that moment i think that's just like a very Kind of a decisive. A decisive moment. There where it's what. What am i responsible leads. You know to that to that. Like i don't get it And you know off the top of my head. I'm not thinking of anything where it's like man you know. This is something where i really. I really struggled with this. I really Just don't connect with it or don't see how it is that way What what i've learned to do you know. I think i think honestly like part of this journey of wanting to read through the bible was really Is really about trying to get to know. God better and so this this sense of okay. God is someone who i can talk to I can you know. That's that's prayer. And so if. I'm if i'm reading something that that is in the bible that you know i believe is god's word and it's something that i don't get i mean there are there are people who are older and wiser than me say things run just like i don't know about that and and and yet and yet at some point it comes to like you know you've got more Years on the trail and You know there's there's i i've seen you i've seen you be trustworthy in the past and so even though i don't get necessarily what you're saying now i can kinda go along with this. Okay i trust you as a person
Mental Health an Emerging Crisis of COVID Pandemic
"So how can we all maintain good mental health right now Dr Carl Clark is president and CEO of mental health center of Denver said they're trying their best to reach out to as many as possible week Burdette our services from place to place virtual so we do tell a video and telephone and we'd seen about seventeen thousand people since this started according to a Kaiser family foundation poll nearly half of Americans report the coronavirus crisis is harming their
Alexa Healthcare Skills with Dr. Bob Kolock
"I'm curious because like you said you've you've you've designed now eighteen skills. Did you teach yourself how to code along the way or how did you get these skills to do that? I you know I have to compliment Amazon. Who's still have a lot of good documentation all along the way There were opportunities to learn for free or minimal between what they provided in. What are some of the Code Academy a? There's there's a couple ones that are out there that really minimal charge. I so I learn Java script books on it but a lot of trial and error. And it's gotten to yet so I never knew Java scrip- I worked the website. I mentioned I use coal fusion probably burdette. I've heard of it but that's about it. That's not so use co fused. I haven't Do Some Aung. Php I'm sorry. But I learned along the way again. There are a lot of times I built the skills. I probably built fifty steals but majority of those were learning skills. Like okay gotcha. Well it's really impressive. I it's very inspiring to know that you can. If you really WanNa do this and get involved you I mean the resources are there to go and learn it and start to create these things that have real value so I think that's that's wonderful. What can you share any thing that you're working on next top secret or any other plan coming up? Well I'm the one I start. I started working on this over the weekend And I think I might submitted later today or tomorrow so really so I'll tell you I'll tell you what it is. It's the concept is again trying to focus on the good things in our lives so the draft name of this is gratitude law. Yeah it's very simple. What it asks you to do. There are real functions. You will tell lack Alexa three things that you're grateful for. Okay and you do that as many times as you like in then you could ask subsequently tell me my blessings and it will ran the Maya through your list and tell you three random things and yet it's not the track my doses a lot more conflicts and pop located those functional. This is more. Let's focus on the good things like kindness counts and the things we should be thankful for. We're seeing a lot of that and social media. I think you know one of the big things. Thank our first responders doctors and the nurses who are in the front line. Those kind of things by so. I'm hoping people again. It's ready to be out there. I'm not sure we're going to keep that name gratitude blog but anyway I'll let you know change but now but again it's that purpose in mind. I'm I'm also like working with one or two Companies that are trying to do some like an adviser yet works Ireland. You know I guess just to finish off. I'd love for you to just share how people can contact you and how they can get in touch with you if they want to chat with you about maybe working on some of these projects with you or otherwise just getting touch and having a chat with you about your thoughts and ideas on the stuff. Well my email is probably the best way is our a Kato Nello. Ck One and she mail dot com. That's probably the bass have linked in Robert A CO lock. Md The official. May I yeah and I would love to hear from people while Bob? I really appreciate you taking some of your time to chat with us and chat with listeners and myself It's a real pleasure to be able to connect with you like this and I certainly look forward to stay in touch it and seeing what your next projects are Following along with all these great skills
Richard Ashby on working with America's young tennis talent
"Guest for this episode? Richard Ashby Richard. Welcome thank you. Thanks for having me. Richard Works here at the. Usda national campus. Richard tells a little brief bio about yourself then working for the for sixteen years before that coached on my own little bit privately with pros and Juniors Worked in some academies before that and so. That's my coaching background played. Junior Tennis Played College University of South Carolina. That's basically playing background played a little bit of pro after college but not that successful so onto coaching. That's relatable So what players. What age group are you targeting right now? Do you work with a specific group. Your work with the fourteen hundred girls. I'm here at the national campus. So we bring kids for camps primarily camps training weeks. We don't do a lot of traveling with kids that age. We don't have them come in. For long periods of time they usually come in for a week or two weeks of training And we work with their coaches. So we get the information back to the coaches things that we worked on here things that we see we go to tournaments have a chance to watch him play there and hopefully see them improving on things have a chance to talk to their coaches about things. We're seeing a lot easier when it's you know live where you're watching something and talking with the coach so the tournaments. It's a great option to do that. With coaches so you've been working with the USA for sixteen years. Have you been with the girls? Fourteen and under age single year no Started two thousand three so that first year and the next year we're primarily with Like junior pros so kids basically seventeen to eighteen sixteen eighteen and did that for a couple of years and then in two thousand and five started with the kids born in Nineteen ninety-one that age group so worked with an age group for few years through Two thousand eight then two thousand nine. I started with twelve and unders Jade Louise and other coach. I used to work with age group and He actually started working with kids older. So I Essentially switch places with him so from two thousand nine assorted with twelve and under and kind of grown to thirteen and then fourteen and fourteen under for last few years. Do some name. What are some players you've worked with? Amanda Anisimov was slow and Stevens. Cannon CICI Bellis Falconi yes all those players So yeah very fortunate. When we moved to we moved to Boca it was a good location. Had A lot of good players in the area so players Would come through in practice. We were able to set up a program where they're younger players. Come out and you know not every day Amanda I came out like once a week when she was younger Always worked with her. Dad was her coach. So work with her Same with Sonya and We did we actually had a pretty good set-up there where they in the morning to drilling and then the afternoons do match play and we'd be able to have kids kind of all levels. Sometimes older kids coming out in the afternoon but Amanda and Sonia. You know where kids at did that from pretty much. The beginning Sloan. I've done very little with her. I mean it's mostly been Camps or a little bit of training and Let's see who else has been out of there You know so. Yeah Irena Hell Coney for sure. Was there So when I worked with a ninety one group Sorry come and play matches Actually tell Ya arena like the first candidate when we were in key Biscayne arena. It's actually in the camp along with Alli Risk. So Mallory burdette there. You go so a bunch of kids That a moved on to play pros which is great. You know so. That's one of the things. I'm fortunate. I got to work with kids. That are the best in the country so you know a lot of them are going to be successful so I was actually mentioning that to see the other day. We were watching you practice with one of the girls. I don't I can't remember her name but she's pretty good. And I made a comment to see see I was like. Did you work with coach? Richard Like Yeah. I did and I was like. That's unbelievable when I was. I believe it was thirteen or something. I was still living in New York and I got this letter from the USDA. Do you WanNa do this. Camp Key Biscayne and sure enough it was with Alison riske Madison Bengal Whom all our top seventy have been top seventy players. It's not very common for a coach to be able to have that much of an impact on so many players that end up being professional. What is it that you have that makes that possible GonNa Know How much it is me. It's definitely good system where you know. We got a chance to see young players at an early age. I remember the first camp she came to. She was not the best. One they're You're maybe in the middle of the pack She had come to the some of the similar things she has. Now you know just the excitement. She always brings the cord and everything. So that hasn't changed. You know she's just gotten better as it's gone along so You know to be to be honest. Yeah I mean I enjoy helping the kids and you know if anything the you know. Try as much as possible for them to enjoy it as well and to try to guide them. I guess for game for the future. Now you know that's up to them to pile of things but You know most of those kids like I say we're good when they got there and you know they've gotten better they've gone long moved on to other coaches and everything so successful pretty popular name is big names that have come through the. Ashby system for all those players though that that you worked with. That didn't make it. Can you tell the difference between someone like an Anisimov an Kenan? Can you see or that early on the? Hey this kid's something different or is it more of quantity and then figuring out one or two that rice the top. There are many kids that I thought were going to be very very good. Maybe even better than those guys and they ended up not being ended up being good tennis players. But not you know making it into the pros. you know so. I've learned as gone along that. I'm not a very good predictor so We try not to pick try to just have lots of players coming through as much as possible and try to treat. Treat them all in a way that this is what you need to do to be great so they have that chance some apply while some were going to be great no matter what we did but Try to treat all the players. A came to come through with the idea that you know. Look at your game now and where do you WanNa go if you want to be a pro these things you to address and unfortunately getting to see them? When they're young twelve thirteen fourteen. They have a chance to you. Know make make those adjustments if they can. So you know the the ones that came in. Maybe I thought were really good and ended up not being so good as far as results. I think. That's just how tough the sport is. You know it's I remember the stout that somebody was saying that basically every year the top one hundred seventy six jobs available something like that. We're on the women's side so you know you have to be that good that you're going to take someone's job who's seventy in the world and that's not easy so many of these guys are good players but you know it's just not that easy to actually be a
"burdette" Discussed on Mark Bell's Power Project
"Three ten or so s h w super heavyweight for sure and you know after the after the party i went to walk back and i just was like oh my god i can't breathe for ship let's go on is this the big one in my am i going die in my going down then on top the top of that it was cold he has a trying to breathe in that cold air i was like holy shit you think that gives you an advantage for training i think i mean that's where regionals will be this year so i think being elevation at definitely will help my body acclimating if you're not used to it then you go up to elevations you start working out and it starts to feel like you're breathing through a straw you're like who took the oxygen away what happened i cannot get any more area might ahmadi it's a little tricky right isn't there there's some different things you got to account for like going from regular altitude to high altitude and coming back down and so on right totally yeah so i mean i don't think it's impart city it could be you're going up to about six thousand or more and then you're going back down it really quickly that could totally affect your body where am i think i'm pretty constant so it's fine but i know i've had cousins and friends have gone up really high ovation and then come back down to get the altitude sickness refill nauseous headaches we're gonna pass out throw up so it's not the point where you feel good you feel awful i remember being jesse burdette went to colorado and we rent high out the two and that was that was the first time i ever experienced it and i was like we were setting up some chairs and stuff for a seminar and i was like they get they kept telling me you know they kept saying hey you know we're going to be high out we were in like veil or something like that and a lots high.
"burdette" Discussed on Nacion ESPN
"There you go mild coach bruce arena would tell you you can learn as much about soccer from bill ballot check wait for that more m's but just watching would've been able to do over the years consistently would just average players i made the nfl but still i mean i hate to say average all right uh last topic you guys worried at the right way rahab i have made great 300 around me the call is chad barr this is a question bettered that he'll name on gabonese and but at psg or killer bees beat lebian bell antonio brown burdette first let's go further we got burst perfect out of these players year which one it was considered the best in the world name ours blows is he the best in the world these up there he's not he's not using it asia is a messy before him there's only two players the congress or is only if you say show you talked about the best players and skills positions running back ended wide receiver who comes to mind these two players which is talking about the maybe the best players of all time skull positions i can't go against these killer bs now you're being considered ben roethlisberger i don't have to the big nobody considers in the best quarterback ever not the best quarterback off his generation and you got but would you've been able to do big band with for the steelers has been phenomenal embarked way kabbani name r two of them don't even get along right now.
"burdette" Discussed on Waking Up with Sam Harris
"Get closer to the breath than they can you know without any training you're trying to feel the breath of the tip of the nose or in your abdomen and you feel like you're up here in the head at some distance from the object you're trying to pay closer attention to and it becomes this effort to kind of drill down into this particular object of consciousness more and more closely so as to become a more and more concentrated meditate or and then when you hear burdette will the bird feels like it's out there not where you are you're in your head but so too it is with the tingling in your foot you feel like the foot is down there and it's not quite you to your consciousness doesn't actually fully subsume everything that you by dint of evolution should consider your body or or what you are so that's one weird mismatch there the other is that as you said there processes where consciousness clearly last to know so if you burn your hand by virtue of the reflex who built in to us for obvious evolutionary reasons you are recoiling in pain even before you become consciously aware of the pain in that case is a good question is to in a was consciousness doing their in what is consciously felt pain doing there but generally speaking if consciousness is simply one of the things the brain is doing right of consciousness is at bottom physical however it appears to us subjectively which obviously most scientists believe well then if consciousness plays a role.
"burdette" Discussed on House of Carbs
"But i would probably will have to start with a hot bath it but i crave um yeah i'm going to have pot that that i love love your show and arcane butter and blocked blocked akbara wa that when he said i want the a lot of like a giant all out and no one can share of the cool um i probably want a really chard at perfectly median rare or how eight uh yes uh well because it prime and at a lot more i want my he and kill uh on this friday on either cut my rockdale it becomes bacon potato because you're not necessarily i i i would i want something like he or she is well on their own thing well we would call incredible quality fish oil oh she made by one issued after that i would live per cup for me i really a savory and you are beautiful is sheikh art art by my older eight zero on on i bake there's a rapidly life up that i preferred obstetric personnel could have been anger last eight arab and i can enact lady air so i like them along burdette hurt i hope i i wanna everything creditor overpowered hop effort clear and occupy where i offer have a thought which i actually a really created a rapid before because my friend if the have um a photography video website about a block i need a her an occupier very tradition out british desert but it crowd of abu if i make my chocolate for cry.
"burdette" Discussed on We The People
"In a way that i think uh is is not helpful to the key holding in burdette can the only thing that i think it's uh rightly considered for is this notion that someone can refuse to accept a pardon in that context like that there are other contacts in which someone cannot refuse to accept the pardon if the president wants to commute someone sentenced the person and doesn't attach any conditions to it the person can't say no i'd rather stay in prison if the president of the united states says that you're not supposed to be in prison anymore uh then you don't get to overrule that and require the prisons to keep you so an anti interestingly enough though as a supreme court case just twelve years after birdying that said exactly what you're saying now and that's been against terror that's um and in that case um mr pair of edge you uh did not want to accept the pardon it's rather a complicated reason why he didn't but he was under uh a death sentence and again a bit complicated he said no he did not want the pardon and the president said well i'm sorry you're getting it anyway and the court said uh bit that a pardon is an official acted this not their sort of act of of of grace that one can accept or not it is an official act of the government and you know the person who get said i will have to take it willy nilly.
"burdette" Discussed on The Film Vault
"But i took on that that role as i know it's a leading question i liked the travis character a lot how he was you know not in for the poon brian but in two to save the right i fear he had noble intentions he did he had very noble intentions and i think that it room at this bile that i think it really did reflect on i reflected on that and i think it did have some kind of influence in all we didn't talk about at the at the top of this site indicating it came up when i was talking diana is women's here's another sweeping generalization that and make it emails from four but um it came up with her for sure and she she agrees that when women cds movies and are you know they here are they they zero in on a romantic movie they're trying to like a think houses going to influence me when i meet mr right or meet that that shining know the nine shining armor right sure is going to common rescuers sweeper offer feet at that's what they're trying to pick up alert for men at least for myself how to be at night how to be not that night to any particular girl but how to be the guy that everybody wants got just just a cool guy housing wives net right i heard a interesting part that they've burdette studied about this in college and it was something along the lines of that like many women get the same feelings chemically that guys do when they go see action movies in when they go see moon comedies really yes i don't get with your local react obviously not with every woman because some woman at like a lotta act movies same a guys do but um but chemically something is happening in their brains that they are reacting in a similar way that leads me to something else which isn't really that related but here's i'll also get in trouble for this one i know the wife hates it when i say this but i came up with a theory that could sheep.
"burdette" Discussed on Chapo Trap House
"Again i did like it's this illusion of control the when you're being and again and i this this perfect is this this article is why this country is held toilet burdette so debt or river fix anything because so many of us are dictated to this but he should see counterfeit idea of freedom that actually fills us with rage every day because it's not actually be exercised because it's fake but we still think it's real and that the way other people for why were that actually exercising freedom that we think is ours and then will that just turns into this deep for hateful resentment of everybody else at no point is the actual lie at the base of this presentation of freedom that we think we have question i guess you have like some someone like javed whose job is like doesn't really have to go to an office to do his job which is to write columns that are like white black baseball players don't get the fifth guess at the can show of kinda whenever he wants but like for anyone else like you really ms we'll take a train which may as well the trains are everyone because it makes as mad said no difference in the actual amount of freedom you have to believe illusion like that like there's there's a certain trees to like a car is our fine and if you're driving on like the open road or some beautiful stretch of like pacific highway one you can feel a certain kind of pleasure in that you know the wind wipping through your hair or whatever but like what he's actually talking about his commuting every should had bought an suv because they're across and commercial words charron assery is seventy and they're fucking crawling passed an era of red.