35 Burst results for "Camino"
"camino" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"camino" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"camino" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"Idea is larry locally leader in la mirada michael means that less now mass theology communities whose theorize last better this delays la la la florida will talk radio connor coffee those enemies most only because an animal. No idea is gone on the main canal normally. They'll by the they'll meet the latest upset about choice by minnesota enough to do not better stealth indigo he berar in la gave the salamander reggae would accommodate them sell them in baltimore with ideal. Dot org real. Let me the last holiday new. Laura komo flow other dialogue lunatic. He grew nonsense really that they stayed the colo guy Taneeka cookham on resume. Relief normalize.
"camino" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"camino" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"That is more than there is more seat they will stab your heart and familiar to podcast as kominos notorious and me hit. See those the amass podcast. Domino's nothing that by sapphire renard larut as many stadium article in the san frans- for model. But i feel activity. That is that is voicing. Its the actually with others for meantime mark. Theo e. Contributing more dempo radio konami canonical decarava for less catering scoring las community. Not to not in qatar saudi. He sierra Thirty master cannot phone aspera shoes. Wouldn't they keep coming this year photograph into saudi. ec comparative photos. And he started. I'm not saying. I didn't have stacked dominoes. Not cameos rallies lasagna..
"camino" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"But was only only laboratory passive ways or not storeowner manteca. So look their feet or scowl mandal congo. They like on the galaxy. Nothing people naturally go. Holy moly is how i will. I mean okay one for nine and is it about the we bowl counterpart the allocated for free information those interest. Then it'll come in all the the alabamian does does not mean does second india but he may want them in the in. The recent goes number normal process in which there's is on all the matter in la backing away by these is consequential tayo giza's essay ricky lotto the experience. Yes also thin bald combat But i can. Oklahoma diallo sororities gallimore shoes blessed to cooking roussel. But i repeat donna. Theaters should play the industry. Iran give one korea's gandhi. ican consequential carretero besigye. Nobody's happy either. No he's martinez corridor. Rigo knows if you think if indeed underneath the body is consensus as long as say. Tom was and there's no hardware. I'm gonna hope it's not gonna stop. Look almost how do you seem only again why he told us. How commutative they plasma buy. Or when the larry nassar's progress and this is by the way in. So i don't know if the so cake for radio in his boon up by the goes ankles understood. Eighty knows a lot of money side. Got me no eat. Congress must congress. Is this jose. Fatal in the bill of defendant is coming alive gal. Local locally is world famous stella coming up with ways mostly coming on northbound. There's one of them what he thought he knows. Boileau say when we're looking at this was Recuperated is asking. i know. nobody's going complicate. You're going to say because according to the their lara's gave when just my last week and they don't stop after night. Feel no the theaters on optima funeral. Police to come in was mostly wisely paso coming on am i was rookie sensation. Focus dig sarah the manitoba la lebanon. Another name ask him undergo gotta take this idea. Fifty little town. Various we both scholarly yellowhammer does get the name of those things in mustapa. Wave coming up and he's actually. Are you ready for a minute. Liberty made up another guy. Look almost the position as honest teddy on twitter. Soda coming more. So you going is. He will be there. Mean town hunter a lucy desi partner in getting off medicine manila. He gets all gu-guy my sister and they need to have the time being but a lot of tomato solicit proceed little and they senate in and those you grew gala. This llosa. if you're gonna love it s q any the immediately and annoy solo careers. She known commodity scandal a hollow body gilgamesh ontario. Rally you that. I believe we know i this day tomorrow. Breath in iraq on has not seen anything like it used to use a little vida. Squaw taddeo retiree retiree relative sat. Talk about allen i..
"camino" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"Yeah sounds alathea in alabama center. Easter tarot got ugueth kids. They'll come in gory. Tuttle must was cathy timbo capability to him death echo. They were sending theodora e man. I'm gonna see kim's ideal muster their a whole do not pocos mutual sacramento grand. He can say anymore. Are you know spreading game if you did not fit the l. e. with vcr system in grand committee deals for more than a good almost how you know they. They understood the coming on. Damascus windows and bogo the a female butterflies cardoso's in there was not a whole different as liuhua three tokyo seated. But on relegation communist diego users quinta gay zita opening of residual sports of facial. They europe was wounded. The important integrate anything was quintana in they. Were back on schedule or more to your status. In the communist reno's mckay valley communists.
Baytown man accused of attacking deputy with steel dog chain, Houston
"Is allowed to continue. Baytown man under arrest for reportedly attacking a deputy with a steel dog chain, Harris County officials say 34 year old Thomas racial was spotted last Friday at the Islamic Center on El Camino Real near NASA Road. One now someone told that Rachelle to leave, he started an argument. Deputy Constable himself intervened, reportedly pulled out the chain, though, and knocked him down in the process.
"camino" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"Two months to threes model easy to other community was whom to this and there is more than camino case in favor of david other in in australia. In cossiga they'll rear. There's they manipulated pundits word scholars as was to be pure. I see them took the lottery. Also gonna do they call our theon day rallies the camino say relied on the savage traumatic amino gabon practicum mentality. Those put a retired on a communist study goes rallies and then the municipal some kilometers amino cossiga practic amended good. So they'll other a cuando giga unwisdom. Lippo quincy the gone. Camino story goes go. Nikon ministers nucleus depalma. Theon gigamon gun hunter. Manica gay character of erica's romantically glad other monte nido in november. You're meeting a communica l. e. recruiters you put just because interview ron affair. The thermals mokoena nagano faded. They with refuse. Paralyze alluded parody in starting a wellness them. Ill perkins. they were started a minnow. The most those remedies struck in put on a couple of years. I'd like america southern rhode island who moldy theo lever number nico para canal de catalunya now will routers gala tablet. Nobody's in dining difficult technique. You only get fica that he'd rather than a lot of these times. There's really daycare super. They're really report. And poor tremors in guantanamo hornbook on pouring seattle scene. No togoland eurocom. But palliser coming up in up rodney paraffin and that guy so they would have a lotta see as memphis ideological iraqi dozen ebay author material in bernal startled that cadillac america. The wild river nas through these cloud patrimony study go equal to rile how does pace montagna. Monica see him but put laboratory. Cynthia lower is better. Mcabe seat that. I've ideas nuclear program. Gallon gone gone. Laboratory method rayon lapidus in the south this in malaysia. What it goes in the rest kayla doesn't vijay upset about most probably the golden most host committee nas candy warm indianapolis he comunicacion nicas intel of. Polo's he going sues point. This immortals goes through this form umberto. They'll patrimonial in recipes university. Gordon lobby that in this does by another.
Kate Jetmore Stalling Uphill in a Manual and Crazy Drivers in Spain
"US On podcast where we bring on a new guests every episode to talk about the crazy things they experience on the road who they are as drivers and how they became the driver. They are today I'm bobby and I'm Karen Jeep and today's driver is Kate jet more. She was raised in Indiana and lived in New York for twelve years before she went to Spain to hike the Camino Day San Diego where she met her future husband and Nash. E is a translator and a voiceover artist and also hosts the listen podcast. Today she shared with us her experiences of driving in the US versus driving in Spain and a traumatizing experience she had with driving manual uphill in Spain. Welcome kate to drive with US podcast. Thanks so much for joining us today. Thanks for having made a joy to be on So glad you're excited to be here. We love starting off the show with your crazy or most memorable experiences. What is one crazy or interesting experience you had while on the road? Oh my gosh. Well, I have to say when I think of this story, it makes me just break out into a sweat like it's the kind of thing you would. You would not wish on your worst enemy and you just hope and pray that it will. Never happen to you again. So I live in Spain as you know and in I would say in Europe but definitely in Spain almost everyone drives the stick. So when I moved here, my boyfriend, who's now my husband had a car that became our car and it was a it was manual it was a stick shift and I actually learned to drive on a stick shift. So luckily, I wasn't starting from scratch I knew how to drive the car but I grew up in Indiana, which is corn country flat, flat flat, and I never had to deal with a hill. In Indiana which actually changes everything when you're driving stig. So I live in a part of Spain. I live in in Cuenca, which is is definitely not the mountains, but it's kind of a gateway to the mountains and there are some serious hills Harrison seriously steep hills. So my first several years I didn't even drive the car I wrote in the car but every time I needed to go somewhere around town in this is also quite European I would ride a bike or just walk and I. I. Suppose somewhere in the back of my mind, I was trying to avoid driving his car. Driving stick shift on these hills. I do think it was sort of in the back of my mind but one day I couldn't avoid it. I had to go somewhere and it involved going this extremely steep hill and I I don't know what gear was when I started going up this hill probably third gear or second gear. But definitely, not first gear which I now know is the Gary I should should've been in it's this. It's actually not street it's almost like driveway that goes up the steep steep steep hill to get to this really Nice Hotel which now that I think about it as the hotel where. I had my wedding banquet years after that. So I'm driving up this hill and everything's going fine until you know you know that the car starts to go, I can't do it in this gear. You'RE GONNA have to help me out and I had you know I I just had so little experience with something like this that I didn't really even know how to downshift, which is what I needed to do and I don't remember the details. It was so traumatic that I think I probably blocked a lot of it out but let's say I started in third gear maybe I managed to ship shift down to second gear But in any case, you've already imagined what happened, which is that I get halfway up this hill or a third of the this hill not only was it very steep, but it was very long I mean it's it's quite a ways of this hill and I get only part of the way up the hill and the car stalls and stops. So I'm sitting there in a car that is not running. It is stopped in the middle of this hill I'm in the middle of nowhere I'm in the car alone and I thought okay I can do this. I can do this but I was panicking I was I mean I Kept telling myself I can do this but I, just knew that I couldn't. So I you know I, put my one foot on the on the oh I'm so nervous telling the story that I can't even think of the words I put one foot on the clutch and foot on the break and I start the car so I'm like, okay good will it's running I, managed to start again and then I just had no idea how to get this thing going up this hill because I knew that as soon as I took my up the break, it would roll backwards I. Now know that use the parking brake to make sure. It's sort of a game between the clutch floor and the hand on the break, which I still am not able to deal with even many many years later. But that day I was just a complete virgin
‘West Wing’ Reunion: HBO Max Special Urges People to Vote
"Friday on Hbo Max bringing the West Wing back to do an election special. Oh Yeah. The West Wing was last year like fifteen years ago I'm not going to be on NBC to be HBO, Max Hbo Max, and Shifts in it there's a bunch of people and it's supposed to be great. So yeah I would. Think about it. If there was a special break with the breaking bad movie came out we all watch oh. Yeah. You like this show it doesn't matter how long it's been. Yeah I mean I went to see El. Camino El Camino, which was the Aaron and we're watching better call
"camino" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"El camino real quick and the dead radio off off In a professor allow me to video game game game other numerous structures in Turnersville. Oh, wow, will hit us in Raga or he now those poor.
"camino" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"Winter isn't a metros me gusta mucho very Caminos, please. Yeah, mucho Caminos for Los Dos Molinos the stock area. Who knows they're almost black horse, cabinet or 11000 welcome. No problem. Tambien eres come in Boston Market, this, you know came in contact with as I say Santander Mediterraneo. Cuando quiero una took. Those are the other service can record the Pamplona. You cannot reflect and.
"camino" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"See it as soon as you walk through these models and there is more familiar to broadcast as Caminos naturalist and review. Benito's I stay Premier podcast wage has not released this program of the Moon ecos. Denisdaily.com Aquarius, send us and divorced Rossford, Ohio see Canales pueblitos. They study a second our contact page. It is Panera despacito kilos. yes, Thursday, and then Is Brianna the last Thursday, but if it's dead or in Australia slacking off Caminos naturalist? Cuz.
Smoke starting to clear out; Seattle air quality improving
"Turning to the weather. Tonight, some people in western Washington are finally getting a breath of fresh air. Because the air quality is improving across the Puget Sound region. Check out this map from the state Department of Ecology. It shows the air quality in our area improving ranging from good To unhealthy for sensitive groups. Let's get over to Shannon O'Donnell Mohr Rain this weekend, Shannon and what a breath of fresh air literally right so nice to see it. We've got our smoke cleaner at this point rolling through. It started last night. It continues right now, The biggest left over. Part of this is going to be the heavy rain at times. It's not the drizzle. We had a couple of days ago that just served a soap that smog you later make it sticky. This is the real deal that will help clean things out. Also the important factor the wind. We needed something to stir something up. So you can see that's happening out there tonight as well. With the breeze picking up the chance for lightning and hail, which had been pretty dominant here earlier in the game has lifted for the most part, everything settling down. You can see that we have a couple of slightly heavier showers, but nowhere near to the intensity we did earlier this evening. Most of those around Montesano and then back between two common Olympia. You've really had some heavy rain there around like still coming back toward DuPont Lacey into the north and also a pocket of leftover heavier showers around Stanwood and Camino Island. Those continue to wind down to so often on showers here for the hour by hour forecast that will take us past midnight and into this last weekend of summer. I'll let you know if that summer blue sky and sunshine will return in the rest of my forecast
Some people are making bread in quarantine. Others are making TikToks
"The short video platform tiktok was already a big hit before the pandemic but since so many people have been stuck at home since march a lot. More people are discovering it and even though tiktok is in the news for its new. Ceo kevin meyer. Who was poached from disney and for record labels who think the service should pay more to publishers and artists for using their songs and for actual calls to ban it in the us over its chinese ownership and security and privacy fears. Well people like marketplace own. Hey super alvarado are finding that in quarantine. It's just kind of fun. More than three hundred million people downloaded tiktok in the first quarter of this year. That's fifty percent more than last quarter and total two billion downloads. Laura pearson a student at usc who happens to be my roommate started hearing huge buzz about tiktok ride before her spring break. Her friends were sending her lots of links sketches and dance videos. So she downloaded the out thinking. Yeah nice easy way to kill some quarantine time. It's like this cute little app. You can record videos. She started to spend more and more time on tiktok when she wasn't zooming into her classes soon enough. She started producing. She recruited arlene. Pereira are other roommate. She's of course also home from her teaching job at el camino college here in southern california. They chose zico's any song. So we spent the whole night trying to figure out how to do the dance and have a certain level of swag arse it out of the way in the living room wall. My roommate's discovered how much time it takes to perfect tiktok dance and that just gave me a whole new perspective on tiktok that you see these super silly videos but boy is it quite the production darlene. Then we all decided well. Let's do this. We invested in a really nice phone Tripod with a Cute Little Bluetooth control on Amazon. You can even find bundles. Called Tiktok kits including a ring light tripod and some other fancy stuff with prices ranging from forty five sixty and even up to ninety bucks. My first tries to sketches not amazing but still funny right now. Almost two thirds of tiktok users are under the age of thirty four. It's especially popular with eight hundred. Twenty four year olds. Yup that's us. Talent agents are getting in on the action managing famous tiktok trying to get work in Hollywood and connecting social media. Influencers already making big money. Laura is showing the TIKTOK universe for crocheting wizardry and as for our lean. She has a few dance. Talks and droughts including one two the song wannabe by the spice girls and for me keeping my day job for now that was marketplace
An Excerpt from the book Youve Got This: The Life Changing Power of Trusting Yourself by Margie Warrell
"An excerpt from the book. You've got this the life changing power trusting yourself by Margie. Worrell growing up on a small dairy farm in rural Australia. I learned early. That courage trump's confidence as I mustered up my courage learning to ride my first horse as he towered over me or at least felt that way that a couple of years later had trained the brave all over again as I mastered my second horse. A Wild Brumby. We won in a raffle. Who went from zero to one hundred miles per hour in five seconds flat? My lifelong lesson growth in comfort can't ride the same horse of course if you've ever wished he were confidence you're not alone. The biggest hurdle we ever have to face fairly stories. We spin ourselves about not having what it takes to achieve what we want mired in misgivings. Many people tiptoed timidly through much of their lives arriving safely. Life's end with a large gap between the life. They did live the life they could have lived if only they act themselves more and doubted themselves less. Of course we're all wired for caution cognitively bias to overestimate the risks. Underestimate ourselves man. Focus more on. What scares us like being rejected or exposed as a fraud than on. What inspires us? Little wonder one of the regrets of the dying is that they lived to safe and risks to little which begs the question. Is it confidence. We really need to forge meaningful careers and driving our lives or is it courage to take action amid or doubt fears and misgivings Bill Marriott. The legendary hotelier. Who took the business? His father had started as a nine seat root beer stand and turn it into the world's largest hotel empire believes it's the ladder during a fireside chat for Marriott headquarters. I asked him what he learned about building confidence. He threw his head back and laughed. I've learnt that don't have as much as people think I have. He chuckled ye confidence by doing and learning and making mistakes and fixing. Your mistakes is true. Confidence is inbuilt through. Knowing you can't fail is built through risking failure daring to act with very confidence. We wish we had and trusting ourselves that even if we fall short we'll figure it out and be okay. Martin Seligman a leader in the field of positive. Psychology said that positive self image by itself doesn't produce anything in cannot be sustained without action in other words. You can't think yourself confident rather a Soliman road quote a sustainable sense of security in oneself arises from positive and productive behavior and quote. Ask anyone who's ever done anything worthwhile. And they'll tell you that it wasn't confidence in their invincibility that fueled their endeavors rather their desire to do something trump. They're feared they'd fall short in their attempt or my case as an aspiring equestrian fall of my oars which by the way I did many times ensured their mission exceeded their fear compelling them break ranks from comfort. Time and time again sometimes. It was semi confident actions. Sometimes it was not in the gut knees shaking nervous action but always action as prime minister of New Zealand. Jason Arden said quote. If you sit and wait to feel like you're the most confident person in the room. You were probably going to be left by yourself and quote so too. It is for all of us. We cannot build the confidence. We like sitting safely on our couch. Waiting for a thunderbolt of unstoppable self-belief to strike us from above does not say confidence doesn't have its merits. However with the exception of cereal narcissists confidence waxes and wanes. Waiting until you feel confident you cannot fall short before you take a brave leap toward your bold. His aspirations in your work relationships and life Camino long long wait far more useful to focus their energy on cultivating courage or training. The brave as I did each time saddled up after a fall all those years ago after all. Courage is not dependent on being completely self-assured that you'll hit a bullseye. Every time rather as about daring to do something despite your misgivings or lack of mastery as research has repeatedly found people build confidence by adopting a growth mindset and wish they give themselves permission to get better as they go along first allows you first draft then a slightly less lousy second. Dina half decent third draft. No one writes bestseller first time. They put pen to paper. So if you've been waiting until you're one hundred percent confident you know exactly what you are doing or of achieved. Davinci like mastery before you set out. Consider the hidden tax of letting your doubts. Call the shots on your career on your relationships. On the value or adding or failing to add for others on ever unleashing your full brilliance on the world cheating behaviors proceeds changing self perception rather than dwelling on all the reasons why not to take action. Shift your focus onto your future desired outcome and then take some action any action toward it doesn't matter how small or insignificant your action is. It just matters that you reclaim the power you've previously given your doubts in fears then notice how you feel nervous. Perhaps but definitely more empowered because he realized that the ground beneath you didn't open up and actually it wasn't so bad after all and then tomorrow repeat and continue every day thereafter until whatever one scared you no longer does at which point. It'll be time to raise your size again by deliberating. Refocusing your attention onto what it is that you do want. It creates a subtle shifting your psychological state than by taking action toward it. You subconsciously affirmed for yourself your commitment to achieving it courage confidence life rewards action only by daring to defy your. Taos and act with the confidence. You wish you had. Can you ever realize how little reason you ever had to doubt yourself?
Saints of Spain; David Suchet Footsteps of St. Paul; Michelangelo In Florence
"Whether you're looking at Michelangelo's magnificent statue of David or you get caught up in a ruckus crowd at a street festival in Spain or even if you just listen to the wind whisper. What life was once like among the sun bleached ruins of the Mediterranean? Your travels can lift your spirit in many ways. Hi I'm Rick Steves in just a bit. We'll take a closer look at the world. Michelangelo lived in influence. Five hundred years ago and actor. David Suchet tells us how he retraced the route that Saint Paul traveled through the eastern Roman Empire. Nearly two thousand years ago. Let's start the hour with a look at how people in Spain honor the lives of important figures from their past. There are actually hundreds of national and regional saints in Spain. And you'll find that many of them get a festival that brings their communities out into the streets to celebrate to explain the role of Saint in the culture of Spain. We're joined now by tour guides or hate Roman from Madrid and Francisco Gloria from pump. Lona or Hey in Francisco. Happy Easter Thank. You thank you so. Spain is a Catholic country in in the church is a huge part of the political and spiritual past. To what extent is the Catholic Church? Still a big part of Spanish society. Today it is. I mean now. The government that we have now is very conservative and they relates a political issues with the church. Not Everybody is happy about that but still part of it and also the most of the celebrations in Spain national holidays. They advocated saints. Lady's name names. I think a lot how. How does the naming of children work compared to the Catholic faith? I mean you're or hey your Cisco do they have any with your parents. Passion for Saints a Whole Mike. As many Ms Francis Xavier because your middle name is executive because for some frantic savior was born in my town so and he was the first Jesuit Right. He was one of the founders of Jesuits Yep okay main signatures which is a very common name. Ignatius and Francisco Xavier. That's a common name where you come from pump loan and actually my name is the ACLU into English degeorge and is the only saint in the Catholic Church actually wasn't a saint also warrior that killed the Dragon Saint George killing the Dragon. Yeah it wasn't saying actually but so there are a lot of festivals when you travel in and almost all of them seem to be related to the church. Talk about a couple of the the great festivals in the Saints Days. That are important in your life in your travels Francisco I am from component the running of the Bulls on what we celebrate. The death of Seinfeld mean so. It's like huge huge celebration. That week starts July six hundred ends July fourteenth saint for me and I. You wouldn't even know who saint for me unless you went to. The running of the Bulls and pump. Lana developed comes from employees. They don't even know who he is attacked because everybody wears the red Kerchief around their neck and when people go to the running of the Bulls they wear this red neckerchiefs symbolism planet. We are under two hundred thousand people. I didn't know we. We welcome one million people and everybody's wearing white unread and nobody knows why like. Excuse me you do get excuse me. I'M A tour guide. I want to explain to you why. You're wearing this red handkerchief. That was the first person that was baptized employees and they cut his head for the recent. So what we represent the white outfit Represents Holiness and the Redmond nights the blood coming out of his neck so he was an early Christian. Pump Loner who was beheaded. Yes he was. We hit it. We say that he was beheaded any Pamplona although history tells us that he was beheaded in France. But Hey ho hey. From Madrid what festivals would impact a traveler when that we should know about quite Madrid? Not Maniacs you say but there is one very close which is Toledo the Corpus Christi is the big the there in Corpus Christi in Toledo is and that's the the corporate the body the body of Christ that's correct. Yeah and that's the Big Day in Toledo and they do bring some things to parade around. And he's part of a could be the equivalent of the beaches. Pelton SPAIN LIKELY. You have here states them. They're very conservative in there. That's interesting because in the United States We've got a region called the Bible Belt in Spain. Is there a region that would be the Bible belt get could be the political? Be One of them if you go around. Let's say like half Mouche from Madrid to the West from Madrid to the West Toledo Arbella. Salunke that part of your Browning what do you? What is your image of being? We'll have to think that we had the Muslim heritage Muslim heritage started to come down of it from the north down. Thanks Community Santos on James. Drake has just for the historic context. The Muslims came in and took over Spain and Portugal in from the eighth century until fourteen. Ninety two a good part of Spain was ruled by Muslim overlords. And then for centuries there was the RECON keystone reconquering has finally fourteen ninety two. The last Muslim was pushed out of Granada and back into Africa. What I make the difference that the Community Santiago okay. The origin was by the coast and it was the beginning of the Spanish reconquista. So this is the Camino Santiago. This is the big pilgrimage trail that cuts across from France all the way across north Spain the major city in the north west of Spain Santiago de Compostela. They'll go and How what's the historical roots for this pilgrimage? Because thousands and thousands of people make this high out there still do it people at the beginning they did it by the coast so those kingdoms those ancient kingdoms there the realize that whatever was going there were no Muslims so th would they decided to push it south and south and south and south until the Camino we know today so I am from the north in the north we barely have any Muslim heritage. We were more Christine. Must time before. But if you go down to under Lucia there you find. Churches generally built upon a mosque. Correct and mosque was built upon a church than they destroyed. If you go to civilian you see them at Nickerson Tarver. A Cathedral Tower actually was the minaret of the old mosque. So there's this layering of history. And what's very poignant to me? Is We hear about people. Being beheaded today in this struggle of fanatic Islam and Christians and so on but if you go to a church in southern Spain it's very common to see a man on a horse with a big sword cutting off the heads of Muslims and at the feet of the Horse. There's six or eight heads of beheaded Muslims as correct. Lose this man that is son James. The son teams we're representing three ways bishop as more slayer the more slayer so his. His nickname was saint. James the slater the more killer. Well enter the Moore's for the Muslims. Yeah most of our lives and today's politically incorrect. So we're beginning to cover those heads on the floor seriously. Some of those old statues and paintings are getting with put flowers well enough so you hide them so you hide you see a guy on a white horse with a sore but every time a Christian is just so disgusted by a Muslim fanatic. That cut off one of his people's heads we've got to remember. This is nothing new in history Spanish. I consider myself Catholic. We've been the worst ever I mean. We've inquisition the request. We have expelled. The Jews I mean with excuse of religion with Don's much bad. The inquisition is Sort of gift of Spain to the rest of Europe. What gave yeah. I poisoned gift. Would you describe the The inquisition you see the palace don't you out l. escorial that's right correct. What is the inquisition? Mean to to church history It's a sad episode. I mean this might personal opinion. Very site I mean also gave us practical thing. But it's a very very sad history. Every time I talk to them to my travelers about inquisition unites ties with Catholic moral and they kept going on.
Introducing the Movie Director Game with Sam Esmail
"We have a special sort of conversation. Here we're joined by Mister Robot. Creator the Creator of the film comet The director of Amazon's homecoming. Yes Sam. Esmail saying what's up. Hello how are you? I'm so excited to be here. I'm such a fan. Oh that's very sam. You wanted to play a game with us. I did now. I want to know why you wanted to play that game with us and I also want you to explain the game. Well explaining it okay. I'll let me start by saying I'm a huge film. Learn as I think anybody who listens to the watch probably already gust. And I've always played this game with all my film nerd fans and so I figured one when I started listening to your podcasts. Which obsessed with a huge fan of I figured especially with Amanda Sort of counterpoint? To talk to your thinking Shawn's like I just thought this'll be a fun game to play the game. Basically and again. This is sorry for listeners. Who are not going to be in on this because it's so inside. It's not even that insight. It's but it's it's really not OK okay. I won't apologize here. We go is a good game in and you deserve it. It's the best director per decade and the best director who die who had their debut. That decade does that make sense. Did I explain this? Should we use an example to help people understand it? What's an example that we won't? Won't you trample on the choices that we've made here? Well we look at this decade. We had we had like a number of actually great film. Directors made their debut Jordan. Peele with get ou- Greta Gerwig with Lady Bird Vince Gilligan Man. This favorite with El Camino until nineteen many wonderful. Thanks well actually. Gertler made no thanks. But it's it's it's it's it's. It's good to bring up Vince. As an example because he actually that was his feature directing debut which is all coming up. Now the thing is it's not necessarily not saying what's the best directorial debut? Just the director that we appreciate. The most made that debut made their debut in that decade so I think that there's a couple of semantic complications around now and you know as well as I do that there are student films. Their short film features so. Let's lay the groundwork. Because Vince directed episodes of Britain. He directed the pilot breaking bug which I think was in the prior decade but we're talking feature directorial debut so that seems easy to Parse. It's not as easy to Parse as it seems. Now tell me why well. Are you talking about dual are GonNa be Spielberg is is a particularly complex example? Because of nine or you're talking about nine gallery 'cause that's TV while he made a movie when he was seventeen called firelight for five hundred bucks and is that a film. Is that a feature film even his parents saw. I wouldn't say a featured like a debut meaning. It was released in movie theaters got it. Okay commercially available. Commercially available attack. Those are good ground rules. I'm glad that we established that play into my less later on. I do consider to be because it didn't get released in theaters. Well it is a feature film but it was not this little guy but that is considering his feature debut his first full length movie right what. What's the movie after that? Then Land Express okay all right so yes we'll stick to that okay before we play the game now. The people understand the game I want but just add one other thing the interesting thing about this game and I think will when we go through. We'll see it's where the decades are hard because there's just so many amazing options and where the decades are not A. There's not a lot of options. I just find the conversation around that to be interesting because lanes a little bit about where movies are and where they're doing exactly specifically the nineties which I thought was just a burst of like creative inspirational film makers and then the very decade after the ONS which I struggled I struggled to find. I have some counterpoint to that point but I I wanna use this as an opportunity to pick a bone with you. Oh Wow okay I resent you. I resent your your appearance on this podcast because what I what we need. What this podcast needs is people like you making movies and television shows will but you love movies and you film in a very discreet way. Yes but and I mean I guess we're going to get into it right now. It's gotTa think about think about indie filmmakers. What happened let's say Ryan Kugler? Who Loved Fruitvale? Right mazing what happened to him. After he made fruitvale he went into the machine he went into the machine. And that's what's happening with a lot of these other directors and that. That's the difference between the nineties and now so I think. Pta came out with holiday today. Is he making you know Batman in two years and by the way no not dissing on Batman? I'm excited for When Matt Raises Version of it? Because I'm a fan of his but I think it's just the industry is dictating a lot of what directors are doing now and you know and not to 'em this point that's the machine that we're in right now so and that's more reflective of the decade so t to to get to my TV point. Tv's where you get to make the interesting shit. I don't know if I could have made mister robot as a feature in fact I tried well. That was my fault. Got a little long winded. With how long was that? That forty five. Our film now That feature from I wrote ninety pages of wasn't even into act tune. That's when I realized I was in trouble. Was there a divergent path for you where after comet you could have just doubled down and said I'll stay. I'll continue to stay kind of broke but I'll keep making movies will. Yeah I mean that was the plan I was going to make Mr Buzzing indie feature and got stuck with it and Steve Golan Who You know owns anonymous content who Read the pages of Missouri Button at the time detective had just come out and he just He had just produced. That and I thought women that will this is fucking coal. And I don't need to do anything with this. I don't need to refashion the script that I had in mind and fitted into this to our box and honestly I was just really more. I remember thinking I was way more excited about true detective than I was about anything. Elsa came out there. Trust them into. What are your thoughts on true detective because I have no idea? I don't love thank you. Yeah I think I think I see yes. The first season I think true detective on its face is like a accomplished piece of television filmmaking and also I'm a huge fan of cary Fukunaga always and forever Perhaps not for the same reasons. Assess it to me actually wrap. It was such a turning point. Anything his best thing that he's done. I'm not even going to say Jane Eyre Okay. I haven't I haven't seen that I haven't seen the new Bond movie I but I'm really looking forward to it because I'm also a bond person and also I just you know I think true true detective as this carries best thing. I think that's probably true but my issue with detective is not actually true detective itself. It is the dialogue around your detective. And also I think that's a pivot point in terms of when and how we started evaluating TV in terms of tracking shots and the actual just the athletic like filmmaking as a way to bring the an experience. What is this athletic yet? Flex now and then on twitter people are now saying slaps what what is all? I don't understand that you want to explain the Internet. Let's start with the athletic because Amanda I. I've heard you use a lot and I've I've been on a lot of sets of never heard anyone say the words. I think the first person he was at my friend on the TV critic Philip asking and I think it puts its finger on this idea of money that you bring her up because she wrote this she wrote. It was a harsh. I mean whatever I respect her reviews she dissed my one episode of Mister Robot whereas all one tracking shot. I assume yes is what you mean by athletic because I do think that Filmmaking and TV and everything is more than cameras and more than where the camera is and there is such a absolutely station online. The damore as more aspect of filmmaking and I think that the tracking shot is caption of that and just like. Oh Wow. Did you see what he did. That was so cool. Oh my God. The camera is moving. You know don't you think it but don't you think has a to me every every sort of choice that you make with the camera has an effect and yes to some extent it it takes you out of it and draws attention to itself but to some extent. I really I mean what do you think of the Copacabana Sean? And I and I and I do. Actually I think even tracking protective is effective. But you know we're doing a podcast right now. That isn't essentially about how we talk about. Film and like establishing a Canon of source. And the cannon is so reliant on where do we put the camera and what did they itch on showing us an either. Don't respond to that artistically at some point. I'm just like Yay like fancy camera. Shots you got it. Congratulations to you but I do also think it distracts from the other equally important. I feel making that. Don't get enough credit. I think code is also a specifically athletic is code for Masculinity. You know it's code for this sort of The might of the male filmmaker. Now that's not always true if you watch like strange days for example. Kathryn bigelow is doing a lot with the camera yet. It is unorthodox and cool and might have what would otherwise be deemed kind of masculine energy. But I do think that true detective and largely the dialogue like you're saying was about a lot of dudes being like Yo. This is sick now. Personally I thought it was sick. Oh okay but I I would. I was not a fan of those scripts and I don't think that story is very strong but I thought that was really well
"camino" Discussed on Bay Curious
"If you live or work on the San Francisco Peninsula you probably spent a lot of time on El Camino Royale Road that runs from San Francisco to San Jose through the center of many towns. Along the way. It's one of California's best known roads. And if you grew grew up here you probably learned about it in school. The story goes L. Community out is an ancient road built by the Spanish to connect the twenty one missions along on California's coast. But here's the thing that story. It's not exactly true. This big curious. I'm Olivia Allen Price Today. We're bringing you a story that first aired on our show back in twenty seventeen about the real history of El Camino real support for bay. Curious comes from Sierra. Nevada Brewing Company family owned operated and argued over since one thousand nine hundred reminding listeners to think for themselves but drink with others. SIERRA SIERRA NEVADA DOT COM K. Committees Rachel myrow senior editor of the Silicon Valley Newsdesk hit the trail with this week's question. Asker we met at mission in Santa Clara because this story dates all the way back to the Spanish colonial era in California. My name is Debbie Tori. I live in Campbell California Tori aspect curious the question. What can you find out about the El Camino real history? My name is Robert Cinco. wits professor of history at Santa Clara University sank quits is the man who can answer that and then some starting with the perhaps surprising truth that there were many El Camino rails all over the land. Spain used to control in the WHO world from seventeen sixty nine to eighteen twenty one royal roads. That was what you would call the main roads in any particular area because technically all of us belong to the King of Spain but wait. I read on wikipedia that this El Camino real but one in silicon valley is part of the historic mission trail on ancient fro that connects the Spanish missions. Like a string of pearls along the California coast. Also I'm pretty sure I heard somewhere possibly in school that the distance between each mission. It's supposed to be about a day's journey. What happened has to do more with southern California than it does with with Northern California a by about the eighteen seventies? As you get more and more Anglo Americans coming in the southern California and the the angle population really increases With the arrival of the railroads in Los Angeles listen the eighteen eighties now in America. There's a rich tradition of just got here yesterday. People concocting romantic origin myths and a number of influential fluential southern Californians wanted one of their own. They looked around and saw crumbling. Spanish missions twenty one of them stretching from the Mexican border all the way north to Sonoma's. Here's the story is told in Nineteen Fifty one promotional film for Greyhound buses called Freedom Highway Bridge the same road. The Spaniards followed almost two hundred years ago. Only they call it El Camino real kings highway. China imagine how was on horseback. Of course what was really going on here was the enslavement of local tribespeople. who were reeling under? The impact of European diseases forced religious religious conversion and the destruction of their entire way of life. Not that our question Asker Debbie Tori or I learned much of this in the fourth grade which is when a lot of California school. Children studied the subject. You're right they did glamorize it thinking it was a wonderful. The mission passed that they've construct was a fantasy past ROIC missionaries happy contented. Indians Fandango is all over the place. You know the Spanish mich- often enough you read and textbook that they blazed trails but they didn't blaze trails. They follow trails. That had already been developed by the indigenous people up and down the California coast I but at the turn of the twentieth century few people wanted that version of history. They wanted something fun. Happy Exotic groups like the landmarks club and the native daughters of the Golden West pushed to reframe collection of dirt roads into a rediscovered king's highway and the Automobile Appeal Club of southern California kind of sides. This fantasy past is a great way of getting people to buy drive automobiles and so what they do. is they begin. The push the notion that there was one central road which they named the commuter rail that connected the missions they began to push the notion commissions were located A day's journey from each other. You know which kind of when you think about. It makes them motels rather than what they actually were. Agents of simulation immolation of of the native peoples so wind in northern California. Play along with this southern California Fantasy Sanca wits says the concept caught on with wealthy Californians leg Jane Stanford wife of the Real Road Barren Lewin Stanford and wealthy Catholics like San Francisco. Mayor James Phelan Eland. They wanted the Spanish missions restored to something like their former glory. Lot of them were in really sad shape. If you look at pictures from the eighteen sixties exceeds eighteen seventies. The missions are crumbling. Consider this if the Spanish revival movement had not happened we might be looking at a string ruins along the California coast standing inside the sumptuous renovated mission. Santa Clara on the Modern Day campus of Santa Clara University Tori agrees. I'm actually kind of speechless. Listen here it's it's just magnificent. I feel like I'm in Europe. Then we hop in a modern day car and drive a half an hour to mission San Jose which is actually in modern day Fremont think of it as a mini mission road trip focused on the South Bay and here in Fremont we find one of the most historically accurate restorations in the California commission system and the on site museum is not to miss. debby Tori grabs a fact based map of the missions from the gift shop. So so debbie do you see yourself going on a mission tour. After this as a matter of fact yes. Tory took her kids on a mission tour like this years ago but told them a lot of Steph. She genuinely believed the turns out to be bunk. Her grandkids will get the truth. But Rachel I still have a question so every now. And then. When I'm driving along El Camino scenerio I will see a shepherd's crook on the side of the road and from the Crook hangs a bell that I have been told Marks this historic historic trail. Are those what's deal with spells. I guess those also stem back to the same period of time when people I came up with El Camino Rail There was a wife of a foundry owner in Los Angeles who conveniently suggested that she could manufacture these handy bells that were sort of reminiscent. I'm a nuisance of the Spanish era. Up and down the new route that they had just created Mrs Arbitrage C. E. Forbes and and in one thousand nine hundred ninety six cal trans decided to resurrect the bells So you'll spot him one or two miles apart on a variety of state routes because of course there isn't one route reality fantasy. Don't quite match up REX payer dollar's have helped to feed this fantasy fans. Yes well the taxpayer dollars to feed it the first time too so people are making money off of this. Yes this is a a two million dollar testament to the enduring appeal wheel of a made up version of history. All right well senior editor. Rachel myrow thank you so much thank you. We have video about the history of L. Community out on our website. Be Curious Dot Org. It was produced by Adam. Grossberg be sure to check it out. We also just put up. A new voting around. Here are the three questions were considering. How did the Donner Party incident? IMPACT The bay area. I'm wondering who changes the fire. Danger Signs and who determines the danger. What was wine culture in the Bay area before prohibition head over to bake curious dot org to cast your vote? Bay Curious is made in San Francisco at Ed K.. Q. E. D. Olivia Allen Price..
What's the Real History of El Camino Real?
"If you live or work on the San Francisco Peninsula you probably spent a lot of time on El Camino Royale Road that runs from San Francisco to San Jose through the center of many towns. Along the way. It's one of California's best known roads. And if you grew grew up here you probably learned about it in school. The story goes L. Community out is an ancient road built by the Spanish to connect the twenty one missions along on California's coast. But here's the thing that story. It's not exactly true. This big curious. I'm Olivia Allen Price Today. We're bringing you a story that first aired on our show back in twenty seventeen about the real history of El Camino real support for bay. Curious comes from Sierra. Nevada Brewing Company family owned operated and argued over since one thousand nine hundred reminding listeners to think for themselves but drink with others. SIERRA SIERRA NEVADA DOT COM K. Committees Rachel myrow senior editor of the Silicon Valley Newsdesk hit the trail with this week's question. Asker we met at mission in Santa Clara because this story dates all the way back to the Spanish colonial era in California. My name is Debbie Tori. I live in Campbell California Tori aspect curious the question. What can you find out about the El Camino real history? My name is Robert Cinco. wits professor of history at Santa Clara University sank quits is the man who can answer that and then some starting with the perhaps surprising truth that there were many El Camino rails all over the land. Spain used to control in the WHO world from seventeen sixty nine to eighteen twenty one royal roads. That was what you would call the main roads in any particular area because technically all of us belong to the King of Spain but wait. I read on wikipedia that this El Camino real but one in silicon valley is part of the historic mission trail on ancient fro that connects the Spanish missions. Like a string of pearls along the California coast. Also I'm pretty sure I heard somewhere possibly in school that the distance between each mission. It's supposed to be about a day's journey. What happened has to do more with southern California than it does with with Northern California a by about the eighteen seventies? As you get more and more Anglo Americans coming in the southern California and the the angle population really increases With the arrival of the railroads in Los Angeles listen the eighteen eighties now in America. There's a rich tradition of just got here yesterday. People concocting romantic origin myths and a number of influential fluential southern Californians wanted one of their own. They looked around and saw crumbling. Spanish missions twenty one of them stretching from the Mexican border all the way north to Sonoma's. Here's the story is told in Nineteen Fifty one promotional film for Greyhound buses called Freedom Highway Bridge the same road. The Spaniards followed almost two hundred years ago. Only they call it El Camino real kings highway. China imagine how was on horseback. Of course what was really going on here was the enslavement of local tribespeople. who were reeling under? The impact of European diseases forced religious religious conversion and the destruction of their entire way of life. Not that our question Asker Debbie Tori or I learned much of this in the fourth grade which is when a lot of California school. Children studied the subject. You're right they did glamorize it thinking it was a wonderful. The mission passed that they've construct was a fantasy past ROIC missionaries happy contented. Indians Fandango is all over the place. You know the Spanish mich- often enough you read and textbook that they blazed trails but they didn't blaze trails. They follow trails. That had already been developed by the indigenous people up and down the California coast I but at the turn of the twentieth century few people wanted that version of history. They wanted something fun. Happy Exotic groups like the landmarks club and the native daughters of the Golden West pushed to reframe collection of dirt roads into a rediscovered king's highway and the Automobile Appeal Club of southern California kind of sides. This fantasy past is a great way of getting people to buy drive automobiles and so what they do. is they begin. The push the notion that there was one central road which they named the commuter rail that connected the missions they began to push the notion commissions were located A day's journey from each other. You know which kind of when you think about. It makes them motels rather than what they actually were. Agents of simulation immolation of of the native peoples so wind in northern California. Play along with this southern California Fantasy Sanca wits says the concept caught on with wealthy Californians leg Jane Stanford wife of the Real Road Barren Lewin Stanford and wealthy Catholics like San Francisco. Mayor James Phelan Eland. They wanted the Spanish missions restored to something like their former glory. Lot of them were in really sad shape. If you look at pictures from the eighteen sixties exceeds eighteen seventies. The missions are crumbling. Consider this if the Spanish revival movement had not happened we might be looking at a string ruins along the California coast standing inside the sumptuous renovated mission. Santa Clara on the Modern Day campus of Santa Clara University Tori agrees. I'm actually kind of speechless. Listen here it's it's just magnificent. I feel like I'm in Europe. Then we hop in a modern day car and drive a half an hour to mission San Jose which is actually in modern day Fremont think of it as a mini mission road trip focused on the South Bay and here in Fremont we find one of the most historically accurate restorations in the California commission system and the on site museum is not to miss. debby Tori grabs a fact based map of the missions from the gift shop. So so debbie do you see yourself going on a mission tour. After this as a matter of fact yes. Tory took her kids on a mission tour like this years ago but told them a lot of Steph. She genuinely believed the turns out to be bunk. Her grandkids will get the truth. But Rachel I still have a question so every now. And then. When I'm driving along El Camino scenerio I will see a shepherd's crook on the side of the road and from the Crook hangs a bell that I have been told Marks this historic historic trail. Are those what's deal with spells. I guess those also stem back to the same period of time when people I came up with El Camino Rail There was a wife of a foundry owner in Los Angeles who conveniently suggested that she could manufacture these handy bells that were sort of reminiscent. I'm a nuisance of the Spanish era. Up and down the new route that they had just created Mrs Arbitrage C. E. Forbes and and in one thousand nine hundred ninety six cal trans decided to resurrect the bells So you'll spot him one or two miles apart on a variety of state routes because of course there isn't one route reality fantasy. Don't quite match up REX payer dollar's have helped to feed this fantasy fans. Yes well the taxpayer dollars to feed it the first time too so people are making money off of this. Yes this is a a two million dollar testament to the enduring appeal wheel of a made up version of history.
The Methylation Diet with Dr. Kara Fitzgerald
"So some really interesting things to talk about today. And as I mentioned we're GonNa talk about relation. And why don't we just start with with some bedrock information for Are Lay people and practitioners about you know what is methylation uh-huh and if you could just give us a basic overview of it is and how it works Yasser. Listen if you've got any serious sort of folk history geeks It was actually we just the body it was just we were D- Our ability to mesylate compounds To detoxify them was first discovered in eighteen. Eighty seven if anybody needs a cocktail party factoid. But it was it was long after that before the methylation methylation cycle was actually characterized SEM SEO. Methionine was discovered. You know it was in the twentieth century. When when all of that was teased out so methylation is really quite simply as you know either were putting a a a methyl group with his car which is carbon three hydrogens either were? We're I by adding it to a compound or we we are. We're removing it from a compound or we are producing ESA Dennis on a seal methionine. which is the cofactor that carries that methyl group that can be put on compounds? So that's fun. That's what methylation is and it's everywhere you know it's it's in Internet Lord says Those those those folks talking a lot about methylation say it's happening in every cell all of the time crime and I would argue that. It's probably pretty close to that. I mean it's interesting to me that we use this addition of a methyl group Rupe or The methylation cycle which interfaces as you know intimately with the full late vitamer cycle insult curation. But you know it's interesting that we use these. He's in such important fundamental Processes you know body wide just to give you a couple of ideas nick of its importance. Three of the four DNA bases require a functioning fully slash methylation cycle for production three of the four basis and that fourth base which has cited scene is the base that Indiana methylation gets methylated. So Oh for D for for gene expression fundamentally for gene expression. We have to have good math elation and for DNA repair. We need good mcmath elation so just think about it to make DNA to regulate DNA expression to repair DNA all requires really you know high functioning math elation and sue just as I've been into this more and more and more right from an evolutionary perspective I I just ponder How interesting it is that we just we use it everywhere so and then additionally a lot of the folks interested in methylation know for instance that we're detoxifying hormones toxins oxen's Histamine Clarence neurotransmitter synthesis phospholipids at the US? Like you know choline is a really methyl donor a demanding process. We use it to to Make creating you know in in in Muscle Energy In you know in kind of on and on a stem cell. So here's another really interesting thing going. Back to the EPA genetic regulation. The regulation of DNA expression are stem. Cell fate is determined by our DNA methylation patterns so Camino Genesis Genesis and Embryo Genesis High methylation activity times very much. So so are you going to be a brain cell or a lung cell or a Gut Sell Etcetera Etcetera Sarah. Although stem those pluripotent stem cell roles are defined through DNA methylation patterns And prior to that you know the DNA methylation Asian patterns from Mom and dad you know in the sperm and egg those are mostly wiped clean and the new patterns are laid down. They're not completely wiped I to clean and so the Herod Ability of DNA methylation is actually established in this really early time and I know you're paying attention in this Serena how much you're focusing but I know that you're a really smart guy with a broad area of interest. So you know. The the the heritable the EPA genetic Connecticut ability is Is In this arena. The fact that we don't completely erase all of the DNA methylation patterns from mom and dad or grandma. AM ON GRANDPA and generations prior and they're carried forward so it's just it's extraordinary. This whole areas has become quite interesting. Today I'm going to stop for a minute. I mean so with with so many connections to to methylation since it's kind of at the the core of of what's going on the sell. It has to be difficult at times to figure out if it is truly connected to the patient's condition and good question. How how do you approach was the need or you know the the interest in looking deeper into methylated in particular patients? Are there any particular conditions not sendo. Well that's a really good question arguably we all need to be addressing methylation Dan and arguably we wanna be doing it really upstream. So there's you know there are certain times we're GONNA be leaning more heavily like you know pre preconception. Planning you know when you know women who are pregnant we we want to be leaning on it more heavily I know there are host of conditions nations that you know some of us in in in our arena have associated with elation defects more. Obviously it probably the best evidence is around depression and You know other neuropsychiatric conditions certainly in autism we we we comments commonly method methylation defects. So I ah but I want to. I guess I want to say that my my so a big practice exchanger for me has been thinking much more upstream and globally about methylation in really putting a lot of attention on EPA genetic methylation and I want to give you a little bit of the backstory neck. Interrupt me if I'm going on too long but let me just talk about that and that I think this will kind of elucidate where I'm coming from. So you know back in the lab you know years ago we were looking at methylation all the time looking at amino acids associated with the methylation cycle. Of course we always look at home assisting at Sarah we're looking at self Eurasian and so we've been thinking about it for a long time and then we started to layer and single nucleotides polymorphisms and you know in the hopes that we would get sort of a more for a deeper more useful clinical picture arguably. I don't know we we didn't. I don't know that that that. Mta chaffar status always always lens much clarity to a patient's condition. I don't know that it you know I I would say it's actually the exception that it really game changes how we approach patients nations So we had the organic acids and the various biomarkers there. We layered in the single nuclear type polymorphism and you know maybe a little benefit not that much. So I flash forward EPA GENETIC RESEARCH STARTS really really pouring out over maybe the last eight eight years or so. I mean extraordinarily so and for me in about twenty twelve twenty thirteen enough studies on epigenetics and cancer. Were moving across my desk that I realized I needed to dive in like I needed to start to understand. Stay on this and a deeper way. Honestly you know it was yet another. Oh Mix investigation and I had a little bit of comics fatiguing at that time and I was like Aw You know here's just another really complicated kind of Arcane physiologic processes going on that. I need to understand dammit but there I did dive. And and the bulk of the research is in the epigenetics cancer and by-in-large you know the most important genetic mark appears here's to be DNA methylation as I unpacked it. It became a practice game changer for me. So the background in it is that in cancer. So the tumor number micro environment is very effective. At harnessing our own EPI genetic machinery intake taking Over DNA methylation for its own nefarious ends. So when we hyper mentally a promoter region of a gene that gene is effectively turned off when we hypo methylated when we win those when either there is an absence method groups on The the gene need or those methyl groups are removed. That gene is allowed to express so the tumor micro environment can very efficiently hyper methylated tumor suppressor genes and so the first question for me as a as a functional medicine doctor looking at methylation prescribing vitamins. HIGH-DOSE B twelve full eight. All of the time and was well. Geez you know. Do I need to stop doing that. In my patients who I'm suspecting cancer in or who are in an age range of an increased risk or who have cancer etc these. These stopped me in my tracks. These papers that were pouring out hyper methylated and you know could could who'd supporting or pushing methylation for a word have some kind of an impact and it turns out. There's an a suggestion in the literature that perhaps perhaps it could now has that stopped me from prescribing vitamins. When my patients need them no not at all but I began to wonder about it an upstream approach to math elation? There's nothing in the literature so wit. Let me actually back up and say HYPO. methylation of the DNA so global global Haifa methylation of all the DNA is something that happens as we age all of us are moving towards less global methylation but then there are these regions of hyper methylation where we don't want them it's like are it's like our DNA methylation becomes disordered as a part of the aging process and you can see that it it underscores all these complex chronic diseases including auto immunity. You had mentioned that your audience tends to be interested in that you seeing these disordered patterns happening putting in all these diseases of old age So globally it's an it's low methylation but these pockets of imbalance hyper methylation good genes being shut down like nerf to tumor suppressor genes and on and on so so my first question was you know. Can we effectively move upstream upstream and prescribe a a methyl donor rich Diet and looking in the literature as you know there's there are no studies on Greens on Leafy Greens cancer. So we know these are safe. You know beats beat rich Diet and cancer really not out there even liver which is a methyl donor superfood you. You know. There's no sociation unless maybe eight really really lousy liver With causing cancer so we saw that we could actually push athlete with a diet and beyond safe if grounds
The Pilgrim Trails of Italy
"Hiking for a week or a month on a historic pilgrimage? Trail in Europe has become a popular Peter way for people from all over the world to rejuvenate themselves. It's gotten so that Spain's popular community. Santiago is even starting to feel a little crowded sometimes times. If you'd prefer a quiet or pilgrim route. Italy may have the answer. Sandy Brown and errands Italia have covered hundreds of miles on the historic walking trails of of Italy. And they WANNA help you give it a try. They've recently helped to found an organization called American pilgrims to Italy. And it's designed to help people like you would meet a plan. Pilgrimage hike in Italy in Sandy has written a detailed guide to tracking the way of Saint Francis from Florence to Assisi and then to Rome there joining us now on travel with Rick. Steves Steph's to recommend trails. That Saint Francis may have himself tracked Erin and thanks for joining us. Thanks for having US happiness. So Europe has these these venerable hikes. That are really long and it has these pilgrimage trails. That really have a a a little bit of a different meaning Aaron. What's the difference between just a long multiday hike in Europe that can be famous and established and a pilgrimage? Well to me pilgrimage signifies. This is a long walk to place of spiritual meaning and so to me. The first one that I ever did was the way of Saint Francis and so oh walking along pads in stopping in towns where he had been in there were stories about him had more of a spiritual context to it than just trekking. The camino goes to the supposed tomb of Saint James Ferried in Santiago de Compostela. Yes that would be the goal. People in the Middle Ages walked from Paris all the way to that northwest corner of Spain with that goal in mind Martin. Luther hiked from way up in Germany all the way to Rome. He was told to hike down there. It was kind of personal. What would you call it Sandy? A personal ordeal or a personal. I think you could say a pilgrimage also committed jar and then when he got to Rome he walked up the steps of this Accra scholar on his knees and had quite an experience. Enrollment was life changing for him so life changing that started the reformation. He did a lot of thinking and he got to Rome. I understand when when he got up to the top of those depths he kind of goes. This is all make sense exactly. It's a time when you think about these things. Isn't it now when we think about Italy. You guys are both specializing in Poke Mitch. Trails in Italy Saint Francis would be the the star of these things Send you wasn't St Francis relate to these pilgrimage trails well the VA Francesco Chess. Go the way of Saint. Francis is a modern connecting of the various different sites from Saint Francis Time and so for instance when he had a big experience the stigma experience at Santiago de la Berna. That's connected then with Google where he spoke with wolf and see see where he was born and had his last days. Okay so this is a modern. Lacing together of these stops people who want to get into whether they want to hike an excuse for hiker to actually get into the the whole life in the teaching of Saint Francis they would do this. Walk the name of your book is tracking the way of Saint Francis Triumph floors to CD-ROM. So that's what that would be. And then we hear about the FRANCI. JANA the via French ejecta is an historic walk. And so it's a little different. From the way of Saint Francis in terms of it was put together in the ancient world or in in the Middle Ages actually because there was a priest by the name of Cyrillic that was elevated to the episcopacy and he was supposed to appear in Rome to receive his Palim. which is the symbol of his office and so he walked with a retinue from Canterbury across France Switzerland down through Italy and arrived in Rome and then instructed his secretary to take notes of the way back and those notes were all contained at the Cathedral and Canterbury where they sat for thousand and years and then thousand years later people said well what is this and they put together the Modern Day via French agenda following that same modern modern day Revisit of this now does that relate to canterbury tales at all. It doesn't away because well. In case of Canterbury Tales they were ending at Canterbury Burri and the case of this. They were starting at Cantor. Okay now would. Saint Francis have actually walked on that trail on the difference. You know although it's very possible possible that he walked portions of it in order to get up to the community Santiago Kaz. He did walk. The community. Santiago did only twelve fourteen but the a piece of the way of Saint Francis that's historic that he was summoned to Rome by Pope innocent the third and he walked from. CCD Rome and ended up at the Saint. John Lateran Church. So that's one of the stops on the way of Saint Francis and it follows roughly his okay if you were so inclined you could leave a C. C. N. B. Meditating on in Saint Francis and his teaching and his experience all the way to Rome. That's actually the goal right and then the finishing point would be Saint Peter's or exactly what well we stop at Saint John Lateran But we end up at Saint Peter's then in my book I include the Pilgrimage Churches of Rome. Yeah as an option at the end because there are seven urban historic pilgrim churches. And it's about a twenty five kilometer walk and you hit. All seven of this. Church is quite an interesting walk in modern day Rome but touching on medieval medieval and ancient sites. Sandy Brown is the author of the CICERO trekking guide to the way of Saint Francis and Errands Italia heads and organization that prepares the American travelers to explore the pilgrimage trails of Italy. We have links to their websites with this week. Show at Rick Steves Dot com slash radio so sandy. When you come to Piazza del Popolo I I try to think of it? Like a pilgrim five hundred years ago. Yeah what do you think when you come to Piazza. No Popolo one thing is before you get there you would have crossed the Ponti Mill View. And that's a wonderful wonderful historic place because that's where the vision of Constantine was where the cost went back in three twelve or three ten or something. Exactly yes then and you follow the road in to Piazza del Popolo. And of course would you would say and what I would say. I is go into the Santa Maria Church and look at the car of Agios right right so that's a piece that you have to do and then we would want people to walk along the ancient streets that had toward the Vatican so so there's the street where they made the beads that go on the rosaries uh-huh and that's a street that we'd want people to go and sort of skirts along the top of the You you know a couple of other. Like Piazza NAVONA. Right on the way to Saint Peter's and if you're a pilgrim you would know that I go down this boulevard to that obelisk and then I looked to the left after nicey a dome and then I looked on there and I see a statue and you you would know how to navigate through the city by these long beautiful elegant streets that lead to great landmarks works. Yes and specially the pedestrian streets so by the time a pilgrim gets to Rome. They've walked maybe a hundred or a thousand or seventeen hundred kilometers commodores. So they're also looking for a bed and a cafe and Wanted to do the kind of walk. It'll get him in the most economical kind kind of way to their destination but then when they arrive in Saint Peter's there is a certificate that it can receive if they've walked at least one hundred kilometers. It's the equivalent on the Community Santiago. Is that Compostella. This is called the testimony. I'm okay and so that's a nice treat for us and I was going to ask you about this. I know when you go to community Santiago. You clicked this passport. Talk about the credential in the practical reason for that when you are a pilgrim in Italy heading to Rome so the credential or they called the credence Ya gala. It's of paper. That's like your passport. That's what differentiates you as a pilgrim from. Just anybody else traveling. So certain places. We'll give you discounts on your lodging. If you have your credential in basically every town you stop and you get a stamp along the way and then when you arrive at Your Final Destination Chan that sort of your proof that hey. I'm pretty awesome because I just did this. Really Amazing Walk and these are the stamps to show it in Rome. Is there actually a a regular place that you go and you can. There's there's somebody there and their job is to stamp this credential yes you go to the pilgrims office and I did not have to wait at all we went in. I was walking with with four friends and we arrived. We had to fill out a piece of paper and it was actually quite emotional thinking you know this is. My journey is officially Dinan. I'm filling out this paper showing where I started. And you get your final stamp and then you receive your like Sandy said your testimony them and then you have a souvenir for this gassing to remember and it's probably a beautiful moment
Wildfire outside Santa Barbara, California, threatens homes, causes evacuations
"A wind driven wildfire in Santa Barbara is going grown to more than three thousand acres overnight and is threatening homes near galena we have no reports of any structures damaged or destroyed by the fire right now that Santa Barbara county fire captain Daniel bird at Charlie he told Katie S. B. Y. TV that the weather conditions of put firefighters in a defensive situation whenever you have a fire is being pushed by a forty or fifty mile an hour wind you can't keep up with it you can't control it so what you have to do is you have to get out in front of it and you you you are based on your operations off your priorities which is always gonna be like safety first we want to get evacuations and we want to get people out of the area forecasts call for wind gusts up to seventy miles an hour in the area today mandatory evacuation orders are in place for a number of areas including from pain to cave to Camino cielo and also north of cathedral oaks between highway one fifty four in Paterson Avenue the red cross is set up an evacuation center and the goal leader valley community center the fire has shut
"camino" Discussed on Kind World
"Support for kind world comes from Guardian. What does it mean to do the right thing in eighteen sixties New York and meant a German urban civil rights lawyer starting a company to help secure a better future for his fellow immigrants? Today it means holding true to those values no matter what for over one hundred and fifty years. Guardian insurance has helped people look after what they love most because everyone deserves a guardian visit Guardian Life Dot Com to explore your options. uh-huh that's guardian life. Dot Com. Guardian is a registered trademark of the Guardian Life Insurance Company of America. New York New York. Welcome welcome back to kind world. I'm Andrea S. Y.. And I'm yes-men Amer so Andrea I know you're not much of a hiker. No ma'am I'm an indoor girl but I love hiking and I love spending time outdoors and aside from just being outside enjoying nature another really cool thing about hiking and camping is the community of people that you'll meet along the trail so my husband and I have met so many people and they've been so friendly and helpful when you need them to be now. I'm sure that's that's great and all but I have to say like one of the things that scares me. The most about being out there in nature is something happening to me. I mean what if I hurt myself get lost or what if I need help. That happens sometimes. And that's exactly what a hiker named Brittany Goodson was facing if you years ago while she was on the Pacific crest trail but then a small town stepped up to help her and a whole lot of other hikers. I want you to hear Brittany telling her her own story to producer. Zach easer this piece. Originally aired in two thousand fifteen. Miami is Moser actually. It's now Britney Goodson 'cause I just got married couple months ago and I hiked the Pacific crest trail also known as the P. C. T. in the summer of two thousand thirteen gone about twenty one hundred miles approximately at this point. We're in a place called Indian heaven which is gorgeous. It's around Mount Adams you had been pouring for about two days where up pretty high trying to get out of the storm and realize that the more we hiked the higher we're GonNa go and the more you're going to be in the way of lightning and thunder and all these things. We decided to stop at six o'clock which is fairly early for us and stopped early in set up our tents and like this. Just pouring pouring rain went inside and tried to hide for the night when I went to bed that night. I was expecting it to stop raining and and when I woke up there were drops of water that we're collecting above me on the polls of my tent and just dropping like one by one straight on the forehead and below me on my tenth floor. There's about two inches of standing water. That had seeped up through the bottom of my tent. My sleeping pad was about two inches inches thick and it was kind of like sleeping on a pool raft. We'll hear suddenly you finding yourself like floating in your own tent. That's when it really sent me into a panic Karan's like oh my gosh you have to start thinking like what if it doesn't stop raining. Look things we need to do to keep myself safe. We started hiking. I'm getting very discouraged. It's going uphill. which is the only thing keeping me warm because by now it's hailing? It's freezing cold. I'm looking at on my maps trying to find anything. What I found was road crossing which was twelve miles away from Roy camps? It was an outhouse that was at the very front of the trail head there and then my head outside our house yes outhouses have roofs like this is good. This is good and it was the the only thing getting me going through that whole morning. All right I'M GONNA make it to the house. I'M GONNA have my lunch sitting on the toilet by the time I got there arm. I realized I didn't have a roof but had a tiny tiny little porch that was attached to it. That had just enough covered space. Where you can behind somebody in there and you can get relief from the rain? Of course I wasn't the only one who thought that by the time I got there. There were probably sixteen other hikers cream into the holidays. A lot of them there tencent collapsed on them in the night and most people who had down sleeping bags they were soaking wet. They knew they couldn't make it another night. Without drying out their gear. We knew we had to. We had to do something in order to make better That there is a little town called trout lake. That wasn't very far away away about thirty miles by car and there was a hiker that was in town. Who would hurt that? We were all there and and the lady that owns the convenience store there had given him her truck and he drove it all the way out that house and so we're saying there underneath that house jumping up and down trying to stay warm and all of a sudden. This giant chuck pulled up in hybrid gets out. There's an car so we all piled into. This truck drove back into China. Leak take the whole length of the town ran along this one mainstream that we could've walked from end. You know in my head I'm thinking okay. There's nothing they can do this town. This little trout lake is. It's tiny needed. Something they are. We need a place to stay when you go but here we are in this little town that you know we needed help and we weren't sure where to get it in the community who are pulled out a register. I think she'd been keeping over. The years of people in town and had started looking up. People started calling them. I'm like hey there's hikers in town that got forced out by the storm. They don't have anywhere to stay. Whatever you can do? Great much surprise People started showing up in cars. They start picking up through hikers and start taking them like they're adopting them one by one his these hikers they they can taken the people of this town like all she had to do like. Hey there's people here that need help and asking the questions they just showed up. We ended up this little all mysteries camp the woman who ran it she already put up signs on all the doors that said like pc boys girls showed us where you're going to sleep there little bunk rooms. We were just like aw like this morning I woke up and I was cold and I was wet and now I'm have been taken home by this wonderful hundred bowl. These wonderful people like accepted me into their home. You know without anything in return and they had saved the lives of more more than one that would have gotten hypothermia. It's a life changing memory. It's a an experienced that like today. You want to share and you want to tell people that you know when you feel like the world is down and everything's kind of dragging you lower. There are people in this world that just lifts as you often even on your worst day you can have a good day. That was Britney goodson telling her story to producer Zach back easer support for kind. World comes from Guardian. What does it mean to do the right thing in eighteen sixties New York and meant a German German civil rights lawyer starting a company to help secure a better future for his fellow immigrant? Today it means holding true to those values no matter what for over one one hundred and fifty years Guardian insurance has helped people look after what they love most because everyone deserves a guardian visit Guardian Life Dot Com to explore your options options. That's guardian life. Dot Com. Guardian is a registered trademark of the Guardian Life Insurance Company of America New York New York next week on kind world. A white supremacist almost killed race. Bouillon nearly twenty years ago race forgave him but then did the unexpected instead of hating him I saw him as a human being like me. I got a second chance why she don't dry in a campaign waiting for him to get a second chance as well. That's next week. UNKIND world kind world is a production of. WB You are Boston's NPR station. Paul vicous kiss and Matt Read Duar Sound Design an Iris Adler is our executive producer. I'm reporter and producer Andrea a swampy and I'm reporter and producer yes-men Armor. We're we're still accepting applications for spring. Twenty twenty intern. If you're interested in helping our team produce podcasts send us your resume and a little bit about why you WanNa work with us to I lab underscore internships at W. R. Dot Org that's I l. AB UNDERSCORE INTERNSHIPS AT WB. You are dot org. You can and find out more information about our internship program on our website W._B._Z.. Dot Org thanks for listening. We'll see you next week..
"camino" Discussed on Kind World
"Produced by the I lab at WBZ. You Are Boston Austin. Welcome to kind world. I'm just me Namur and I'm Andrea So he has been. Do you have any kind of interesting friendships chips in your life so I was in marching band in high school as you know played clarinet. And there's this upperclassmen she really did not like me for some reason. I can't tell why but I caught a rolling her eyes a few times. She was really quick to point flies. And all of a sudden we it became really good friends like by the end of that first marching season. She would even give me rides home when I didn't have one. I mean that's a huge difference right. You're jumping from not liking liking each other to she's giving you rides home so I remember how that happened. Well it didn't happen overnight. I don't remember the exact moment but I will say we spent spent a lot of time together and I think in that time we realized that even though we have different ways of doing things we both come from really good intentions and I think that's why and we became good friends by the end because we saw the good in each other. Yeah I think taking the time to get to know each other to really appreciate the other person and and realize they're coming from a a good place. I think that makes a really interesting and surprising friendship. And that's exactly what. This story is about April tenth. Twenty fifteen started like any other day for Marc Joseph Paredo and Luke Hutchins. Neither expected expected it to be the most traumatic day of their lives. Mark was on interstate. Sixty five driving from Indianapolis to his home in Southern Indiana and he had been in the city for a business meeting. Luke was also driving home on the opposite side of the highway heading north. I was sent home from McDonald's. McDonald's where I held a job for six years and died gotten my vehicle and proceeded to go home. I was driving down a sixty sixty five as I was driving along the left lane and there was no one fifty. Probably around length of seven to ten carling's in front of me. I don't know how many how many feet that quantifies into but his brake lights went on and then that distance between us closed rapidly and and so I started to slow down rapidly and there was cars like behind me. There was another car. I didn't WanNa hit him from behind. DidN'T WANNA be hit from behind so I pulled left on the shoulder and there was a car coming right at me. A car had crossed the median into mark side of the highway and was pummeling straight toward him and I ran into three vehicles. Head on at seventy miles an hour and they were also doing seventy miles an hour and I didn't make it home. I didn't even have a chance to get The full no when I yell no out fifty one year old good mark then. forty-seven was rushed to a local hospital where he was diagnosed with severe fractures in his left foot and the left side of his face he. He was confined to bed for nearly six months. He was in constant physical pain. The foot reconstruction was excruciating and there was a lot of medication to stop the pain With the medication it hurt but the emotional pain that accompanied his recovery was just as bad he was angry. Confused used overwhelmed by the feeling that whoever had caused him this anguish was undermining his entire future. Still going through a lot of Just trying trying to understand. Why why did this happen to me in my cursed.
The Rise and Fall of the El Camino
"A car that you particularly love? Kurt well Off off the top of my head El Camino comes to mind You've hit a pine the topic of today's episode so by the scenes things This is this is a weird way by scenes when you and I were working on our previous episode on the cars of breaking bad We also talked about the the spin off films. Breaking bad came out called El Camino and at some point. I don't know if we ever mentioned this on Air Man Dan but at some point we were both baffled that they're never been a car stuff episode on El Camino or as we call it here in the US the El Camino Camino which should be hilarious. Anyone who speaks a lick of Spanish. Because what we're saying is the the road you know it's like saying ATM machine or Orvin Number Ri- vehicle identification number number the El Camino man. By the way I'm GonNa Continue Calling the El Camino movie the The the alchemy of is a fascinating vehicle. It's it's sometimes like A. It's like a platypus of the road. You know what I mean. It's not quite fish. It's not quite foul. It's something different. Something unique a mix tape and you and I have some personal stories about the El Camino but I have the following proposition. Why don't we start with the origin story of the actual vehicle vehicle which may surprise some people some eighties? Babies may be surprised. How old this vehicle actually is? El Camino is introduced. The first generation was introduced in nineteen eighteen fifty nine. It was basically a response to Ford's Ranchero But even before that in Australia in the thirties a created this this vehicle known as the Coupe Utility. So the idea of a car that had some of the attributes of a truck The idea that was around for a while before they started showing up in America and even in the early Fifties Chevy and Ford made light-duty drums like the Chevy's made a truck called the task force. It was a light duty pickup truck but the El Camino brought in some of that I guess the elegant lines of the late fifties and early sixties the chrome trim some of the more visually appealing aspects of the sedan's at the time yet you can look at some pictures of the first generation El Camino and you can clearly see the aesthetic. You're talking about here. Kirk I do. I have to also confess. I have a weakness for those Those flowing lines that space-age retro-futurism so common in Ford's and Chevy's of the fifty s and into the sixties A. We do have a previous episode on car stuff about utes in Australia and their origin origin for anybody wants to check that out. There's a really cool quote that you found about the youth as well of from the like the way it was marketed in Australia. Stralia right yes so It was Farmer's wife in Victoria Australia she desired a car that quote to go to church in on Sunday in which to carry our pigs tomorrow on Mondays. And so that encapsulates the entire concept here. You know what I mean the the idea that instead of buying two separate vehicles for two separate specific task right you can buy something something that fulfils Both of those functions. This is a question that will come back to right. Because what we're what we're GONNA WANNA see here is going to be ultimately a battle between some of those functions like is a daily driver or your. You know your good-looking car right. Your Business car. Is that the same thing as your haller your work vehicle. The folks who made the Cameo carrier and the folks who made the El Camino and the voter made the utes in general. Were there answer due to that was yes it can be the same thing. Forward the future. What a time to be alive?
Breaking Bad, the end that wasn't
"You know this music writing breaking bad is back in the breaking bad movie El Camino is out today and Netflix rich is going to review it in just a little bit in this movie we find out what happens to Aaron Paul's character Jesse Pinkman after the events of the finale six years ago El Camino was written and directed by breaking bad creator Vince Gilligan and stars Aaron Paul and Erin said when the show was over he thought he was done playing Jesse it was a great run man it was such a wild journey for everybody you know breaking bad was it felt like he was at the center of of pop culture it was to be at the center of that was a wild ride for all of us and so we are so blessed that had happened that we are part of it we are also incredibly okay with saying goodbye and unzipping the skins and who never putting them on again remember binge watching this and you just not you could not after the episode was was over you just have to watch the next one immediately yeah can you believe was two thought September two thousand thirteen was the last episode and I saw Aaron Paul two days after the they wrapped the last episode having aired yet I should go to Albuquerque all the time for the real channel which is out there the Albuquerque studios which is where they filmed breaking bad either for it when it first started they took me in a golf cart to where they're like Hey you want to see this new show sat nearly walked right in it was better call Saul's office was there and the the Walter white's living room and and bill backyard and all that stuff all sets and about a year later you couldn't get within a hundred yards of the but he but he was the he said exactly that same thing right after he had wrapped he was like dude was the role of a lifetime and I'm so glad because exhausted from point because it's such a tortured yeah complex
"camino" Discussed on Slate's Culture Gabfest
"And what's offered Hi and welcome to asleep spoiler special about El Camino breaking bad movie The follow up to the beloved very popular morally complicated series about Walter White the mess Lord extraordinaire known as breaking bad I'm TV critic we'll ask him and I'm joined by slates culture editor Sam Adams Hi Sam so we both saw this movie yesterday honest to God movie theater which I think did elevate the experience and we're going to spoil it you WanNa do it let's break bad let's let's the crap out of this thing okay so I totally enjoyed watching it had gained almost nothing from it like it was nice to see all your old breaking down POWs again but it really as we will get into when we talk about the plot really kind of advantage things like very little and for that was kind of so economical and lean it's weird note for things to now have gone out on I couldn't agree more i WanNa say I sat in this movie theater and I was like this is delightful like it's very beautiful it's nice to be in a movie theater the fact that it's kind of like it is sort of like a bonus DVD extras stretched out to do our movie in that context was like very delightful but it's not just that it doesn't quite advance the plot like it's not just that Jesse like ends up being okay just like you would hope you would or whatever and then there's all these sort of details and hoops to jump through to get to that place watching it I realized like by the end of breaking bad for all the stuff that was happening with plot and it's a very well plotted show it was really like a show about a kind of moral calculus like the whole thing about it was actually for me anyway watching a certain point interesting and gripping about it was weird complicated relationship that we viewers bad fans good fan you know had with Walt and what he meant and what we wanted to happen to him and how what we wanted to happen to him may or may not have actually what should have happened to him like morally and ethically speaking and Jesse has always been kind of outside of that moral calculus he was like you know he's done a lot of very bad things but he's like the person we were permitted by the show to like sort of wholeheartedly so actually this movie al Qaeda was not animated by any of these like thorny questions and Act I think it really went out of its way to make sure he you know there's finally a gunfight as we'll get into like they made sure he didn't kill anyone but really bad guys like it's like sort of it just felt like it wasn't there wasn't actually so much of their their right I mean I had an idea midway through about what El Camino was going to be out and maybe we'll get into the future and I just this may have been me singing expectations and then being mad for not meeting them but I really thought it was going to kind of advance that Oh calculus and then ultimately it didn't so let's actually talk about the plot of this movie so this begins like literally technically it opens with a flashback to to Jesse and Mike by the river presumably not long before Mike ends up being killed in this series but then the the first thing in the presence of the movie is literally like the second after breaking bad ends Jesse kind of screaming in the El Camino having away in the movie takes place I think you know maybe over a couple of days or maybe a couple of weeks most and it's just about Jesse trying to escape and find a way out of this bad situation that he is still in despite the fact that Walter has killed the Nazis who were holding him captive he's still wanted by the police was involved with this very large drug operation doesn't have any money and new friends and it's basically how Jesse gets out of it where he ends up right so one way to think about it is it's basically like you know like breaking bad episode often like interest use some impossible dilemma that Jesse and Walt would like solve by the end of the episode to only have another dilemma introduced it was it was more graceful than often what happened and this feels like a sort of like it's a similar thing there's like a number of hurdles Jesse has to overcome to basically get a new identity and get out of it Albuquerque but he's not walt right so he has you know he's he's not quite as smart so he has he has to do it a little bit of a different way but and everyone in the show that you've basically everyone in the show shows up most of them are in flashbacks and you know they're flashbacks because we know this character is dead right but like how it opens on Mike who we know is Dead Walt eventually shows up in a flashback the kristen ridder character who's like Jesse love shows up in a flashback there's some other ones right badger and skinny pete well that's not a flash because here no yes you've got I think the character's name is Ed the Robert Forster kind of cleaner gave shows up like all the way out of new identity he plays a very big role in this. Yeah there's a long flashback to the things that happened with the Jesse clements character but basically has just Jesse the character Jesse Pink Man shows up at Badger and Skinny Pete House where they're having sort of I thought like pretty contrived brandon in front of a video game and he's Iraq and they let him in and he is you know like feral extremely PTSD and we have a couple really harrowing at this point very short sort of flashbacks to his experience being kept in a cage by these drug dealing Nazis you know he wakes up in this room in this house or the first night and he thinks the ceiling is a cage and he doesn't know where he is and he pulls a gun on his friends there's a scene where he takes a shower where he fought being you know firehoses against a wall it's he was tortured he's like a torch he was tortured for months and just gotten out and that it's very he seems really messed up and it's kind of hard to watch and then actually that fades out as we get rolling which is basically he needs to figure out how to get out of perky and he needs new identity so his first stop which we sort of figure out what he's doing in conjunction with these flashbacks about this day that the todd character sort of took him while he was imprisoned on a to do to basically dispose of a body of his cleaning lady we learned that he's looking for Todd's money the todd is hidden apartment that was a good very satisfying like breaking bad ask sequence right I don't know I I like I enjoyed it would you think right yes so tod money that he is basically you know stolen from walt in the flashback he has killed his cleaning lady because she discovered where he was keeping the money it which was a set of encyclopedias I think Jesse Clements has maybe one of the best rules in the best performance isn't this thing the kind of banality of evil quality of him is just so great like he takes Jesse out of his cage brings him over his house you know you think he's going to help him like move a couch or something like that and it's just like Oh is strangled my cleaning woman with a belt and not because she tried to steal my money but because she found my money was like hey look there's this money in an encyclopedia so and then he just murdered her he deserves that secrete line that episode concludes touching well I have a better place to hide it I know we're GonNa put it where no one can find it so then there's this sequence in the president of Jesse ripping apart this apartment on piece by piece you know pulling off the molding going into the walls etc there's kind of overhead shots like hide Rama shots of this place is completely torture shreds and that yeah that just go to the most like purely like our back in the breaking bad bruising again it's like Mike taking apart car to look for the bug on that show which vary that's actually that's actually better call Saul same idea yes it's long sequence of him like ripping stuff apart of the team for stuff feels very much like back in the familiar groove and like when he's finally exhausted and thinks he can't do it anymore banks has had on the fridge and he finally discovers the money at which point two cm cops come in who turn out not to be cops and Jesse gets in the face off with them for the money and that sort of kick starts the rest of the plot which is basically that is a million dollars in todd's house he ends up splitting three ways with these guys who run a welding operation who it turns out you know constructed one of the devices that kept.
'Downton Abbey,' 'Breaking Bad,' and Why TV Is Still Jealous of Movies
"Chris. You're here along with Amanda because you know a lot about television and Amanda and I are for a little bit out on television sort of as a general rule. I'm post. TV POST TV separate succession. Now there are some television shows that I love. I started to watch when this weekend that I think is incredibly well made which is called unbelievable but I was just home with my mom for a little while and she while she's a stranger to cable news but she adorable still gets a lot of her news from the newspaper so two days later she'll be like. Did you hear about Joe. Biden and I'll like what what do you mean. Did something new happens you know. Did you hear about this phone. Call and that's just what you did with unbelievable where you were like. I'm breaking to you guys that there's this show well no now. I admit I am one one week late and you've already covered the show on the WOK yeah. We've already covered the sh the show on the site. I just didn't have the time to get to you. I hear you I'm seeing all these movies but one thing that is interesting that it's happening right now is is that I even though the just happened and even though TV is having this incredible boom time I feel like TV is still a little jealous of the movies and we know that because Downton Tanabe rather than comeback as an eight part miniseries has decided to become a full length feature film and the people said. Yes they said Yes to the tune of thirty three million dollars a lot of money for an extension of the Downton Abbey University was a show that was popular and a phenomenon sort of when it started. I believe the first episode of the Hollywood respective podcasts was a recap of the Dow naby premier guess which is just amazing what times past its Niche Butler's Butler's and and and you know that's a show that I liked and I really did you recap Amanda you recap what an amazing time capsule of our life on the Internet in creating culture and now it's a fulling feature feature film which is something that I think twenty years ago it had happened you would have said Downton Abbey really grew up and stepped up to the big leagues in this case. I wonder how you guys feel about what what it means to extend what was once a broadcast. TV Show into movie platform and also like why why this movie work. Why did it work so well. I have a couple of sites and the answer answer of why to turn it into a feature film is money which worked out because it made thirty three million dollars we had a great piece on the ringer last week by writer named Kate Loyd who's based in London and it was he's about the downtown Abbey Economy essentially in how the show changed both tourism in the UK and like she went to a lot of fancy locations and like talk to British these people but also how it changed the British TV industry and down abby the show. Was this wakeup call I think for people in the UK okay that people would from other parts of the world would watch when these costume dramas it was kind of a revival of the costume drama and also had a finance the shows so that they could me distributed around the world and so the piece argues that you know everything from peaky blinders to howards end to all of the things that we now consume and treat as part of the television firmament at least the latest generation of them are a result of Downton Abbey success right that show relaunch yeah Adia so in that way. It's not that surprising to me that it did while because it was like a legitimate phenomenon and we've lived with it for a long time in maybe season six. I wasn't as great as season one but it made a lot of money in a lot of people liked watching it. It's short relief to because the two other big releases over the weekend and that it beat out were ad Astra which was covered at length on this podcast last week and as a movie that I would recommend people see and Rambo last blood. Did you catch up with that Chris. I didn't see I saw ad Astra instead of Rambo because this was not playing anywhere near me. Oh that's a shame why was that I woke neighborhood for you. so neither of those films which are very male centric stallone doesn't play well in. Philly yeah that's a good point you'd think he'd be in every theatre getting but I guess partially one of the the reasons why down succeeded so well is because a lot of women saw this movie and it was the primary opportunity for women at checkout films one week after hustlers dominated the box office and sensing a trend here if you like this happens four five times a year when people are like there are movies for women as well yeah. I think that's true also float yes women see movies. Rah Rah route whatever old people really see movies and the theatres is there is nothing better to do with your time if you got a mom or Gramma Ma than to take them and see the Downton Abbey. That is just wholesome entertainment for everyone so I think that that is as important. The age is as important as the gender breakdown on this one. Let's let's just very quickly. Even though Chris has not seen the downton movie talk about what's good about the downs and movie you and I attempted to recap the film for Chris via slack last week. You feel like we did a good job. Ah Yeah I think so recognized all the names. All the actions made sense I just did they didn't really come together in a sort of visual sentence for me so that is actually a notable spoke to Michael Angler about this. It is a little bit of Downton on steroids. You know the theme music is amplified in such a way that maybe they had three hundred more brass instruments. Mintz played playing the theme song. There's a lot of drone shots of Downton Abbey. It is it is a a muscular rise version of this upstairs downstairs costume drama the film itself did strike me though I think you may have originally said this to me as just one long episode of Downton Abbey to me it was like a Christmas special sel which they do in the UK and I think it was the season two Christmas special of Downton Abbey which is when Matthew and Mary finally get together and like kissing the snow outside outside of the side of the House I would say it's on par with the Christmas special except for like to party set-pieces instead of one as you said and fancier dresses addresses and I guess there's like a first episode climax halfway through the movie and then a second episode kind of bringing everyone home. The thing is downstairs to get into some hijinks and then there's ramifications upstairs. It's crazy what happens on almost like it's upstairs downstairs I thought it was an enjoyable movie and I'm not surprised that it was successful. I'm surprised it was successful. It was also the biggest movie in the history of focus features which just fascinating I have spoken to some people who worked worked on this movie and they have when they acquired the rights to release this movie. They said we have our IP. We have our version of superhero movie and focus features. That's what I was. GonNa say really leans into that older audience that you're talking about the identify women as their audience much more clearly and this is a part of the same strategy so I wouldn't say necessarily the Ad Astra had this problem but I do think that it is near impossible to sell anything anymore without some pre existing kind of awareness of what you're getting when you walk into it just because there's so many options for people that if you just sorta like here's a movie about butlers and rich people story. Michelle dockery people are going to be like I don't know but if it's something that they have this decade long relationship leashes ship with if they have the kind of extra screen relationship that they have they cared about and if there is like I was I was watching a lot of linear television this week because I was with my mom. We were watching the Ken Burns documentary. There was down Abbey stuff sandwich. Every episode of the Ken Burns Documentary Music talking to the country music to let you know it's coming out. Here's the history of the show. Here's a recap of everything that happened. Here's the making of the show like they actually did their push. It just just happened on public television. We didn't see it as much necessarily as like Robert Downey junior driving around in an Audi with a Samsung phone pushing vendors do you think that this is now now a sort of MCI -ation of Downton or is this just a one off thing that they struck gold on this one movie or is there going to be another one have been teasing the sequel for weeks. Now that's yeah yeah they've been talking about how the possibilities open and I think you know which is code for. Yes it will happen and they certainly leave the door open in the movie. Everyone is in in a happy place but more hijinks cannon sue and I'm sure well a Dan. I'm curious how far you can probably only take down into world war. Two 'cause post World War. Two I think all of those states just for their museums museums the economy economy of the upper class in the UK just breaks down and it's just not how upstairs downstairs doesn't really apply as much anymore the film kind of glances at the end to the how much longer can this go on which I thought was an interesting potential way to seal office equal in the end zone dunkirk what we'll talk about this more. Maggie Smith is in this movie Maggie Smith Chris do modify spoil Israel okay. I guess if you are really really strict about spoilers. Turn it off now. Even but Maggie Smith gives a speech that's kind of like a farewell speech but notably nothing actually conclusively happens to whether Maggie Smith math will be in future episodes of down nappy. TV show or something happens to her but then they're like. We'll see what happens yeah she could've done urge becomes iron man. It's incredible credibly. She defeats the end of the movie. It's wild. It's nineteen twenty seven in this movie that's right. They've got like twenty more years. Yeah okay. What's interesting to me about. This is is the movies in theaters. It's an extension of a television show there have been there's been the super sizing of TV shows into movie form a lot over the last year. This isn't the first first time it's happened. In the ninety. s we saw the kind of like met a rift commentary on things by having. Beverly hillbillies movies and Brady Bunch movies now what we have is just a more clear extension of the stories that originally told there was a dead movie earlier. This year was a between two ferns movie also released over the weekend which is not quite the same serialized television but is in the same tradition in a way away and then in October. We have a breaking bad movie called El Camino Dave Dina do this for a long time. They've been dying to get this kind of multiplatform storytelling going because of the amount of money there is if you can actually do what they wanted to do with dark tower where you can tell something that has has a feature presentation that maybe is the sort of the danger of the story but like you have other storylines going on TV and that you could actually create a like twelve month a year sport out of your story. That's why they want you know and now there are different things now.
Emmy Awards 2019: The hottest red carpet arrivals, winners and losers
"Dash special edition really right littman. I'm Hellawell jam session teatime crossover event in the spirit of great television. We Love Crossover Event Lover Knock Great Television. What's going for it yeah. It's really negative because it was a really bad show we'll bounce Dallas and positively the phoebe Waller Abridge high of one in this is not fair. Thanks Jeff. Why why am I not in high too. I UH-HUH OH yeah yeah. It was a great night for her. That's true but to me. It was a television show true. No not definitely not what I mean. I think you know you're right on that note kate. Why don't you kick things off on a high for us. We're GONNA talk with highs and lows. We'll go back and forth all right start positive. I was the red carpet action pretty good pretty fun lot of color you know from the men and the women we love a color jacket. I'm I'm trying to do my best like Juliana ransack because it working your calendar at all you know mercilessly Nicolas Coster Waldo. They just like did the goal they are in Green. Yeah he looked really good. He looks great seen him look bad but I drew this award show as he does in every single still of photography taking him ever Israel. Where's the talks really well of any family well. It's a gift Lotta Pink and red dresses which I liked all of them. I think we were talking about just looks like a huge. Valentine onstage dynasty chic which I was into like Mandy Moore could've just like stepped off like an eighty soap op right and that's what I want for my fashion. We also have to Raji. GP Henson Great Yeah. All three of them have either watch dialing Hollywood on Netflix but I've heard it's really good it is really good and like the the first three episodes center around Dang Raji Henson's emmys dress code and yes this last year okay because Jason Baldness her stylist stylist and they're really good friends to show and so I was just thinking styling Hollywood and season two can't wait to hear about distress. They held it shadow styling Hollywood. One of Netflix few wins tonight. flicks yeah slow for them kind of great. Let's commercials now. ozark night were their networks commercials which wines the breaking bad movie. Yes that's true the Camino last hour. There were a few three just kept seeing the new netflix seven million. Leeann streaming sites now and there were commercials for all of them and there's a lot of apple plus huge. I feel like it anyway back to fashion. I also might think probably my favorite was purchase. There's Clarkson. She did like blonde more tissue atoms which is real kate everything you want from purchase. Clarkson ever but yeah it was great never looked great. We all oh really Zendaya so late though like we didn't really see your until she walked out in glasses she present which was fabulous. She's got the marvel money and she's a cool kid. So Oh yes you need to get there early. That's true. Actually she doesn't have marvel money anymore. Right right YEP per spiderman series is dead. Maybe they only mice. I'd still like to you see how that's ultimately resolved but yeah we know about that stuff too. I WANNA share that Kid Harrington who I generally have no interest in as John Snow or in real life but I thought he looks phenomenal Q. Like the Best I've ever seen him. Maybe yes maybe the best never looked tie really channeling Richard Madden which was a great look for him also recommended not show which was Sassou. Ask You guys see what Richard Man did in debt yeah bill t rex out of Lego instagram could for him huge flex. You know I'd like to nominate Emilia Clarke while around the gas are- if Valentino I I'd love to know about. I assume it's tape. That's involved in this attraction but she's wearing confidence. She looks great. I was so ready to root against I'm sorry I did but she made it a little bit more difficult than I had plans. At least you followed through my Rudolph and Michelle Williams both in floral patterns both looking great really really enjoyed that more Michelle Williams in a few minutes. I liked Natasha. Leones look also should we talk about Natasha. Leone clapping. Yeah you're cool. Kidman Adman clapping apparently it is interesting way of clapping. It is like she just learnt how a small child when you teach them how to do applies their hands together but she was consistent in it. She applauded for a lot of people which we appreciate. I really liked it. She was wearing glasses during the show. I just love glasses formal. Look look at the Oscars Golden Globes and EMMYS. It's very common and I think it's a great I would do it. Billy Puerto Ricans and also the formal yes. It's a great addition. It's fake furnished. We're on the same the same people to do it because like young always does it. Oprah as a love the former bosses Amanda. I'm happy to tell you that the Tasha Leo Gift of her clapping readily available for whenever you need that's great people are ready. I think that makes sense. I'm just going to try to do it in my own life. One more nomination. Naomi watts she looks phenomenal and black just logged in just great the new game of thrones star new game. It's just getting ready. I I liked we'll talk a lot more reckoning with routes but I like to the end of the show how David any off who is my one true love can be like and now it's over we did it and now it is over totally disavowing try to shut out any notions of the prequels and spin offs that are that are coming alright great injection positively positively we'll ride this enthusiasm into talking about the most awkward moment of evening which was allow a complicated one which was when. Phoebe Waller Bridge won on Best Actress in a comedy beating out Julia Louis Dreyfuss in her final season as Lena Meyer from beep and bridges incredibly happy. Kate was incredibly happy. Many people on the Internet were incredibly happy. Let's get this out of the way. This is a pro fleabag podcast. You're lovely about free. It's one of the best things that that I've seen in any medium in two thousand and nineteen. Maybe in the decade yet great up there yeah fix perfect episodes a season two. Yes at flawless sure but Julia Louis Dreyfus purpose is probably the best television actress of in history. Yeah I think she's like Lucille Ball and Carol channing. Yes and she had one for veep. I believe every season she had been nominated and she was going to break the record for the most emmy wins by a woman of of all time and she she is there's also a breast cancer survivor yeah and that happened between these seasons so I think we all assumed that this would be her emmy and and it was not and that's the way the cookie crumbles moreover everyone in the room assuming yes so it was like the most tepid response. It's a win from a show that is universally praised yes. I'm sure that no one's like fleabag doesn't deserve it deserve. It really sucks sucks. That's how the point just was such an incredibly awkward moment. Totally I think okay like root for history. It's like when you walk or it's and you want to see a record broken or you. You want like someone's got hot. Hand you want to leave him in the game but as long as possible like it's okay to root for history it's okay to experience that moment and it was just really awkward. Yeah and it's also a fever waller. Bridge did not really read the room in that moment. I was wondering I guess veep is maybe not a big deal in the UK. They don't care about it. They're like we have in the loop. We don't actually need the American version of IANUCCI stuff but she was like thanking her agent and I just it wasn't the note that you wanted at that. Moment also weird for her to be profusely thanking or agent given the feud between writers and agents right now. Yes weird moment. It was not mentioned once during the entire telecast now's house per day and there was a lot of ignoring everything going on TV. No one was talking about streaming services. Everyone was just you know thinking whatever likes Amazon that that helped them. A lot of Amazon wants by the way but yeah it just it. It was uncomfortable. Even though it was happy yeah it's like not undeserved served right with the moment felt wrong and it. Kinda sucks then for our bread shoes. True talent is actually Frank Kayla. I will say like she seems super for actress to me in that moment in a way. I don't like to acknowledge and I just like Oh. This is a real actress but she also had just been up there like I think it would have been different if she hadn't won anything yet yet right right right so she had just been up there. She's up there again. It's like Oh you again like everyone loves her but like it is. It would have been different than if it had just been the first win for few celebrity yeah so it's tough. It's a no win a little bit she continued to she did continue to win now. She did and it was awesome. That fleabag won best comedy. US totally detailing curling. Everyone say their favorite episode man you go first the last one I mean come on the answer here. I soon as you said that to me. I I also kind of don't think of them as discreet right so it's entirely it was just one you could put those together and it would be like one very long movie and it would be kind of perfect shorter then some worth celebrating movies kate the first episode the pilot was the second season yeah great one of the Jumpsuit Yeah Mine's the number three's Kristin Scott Thomas See Russia Kristin Scott Thurow's Jonzon hot priest socially tough but you got yeah Kristin Scott Thomas. Oh yeah that's a trade. That's funeral so many other version of one yeah one we don't talk about the new one in the really funny thing about season into fleabag is just like everyone acknowledges now including TV while our bridge how essential Andrew Scott as you play the AK Moriarty too many of us who watched Sir Lock. Yeah weird very greatest in yeah. It was really cool and she when she turned to him accepting best comedy. It was like we did this because Andrew. You're Scott came in and that was cool. It was great and also you finally got to be on stage which was good so a motive. Actually I just want to say I love back. I don't need any more Brett Gelman twenty twenty between fleabag and stranger things. Yeah Ozone Lot shred amount of everything done. We're done offense. I guess it's it's really inherently offensive thing okay moving on so that was like a low and then and then I within a low below the recovered itself yeah. Just I mean it is remarkable. It's saying that is a special as fleabag actually won the emmys. We don't see actually the best. Things don't usually win awards. That's literally every awards show and fleabag winning and phoebe Waller winning for writing. It's just like wow we did it. That's great yeah so that was good good job on this one thing good Johnson. Okay Okay Hi Michelle Williams speech amazing stuff amazing stuff. This is also what happens when you practice and you prepare and she had clearly given some thought to what she wanted to say and not. Maybe she wrote it. I'm not really sure because it was definitely well-crafted and she hit her points but it was more that she had an idea and she wanted to turn this into It's a speech about equal pay which is like something. She's been crosshairs about a lot. If you remember when they did the re-shoots for I guess it was called all the money in the world it was the Getty Nassar Getty show out of it so Kevin Spacey's the Laura for Christopher plummer and they did the re shoots her fi versus Mark Wahlberg fee. Yes she took like a daily fee and Mark Wahlberg at one point five million dollars and then it became a thanks so she I used that in order to talk about a Fosse verdant. FX And the support and what happens when you actually do support of working specifically women have car work. She just like she had the stats. That's she nailed it.
The Breaking Bad movie gets a name and an intriguing teaser trailer
"Breaking bad news breaking bad news is also kind of first look thing that they released over over the weekend they released their like a kind of a teaser trailer short teaser trailer number one confirming that there will be a breaking bad movie it's only been rumored up until this point but the releases little teaser trailer they released the name of the movie called El Camino a breaking bad movie we know that it's going to be centered around Aaron Paul's character Jesse Pinkman of there's not a prequel it's not a prequel apparently it's going to be what happened to Jesse Pinkman after the breaking bad series which doesn't mean there can't be flashbacks to take you back in a land because that would be a good way of getting Bryan Cranston into the whole thing one of the great actors anywhere absolutely we know that Bob Odenkirk is in it because he spilled the beans about a week ago and said that movie was made but now we also know that it's going to be on Netflix on October eleventh for couple weeks and then it's going to move over to the AMC network were breaking bad up again there's a lot of licensing money out there they licensing the math at all you can get some actually was a math I don't think maybe when you go to the concession stand you get like milk duds about math pock corn ju ju be back math your use braille sprinkled
Mosquitoes collected in Orange test positive for West Nile virus; 9 birds also found with the disease around Orange County
"LA county public health officials have confirmed the first two cases of west Nile virus in people this year the people live in the San Fernando Valley and in southeast LA county both are recovering a sample of mosquitoes collected in Orange County has tested positive for west Nile virus the mosquitoes were collected El Camino Riel park in orange on July thirtieth nine birds with the virus have been found in Cyprus what a park Huntington beach
"camino" Discussed on KQED Radio
"My name's keith camino from the nonprofit lifespan so there may be a limit of what is in the spirit of human scientific knowledge in which consciousness god may be more than that and we are a subset of it assuming that there's something outside potentially of human reasoning is that idea societally useful in the sense of inspiration in the sublime and that sort of thing i love that question thank you that's a question more aim to decide side i think so why don't you take you take the deepak absolutely in order to investigate the nature of reality science is very good but it's half the equation who are what is doing the science so science is about the world out there and what we call spirituality or consciousness of god is that which is doing this is you need both otherwise we are a fragmented world a fragmented science that leads to problems we look at scientists there's me and there's the rest of the universe but actually that which i called my me is also of the wholeness i went to high school on eighty four th street it was a jesuit high school and the jesuits drove us crazy by answering every question with a question what are you actually a jesuit i went to jesuit school fatty foods round to this intelligence squared us debate where are the more we evolve we need god and now we move onto round three and closing statements by each debater in turn to make her closing statement please welcome once again cognitive neuroscientists heather berlin can we have a sense of purpose without god for me as a scientist that's not hard to answer the excitement of discovery the story of how we humans have used reason and science to eliminate the universe around us while improving the quality of life for billions of people that story is far more inspiring than any story told in a religious text or here on the stage and that story has the benefit of evidence behind it it has the benefit of perhaps being true at least to the best of our knowledge the fact is people do find other sources of meaning and purpose when they lose their sense of religion or even god atheists as a group are not wallowing in depression or existential angst and there are no more likely to behave immorally than believers are and we scientists are enthusiastic engaged and optimistic about the real world benefits our work is generating an insult so far is competing visions of god or what god is still a motive for violence in the world or for oppressing women homosexuals or nonbelievers then belief in god is currently holding us back now many people still believe in god and they need god in their lives and that's okay but that's not the motion you're being asked to vote on the motion isn't the less each of us needs god the motion is the less we need god we as a human species all of us together it's an empirical fact that we humans on average need god less than we used to for explanations for community and for comfort and if you think the modern world has diminished any one of the needs that god has once filled then logically we need god bless thank you heather lynn the more we evolve we need god and making his closing statement deepak chopra integrative medicine advocate and founder of the show prep foundation ladies and gentleman petro i'd like to start with two quotes one from wittgenstein michael shurmur quoted witkin she said.
"camino" Discussed on WWL
"Sold in the latin section called mojo mojo the bottles marinade latin community uses on pork chicken beef it's a excellent marinade what's in it you know or got banyans and garlic and vinegar and camino and variety other things well it sounds good to me where where can you get this is this available locally find it walks mojo m o j o right correct yeah have the original and they have a citrus that sounds good you know that this might solve a not a problem but on a few days ago my wife and i went to let's see was a porter in luke and they were having steak night there and that sounded good to both of us so we got it and it was so tender in the the in the flavors of the state to it's just came out to a degree i have only rarely seen in my life and i thought this is this is really something i haven't i've been trying to puzzle out what it was i it's almost certainty that there's a little lemon or something citrus in there and the the rest of what you described their sounds very similar so i'm going to check that out and see very popular marinade for for like doing fajitas well that makes sense speaking of lemon when i was doing a lot of barbecue steaks grilled steaks i would put salt pepper garlic powder and butter and lemon juice on the state about a half hour before grill it sounds great you could even go longer than that unless you have a lot of vinegar in there in which case it it just lemon juice fresh well thanks thanks for calling in welcome.