24 Burst results for "Carmona"

"carmona" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

05:03 min | 3 months ago

"carmona" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

"Should they write everything now and the black dude up against the wall is just intensely looking at all of this and he finally stopped answering the he starts laughing. And she's like do you think something's funny. And he basically turns towards the do on a while we find his name his mercer he basically turns towards mercer. And he's like you don't want us in charge amy. And he's like yeah and he was like what. What is this shit. You got us as as in the same fucking questions over and over. Thinks they've been at eight seven hours straight. You know y'all got us in the hold and sell what the fuck is this. I know this major charge. Rose you what would you before the default was your a cop you like. They can sue and start walking around with an ice matter. I mean let me know life madame right like he basically carmona him on your shed light man you getting off on the fucking authority of this and whatever like whatever you're doing is some boost it just let us in. Don't let us now believe us. You know whatever like stop playing with these games So then after he tells them that you know. I think everybody my reaction to lie oshii 'cause like is this show because he got so upset. He aggravated his condition. He started coughing and he was calling me so hard because we know he's sick and mercer was like do you want some water and i was like no did he just gave no other anyway and he drank it all down hard and i'm like you know. They are saying that they kept asking a lot of questions about health. And i know mercer noticed that Yeah olive notice that 'cause everybody kind of looked at each other right. It wasn't a regular call to the Looking at you like okay. Just there's something not right at as something. He's not telling us. And i don't know what's going to happen but i think there's a reason why he gave now water. Wouldn't be surprised if they tested the glass or some shit like they're really. I'll be shocked. Because i kind of condition. You can test for that kind of way but like a thyroid. Ultra like you need some extra ray type shit to see the see was going on with him if he has cancer but okay oh i mean not for that but but maybe to test maybe my. He might have had blood in the. I mean you just never know some form of a residue or something. Yeah i think i think. They noted that he drank all that shit. I needed to drink at all to even be able to talk again and it was obvious that something was wrong with him even if.

mercer oshii carmona amy cancer
"carmona" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:33 min | 5 months ago

"carmona" Discussed on KOMO

"Stay connected. Stay informed. 20 Minutes of nonstop news Continues on co mo news. 1000 FM 97 7. Good afternoon camo news time for two were about 24 degrees cooler than it was at this time yesterday. It's 84 in downtown Seattle. Melissa Jaffe With Rick Van Sison here at the top stories from the Coma 24 7 News center. There's anxious anticipation among restaurant bar and hotel owners as they prepare to reopen fully after midnight. Almost Ryan Harris says that doesn't mean they'll all start raking in profits after toughing it out for 16 months. The businesses that survived are grateful for the opportunity to do business again. Washington Hospitality Association chief Anthony Anton says things they've learned in a crisis will stick around like calculating long. Cleanups after meals in their costs, Anton says there will also be what he calls a race against debt. So your average full service operation is going to have about 121 $160,000 in debt, but they're going to need patients to overcome And when that is overcome, I do think the long term business is in good shape, Anton says. They're short 80,000 workers and not all businesses will be able to provide pricey benefits or bonuses to attract workers. But he says, restaurants and bars are most likely to bounce back quickly, while lodging will probably like a couple of years. Ryan Harris Co. Mo News Governor James Lee marking Washington's upcoming reopening this way. Cuomo's Bill O Neill has more in a newly released statement. The governor says the state has come a long way from the moment. The country's first case of the virus was detected in western Washington nearly 18 months ago. While Washington will enter a new stage tomorrow. The governor conscience there is still work to be done, which includes getting everyone vaccinated. State commerce director Lisa Brown welcomes the reopening, but warns economic recovery remains time to successfully fighting Covid 19. Brown and state Health Secretary Dr Kershaw also encourage anyone who is not vaccinated to take that step. Hello. Neil Carmona's Seattle King County Health has now lifted its mask mandate. The move comes as 70% of people 16 or older in the county are fully vaccinated. Governor Jay Inslee will lift nearly all covid restrictions in Washington state tomorrow. That means stores, restaurants and more will go back to full capacity. But the governor says mask requirements will remain in place for unvaccinated people interesting here at coma. We got the memo today, saying that the mask mandates will remain in effect as our rules have continued throughout the pandemic, so I wonder how many other business Perhaps we'll be following that, or be lifting will continue to watch. And common. It is time for Oh, four. And here's Marina Rock injure with our Cuomo traffic..

Neil Carmona Rick Van Sison Melissa Jaffe Bill O Neill Anton Ryan Harris 20 Minutes 70% 16 months Brown Anthony Anton 16 today Washington Hospitality Associa yesterday 80,000 workers Lisa Brown two King County Health Coma 24 7 News center
"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

06:31 min | 11 months ago

"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"It's the Mike Groom had show appreciate you spending part of your Friday with us. The vaccine. Is it Is it getting into the arms? So to speak of the American people fast enough. The promise from the bite administration was that they would get the dosage out 100 million in the 1st 100 days. They are now asking if that goal is to lower the bar now. But are we doing better in Arizona? So this morning I spoke with Congresswoman Lesko and asked her if if she was okay with with how the vaccines were being distributed, asked her about the process, she took her mother and her mother's friend. Her husband drove down to State Farm Stadium. And this is the report went very smoothly and they got their shot right there in the car Within 53 minutes from arrival, we were done. It was great. It was. It was easy. It was Afterwards organized so that's great news she was offered. Her husband and her were both offered the vaccine. And because they are not in the age group. They're not over 65. But they were since they were there. They were offered the vaccine and she denied my husband and I were offered the vaccine on Gui declined. I was a little confused where they would offer us the vaccine, so we didn't feel it was appropriate were like, Well, we're not 75 older, and we're not in that face without health care workers or anything like that. So we declined because we thought, well, we don't I want to take somebody else's vaccines. And so I asked her. Are you okay with these tag along vaccines because it's on a case by case basis, And I don't know what the criteria is, If there is a criteria, but I asked her. Are you okay with people outside of the demographic being offered the vaccine? I trust Dr Chris. I've known her quite some time. She was there when I was in the Arizona State Senate, and I think she's very well qualified and can make good decisions. So I trust her. I trust what She does. So Dr Carmen Richard Carmona was on with Kato's and Chad and he was talking about you know, Arizona is in the same boat that a lot of other states are. It's not unique in Arizona, the slow start But in undertaking like this, we're always looking for reasons to be critical. All of us are and I don't understand. Sometimes I think we get to overzealous with that. This is a huge undertaking we're talking about. You know, millions of people being vaccinated in something we've not ever really seen before. So Dr Carmona was on mosquitoes and Chad and said, You know what? Every state's been dealing with us Every stated a little bit behind everybody's struggling both in manpower and setting up infrastructure and Arizona's extraordinarily difficult because We're to metropolitan areas Well, we have to metropolitan areas and then we've got some very vast rural areas as well. So it makes it a little tougher and he was asked about transmission. This is part everybody is now looking at, and I looked at the numbers. Way too much. I look at him every single day and they are very interesting to me. How soon are we gonna turn the corner? Are we turning the corner on this? And how long will transmission Behi people have not been vaccinated with the high degree of transmission ability. The more likelihood is this will continue for some time and maybe even get a little worse before it gets better. And it is and when we talk about the transmission level off, and we're going to get into the specifically a reason why I have the numbers in front of me, But the are we getting better was a question asked of Dr Carmona, the metrics that will use somebody bids. How much eventually somebody shake people harmony of dying. It's like it's leveled out, but it's too early for us to tell this is sustain. Okay, So let's look at I just had I posted this up on social media earlier today. The reason why I have been so adamant about older people is because there is absolutely no doubt whether you're a layman or you are someone that's an expert in this virus. The numbers jump off the page at you. If you are under the age of 45. If you are under the age of 45 you get covert 19. This isn't someone healthy. That has a chance of getting it. This is if you get it, You have a 3% chance of being hospitalized. You have a 97% chance that you were gonna maybe have some symptoms, But you're going to be fine. You have a 3% chance of hospitalization. You have a 0.1% a 1/10 of a percent chance of dying. So when you say it's 99.9% chance of survival, that's a true statement. If you get covert 19 and you are under the age of 45. When you look at people over the age of 65 This is where it's staggering to me. If you're over 65 you get covert 19. You have a 24% chance one and four off going to the hospital. Older people when they get it get really sick. There is a one in four chance. That you are going to be hospitalized. And you have a 9% chance. That you're going to die. The numbers are incredibly Skewed in the direction of older people. So for a long time. I've been questioning the blanket because we put a blanket on this like we did with anything else that we aren't sure of what's happening. We are extra cautious. We take extra precaution. We go way. Beyond what's necessary and we did this. Everybody was shut down. No indoor dining. None of we went with a blanket. As we've learned more about covert 19, we really didn't change. How we protect people. So we've done something very strange with this virus that I don't think I've never really seen this happen before. Which is we went toe One group of people which are the least at risk, which are the under 20 crowd. By the way, If you're under the age of 20, you have a 1% chance. Of going to the hospital and a 0% chance of dying Now 19 people have died under the age of 20, but it falls in the zero Protect percentile with 111,000. Cases of it. If you're under the agents want you are the by far the lowest risk..

Arizona Dr Carmen Richard Carmona Mike Groom Congresswoman Lesko Chad State Farm Stadium Dr Chris Senate Kato
"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

02:26 min | 11 months ago

"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Priscilla Carmona are closing processor helped us close the loan quickly walking us through the final steps. The loan is complete, and we're very grateful. Grateful for Michael and Priscilla's support and kindness. Will Dina a huge thank you on behalf of Michael, No. AC and persist. Priscilla Carmona. They so appreciate that you took the time to write this. It's very kind. And of course, you and I. We've been reading these reviews on the air for years. And this is a thing that comes up a lot. They maintained communication throughout the process. There were texts. There were phone calls. They were e mails. I know from my personal experience when you need to reach somebody. Can and it doesn't matter if it's business Hours are bankers hours. This is not a bank. This is a direct lender. Yeah. Direct lender gives you huge advancements to get in this thing that the right deal that you want so like if I want access to the lowest rates three. I'm going direct. I'm going with the decision makers. I don't want a bunch of hoops and hurdles and things that are going to slow me down like I don't want to run with the parachute. I'm trying to get to the finish line of savings. As fastened easiest possible. That's what the customers want. Also, I don't want to pay a bunch of fees. I don't want lender fees like those air internal charges like you're already charged me an interest rate. I believe in my heart. That's enough. Like I'm not gonna over pay for a service. Another thing that I like is less documentation, communication, not working the 9 to 5 gig, So I'd say one thing, And I really like about nowhere. Capital was they hammer the phones like these guys are overly communicating. So like they want to make sure that you're definitely like aware of the time. Line of events, the next step where you're at in the process to give you the next step in this process, That means a lot to me. If there was one word to stress throughout the show, it's communication. I believe in that. Thank you guys do too. So let's communicate the why. Why do you need some savings? What would you do with the savings? If you can tell them this, they'll be able to take the next steps and customized alone around your income. Your credit, your equity, your goals. What you're looking to do. It's gonna be like a made to measure suit that fits everything. Just You think so? Call nowhere Capital the markets per its prime. There's a lot of momenta me to get these things done now before the market moves the number 855 on radio. That's 855 on radio. Well, I'm sorry, Shawn. I got two gabbing. You had an amazing result from a listener and you're going to share it with us when we come back. Stay with us. When you can't listen.

Priscilla Carmona Michael Shawn
"carmona" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

02:28 min | 1 year ago

"carmona" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"Than ever this year, with the cove in 19 pandemic raging across the country. The Centers for Disease Control says obesity is a co morbidity for infections and it increases the risk for severe illness. Dr. Richard Carmona, the 17th surgeon general of the United States, has been advocating that fitness facilities should be allowed to stay open when proper precautions like social distancing, sanitation and other safety procedures are met. I think it's important because Physical activity and social contact just being around. Other people are very important for once mental health, Not only the physical health and staying physically fit also enhances your immune function as well. Facilities across the nation have changed the way you work out, endures to make it safer. Many do temperature checks. When you get inside limit the number of people allowed at any one time and require masks. We have abs now where you can declare you're not You have not been around somebody that has Cove it. You don't have a fever. You feel well, once you're in Then you have to agree to adhere to the public health precautions that is machines that air socially distanced appropriately, making sure that traffic doesn't bump into one another that people can move continually making sure that sanitation is done after each use. So every step of the way we've had to change the way people exercise and how they inter relate to one another. Now, if you don't feel comfortable working out inside, or if you live in a state where gyms are not open, there are still ways to exercise some people. For endorse and especially in the cold weather. But if you don't have that ability, making sure you were the appropriate clothes and walk, if nothing else, just walk right, a bike their outdoor exercise classes now and there's exercise things you can do at home. Many of the fitness clubs have a digital program where you can do many different kinds of exercise at home. As for what type of exercises best doctor Carmona says it depends on what your goals are for the average person that is not looking to be a marathon runner or body builder. You want to do a little bit of a resistance training because, as we age, we actually lose muscle Mass. And we want Tolo stimulate our heart a little a little bit in our lungs. For me, a 26 year old living in New York City. I focus mainly on resistance training. Since my gym is still open. I do throw a cardio day in a tweet because the gym will likely close once cases get too high in the city, And once that happens, I'll need a reason to leave my tiny apartment. Plus, I don't want.

Dr. Richard Carmona Centers for Disease Control New York City United States fever
"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

08:19 min | 1 year ago

"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Let's find out what's happening in Arizona. We've had several days of 4000 plus cases. That is not good, but something that we reach out to we trust. We know we're going to get a straight answer. He's the former surgeon general, The United States of America. Dr. Richard Carmona joins us once again on K C A. R. Hey doctor, How's it going today? Good. How you guys doing? Do ground this is you know, as you've alluded TV, The numbers are moving in the wrong way, And we're not even at the holiday yet. So we're all very concerned of the increase in cases and diminishing resource is available to take care of people. So, um, why don't we start out with a little bit of good news, and then we'll talk about how these cases are going the wrong way? We have three viable vaccines. My question for you is, Does that mean we can inoculate people three times as fast? I wish it was that easy. No one is the defections differ in the away. They approach the science of vaccination. There was anybody call the target. Each vaccine targets something in that virus that disrupts it, so it can't get into yourself and replicate and grow and make you sick. So the more we have the better because nobody knows for sure which one will end up being the best. It's great that we have several likely it seemed to have right now that are potentially a vaccine that we can use. The next challenge is once we have decided on which vaccine or vaccines with the news. Supply chain. How do you vaccinate 340 billion people? And by the way, that's about seven billion people in the world who always gonna want that as well? Because They are hurting, just as we are, And then if we need boosters, you have to double that. So think about Arizona when I speak to my colleagues nationally and in Arizona presents a good case because you have to metropolitan areas. The Copa and Pema which have the high population densities. You could drop freezers in there. And as long as you have enough nurses, medics stocks to be able to do vaccination. But what do you do for about a third of the population of the state that Aaron ranches and rural areas there is no freezers? You can't keep the medications. They're the vaccines there. So there's a lot of logistical challenges, but Why I feel very encouraged in the U. S. Army has the responsibility. General Parma has the responsibility through their logistical command. To be able to after after manufacturing is done, be able to rapidly distribute all over the country to get these vaccines to people quickly. But that's still with many months process. It's all good news is it looks like we've arrived at least some vaccines early that appeared to be able to use. Uh, the bad news is it is It's not bad news. It's just truthful movie. It's going to be a monumental, catastrophic supply chain challenge, but nobody better than the army to deal with it. Hey, Dr Carmona, do Americans get vaccinated first? Is that what's happening? Well, that's you know, people are other countries who were not as fortunate as we are to have such robust science are saying, Why aren't you helping us as well? So those air you know policy issues. They are humanitarian issues that come up in our country We have looked at there's a number of publications that just came out to help us make the appropriate the decisions. First and foremost, we have to get our first responders, the people who care for us and first line health professionals vaccinated because they're in the front line every day, risking their lives to care for us. We have to get those that are at higher risk seniors that have chronic diseases, heart disease, hypertension, hyper liberating a kidney disease, long disease, cancers, HIV All of them are much higher risk to have bad complications or death from that, and then we come to otherwise healthy people that are Maybe we consider essential to what about our elementary school teachers? Wouldn't we want to have our teachers in United? There are kids could come back to school and you don't have to worry about our teachers getting sick. Those are all policy issues that are being debated as we speak. Talking to Dr Richard Carmona, former surgeon general United States So they're talking, probably April. May a good majority of Americans will have gotten us how many people need to get this because we're gonna have those people who are wary because they want to see if you're gonna grow a third arm. Those people are conspiracy theorists. You have the people who refuse to get vaccines because of whatever reasons gonna cause autism. But how many people out there? Do we really need to get this for it to take hold and to make a difference? In order to achieve what we call herd immunity. That means that he heard the population is relatively collect, protected. And that also needs that. Then there's no place for the virus to go. Because even if the virus lands on you and you have your immunity, it won't hurt you. So you're talking 75 80% of the population And the problem is we have significant portions of the population who are science deniers, anti vaccinators conspiracy theorists, and that's fueled by this crazy, hyper partisan politics in a lot. Not only but it makes it worse when people have these alternate theories to believe in that it's everything from the Communist stole the virus and sitting in here that one political parties used it to hurt the other political party. Absolute absurdity that have no relevance and no truth whatsoever. But that complicates the fact because people have confused. We need everybody to get on board to achieve herd immunity as quickly as possible by vaccination, not natural herd immunity vaccination herd immunity. So if I get a shot, How long does it take for this thing to kick in You there two shots anywhere between three weeks in a month apart. When does it really starts to kick in? You start kicking in within a number of days. The death. Some of the science gets being determined. Now, if it's Zach seen that requires a booster. Basically, what they see is is that they give you the vaccine and what'll happen is is that your body season at the foreign substance, and it starts making These proteins IG immunoglobulin a G and M in order to start to protect you, Then this other cells in your blood cult He sells that go out there and attack all these foreign things. But when these the booster it's because they see that their community starts to drop. So then they give you another one in that boost you back up again, and that's not uncommon and like childhood immunizations when you get two or three shots. In the series to make sure you're protected. So all of that science is just being discovered. Think about this In nine months ago, nobody had that We didn't even know what coded wasp. We've come a long way. So that's why the temporal relationship is important understanding that you may need to have a booster in six weeks. Because if you get the first one, and you don't show up for the second one, then you're not going to be properly immunized. So think about the logistical challenge of making sure that that person that is vaccinated say today gets it in the 567 weeks that is necessary to get the follow up so that the community continues, so it's an added challenge. To making sure that everybody gets immunized adequately. Last one, Dr Carmona, Arizona. How bad is it going to get Well, it's going to get a lot worse right now, she said. You know, we're seeing a big surge in cases statewide. It's you know, really problematic. I'm not the university where I run the incident command system with President Robbins, we've done very well in our bubble of the university is only seven kids in quarantine. We've managed to decrease transmissibility no evidence of transmission in the classroom. Yet all those things going to want to go home for Thanksgiving and go home for Christmas and New Year's and so on. And so we're making sure that any student that leaves the campus gets tested first, you're strongly recommending the quarantine when they get home even if they have a normal test, because on the way home they could get a contract is a contract the disease. And so that's one problem using without the search that we expect a week or so after Thanksgiving, And then after the Christmas holiday and New Year's, The numbers are way way too high. And why I say that is we're getting up to the level where our resource is of being depleted to a very critical point..

Dr. Richard Carmona Arizona United States U. S. Army HIV America Aaron ranches General Parma President Robbins United army Zach
"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

01:36 min | 1 year ago

"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"We deserve better. Tiffany Shed is a small business owner who grew up here. She'll cut taxes and regulations to get our economy booming again. Tiffany shed will fight for Arizona because she's one of us. I'm Tiffany shed candidate for Congress, and I approve this message for by tipping shit for Congress committee and the NRCC. Newsflash 5 46. I'm Jackie Lynn. And here's what you need to know. Right now. Just two weeks ago, Poles like data, Orbital found Joe Biden leading Donald Trump by five points in Arizona and Mark Kelly leading orthe make Sally by 10 points. Today, though data Orbital says that Biden is leading by 6/10 of a point and Kelly is leading by 1.1 points. This survey says independence and undecideds are now choosing to vote Republican like they usually do in Arizona. Meanwhile, on the eve of the election, the road to the White House was still very busy in Arizona. Donald Trump Jr was in Scottsdale this morning for a mag. A rally in this afternoon, actress Jessica Alba stopped by some early voting places in Phoenix. Campaigning for Democrat Joe Biden, former U. S Surgeon general, Dr Richard Carmona tells ghettos and Chad We're facing a bleak winter with Corona virus cases spiking around the country and the holidays right for spreading it. Ramona also says it doesn't look like we'll see a vaccine until it least spring. You're never more than 15 minutes away from today's top stories on Arizona's news station news. See how your ride looks now. Jasmine Scott's of the Valley Chevy Dealers Traffic.

Tiffany Shed Arizona Joe Biden Donald Trump Jr Donald Trump Mark Kelly Dr Richard Carmona Jessica Alba Jackie Lynn Congress business owner Orbital Jasmine Scott Valley Chevy Dealers Congress committee NRCC White House Scottsdale Ramona Phoenix
Thousands of Women to March in Los Angeles, Participate in Other Pre-Election Actions

A Nation Divided

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

Thousands of Women to March in Los Angeles, Participate in Other Pre-Election Actions

"Thousands of women have been taking to the streets and Ella Pasadena, Long Beach torrents and Laguna Niguel in a Siri's of pre election marches. They're trying to promote voter registration and other actions aimed at focusing on women's reproductive issues. They're also marching in protest of the Trump administration's efforts to replace the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg before the November 3rd election. Women's March. Executive director Rachel O'Leary, Carmona says it's one of many demonstrations happening across the country this weekend. Those air very diverse as well. Some of them are virtual as I've said, but one is a march from with better. Ginsberg's dorm, A college dorm room. Tio State Capitol. One is a caravan of golfers today's gatherings or the second this year under the women's March banner.

Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Tio State Capitol Laguna Niguel Ella Pasadena Trump Administration Rachel O'leary Siri Supreme Court Long Beach Executive Director Carmona Ginsberg
"carmona" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"carmona" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"And nineties. It makes you feel good play on Sonny, one of 79. 2345 everybody in the console. Carmona's coming boys say they want some kind of Jews, but let alone a week must be talking. And Rita and that you know it again. Sweet, really. Trump is a little bit a little bit of reading. Ramona moving around with your hands on the ground once that right to the front and 12.

Carmona Trump Sonny Ramona Rita
The Spontaneous Fulfillment of Desire: Shiva Shakti

Daily Breath with Deepak Chopra

02:31 min | 1 year ago

The Spontaneous Fulfillment of Desire: Shiva Shakti

"Hello friends. Welcome back to Daly Brett I'm departure pro. Series is synchronised knee and the spontaneous. Desire or what I call living synchronicity. The six principle of synchronised. The dance of the Gauze Moss? and. It is found in the Sutra Chabad shocked the. Chile is the. Masculine archetype. Of Male energy and shut these the feminine archetype of. Female Energy. At a deeper level these are. The. Carmona's interactions. Of all the elements enforces of the universe she buys frequently referred to as push up your consciousness and chuck these the excite Titian of consciousness, the divine feminine, the vibrations of which. Are. Sensations images, feelings, thoughts, and perceptions. So let's translate. Today's Sutra specifically. To mean. The following I'm giving birth to the Gods and goddesses inside of me. So what other gods and is they're all the masculine and feminine. That exist inside. Every century and being because sensual beings manifestations. Of these energies. So these gods and goddesses inside of me archetypes. That expressed all of their attributes and powers through me. Why so I may live my life freely and fully. I live my life freely and fully by embracing both the masculine and feminine aspects. Of. My being. How by calling upon masculine and feminine archetypes. Archetypes, I inherited memories represented in the mind as universal. archetypes are observed in dreams in medical literature were admit. Is the same as the word? Maya. The story. That expresses itself. As personal life.

Carmona Daly Brett Gauze Moss Chile
"carmona" Discussed on Latina to Latina

Latina to Latina

04:33 min | 1 year ago

"carmona" Discussed on Latina to Latina

"How do you get from that resistance to you than being in La? ? Making ooh, , I got kicked out of my house. . Yeah, , I mean look. . I grew up in in a very strict household, , right? ? Religious strict household. . Emma rebel I'm a rebel I always have been I don't think that that makes me me. . <hes> I was born the year of the Horse. . So freedom is really important to me. . Running wild is really important to me. . I'm a capricorn also release stubborn and totally believe in these things. . By the way I'm a capricorn and I'm just really ambitious and stubborn. . I liked just do things my own way and my back is there a conversation that you had were they were like? ? That's what you want. . That's fine. BP . Don't live here anymore. . Absolutely. . Absolutely it was it was masked in other things. . It was like Oh Cynthia was being like if you ask my parents, , they'll be like, , oh, , she was being difficult. . She was rebellious and I know it's like I wanted to do things all around I was just an artist and you can't trap an artist. . It was absolutely like if you wanna live your life the way you WanNa live, , your. . Life. . You can't do it in this house if you don't WanNA conform right like if you don't WanNa live see. . No kidding me. . Away glass you need to go. . And and I did it was the best decision I ever made in my life because I needed to be free and I needed to take that risk and I was homeless for a while I lived with some released weird people for a few weeks and months, , and then my mother Dina. . Came back into the picture was like you're not gonna live on the street. . You're not going to be with all these crazy people. . I'm GonNa take you in and she's she nurtured me for a few months. I . would say almost a year guiding me encouraging me to fulfill my dreams and then I reconnected when I was about nineteen years old with the very first director that I had ever worked with on a sketch comedy show and I was like sixteen or seventeen, , who at the time in Miami was doing a project for John called Moti mortally. . And <hes> he was this like Big New York director who was making moves in Los Angeles and doing all kinds of stuff and when I connected with him and I was like hey. . <hes> I WANNA act and I want to go to Los Angeles and like I don't know anyone there. . Can you help me? ? He was like absolutely you should've you should have been I'm so glad that you wanna be an actresses exactly what you should be doing. . You have a lot of talent I'm going to help you. . Then though twenty twelve, , you moved to New York, , to train at on the road repertory company is that right? ? Yeah. . Yeah. . With Alice Spe- back. . So take me back to deciding to make that leap I trained as a dancer. . So for me I always knew that like I can't get onstage nobody how much natural talent I have I can't get on stage and do you know a a bunch of times and leaps in all in jumps in all? ? Of these things without having trained a performance day in and day out for hours, , and even though I had a lot of natural talent as far as acting goes, , I didn't go to college for acting didn't get a degree in this till this day it's always been a chip on my shoulder like man I wish I could have gone and why you man I wish I could have done Tisch like man I wish I would have had that. . <hes> I didn't. . So I knew that I needed to train with the Best I. . knew that I couldn't necessarily call myself an actor without studying the greats without studying Shakespeare without studying much theater as possible I was already working in La at the time I already had a manager I really had an agent. . I had already had credits under my name I had done a couple of movies and TV shows. . But I felt like a bullshit artist didn't believe myself. . I was like how the hell am I gonNA call myself an artist if I have never really trained theater so I moved to new. . York. . and. . That's when I really sunk my teeth. . Into, what , I know as an actor natural talent helps a lot and like I feel like I'm a really sensitive person and I've had a lot of things on my life that have really formed and shaped me on this journey to be an actress but. . Honing down those skills and studying the greets in is probably the most important aspect of my training. .

New York La Alexis Square capricorn director Los Angeles David Emma Alice Spe Cynthia Shyla Tisch Bobby Sodas Shakespeare York. producer David Cuevas Miami John David Guavas
Why The Tax Collectors Cinthya Carmona Defied Religion to Pursue Acting and Find Herself

Latina to Latina

04:33 min | 1 year ago

Why The Tax Collectors Cinthya Carmona Defied Religion to Pursue Acting and Find Herself

"How do you get from that resistance to you than being in La? Making ooh, I got kicked out of my house. Yeah, I mean look. I grew up in in a very strict household, right? Religious strict household. Emma rebel I'm a rebel I always have been I don't think that that makes me me. I was born the year of the Horse. So freedom is really important to me. Running wild is really important to me. I'm a capricorn also release stubborn and totally believe in these things. By the way I'm a capricorn and I'm just really ambitious and stubborn. I liked just do things my own way and my back is there a conversation that you had were they were like? That's what you want. That's fine. BP Don't live here anymore. Absolutely. Absolutely it was it was masked in other things. It was like Oh Cynthia was being like if you ask my parents, they'll be like, oh, she was being difficult. She was rebellious and I know it's like I wanted to do things all around I was just an artist and you can't trap an artist. It was absolutely like if you wanna live your life the way you WanNa live, your. Life. You can't do it in this house if you don't WanNA conform right like if you don't WanNa live see. No kidding me. Away glass you need to go. And and I did it was the best decision I ever made in my life because I needed to be free and I needed to take that risk and I was homeless for a while I lived with some released weird people for a few weeks and months, and then my mother Dina. Came back into the picture was like you're not gonna live on the street. You're not going to be with all these crazy people. I'm GonNa take you in and she's she nurtured me for a few months. I would say almost a year guiding me encouraging me to fulfill my dreams and then I reconnected when I was about nineteen years old with the very first director that I had ever worked with on a sketch comedy show and I was like sixteen or seventeen, who at the time in Miami was doing a project for John called Moti mortally. And he was this like Big New York director who was making moves in Los Angeles and doing all kinds of stuff and when I connected with him and I was like hey. I WANNA act and I want to go to Los Angeles and like I don't know anyone there. Can you help me? He was like absolutely you should've you should have been I'm so glad that you wanna be an actresses exactly what you should be doing. You have a lot of talent I'm going to help you. Then though twenty twelve, you moved to New York, to train at on the road repertory company is that right? Yeah. Yeah. With Alice Spe- back. So take me back to deciding to make that leap I trained as a dancer. So for me I always knew that like I can't get onstage nobody how much natural talent I have I can't get on stage and do you know a a bunch of times and leaps in all in jumps in all? Of these things without having trained a performance day in and day out for hours, and even though I had a lot of natural talent as far as acting goes, I didn't go to college for acting didn't get a degree in this till this day it's always been a chip on my shoulder like man I wish I could have gone and why you man I wish I could have done Tisch like man I wish I would have had that. I didn't. So I knew that I needed to train with the Best I. knew that I couldn't necessarily call myself an actor without studying the greats without studying Shakespeare without studying much theater as possible I was already working in La at the time I already had a manager I really had an agent. I had already had credits under my name I had done a couple of movies and TV shows. But I felt like a bullshit artist didn't believe myself. I was like how the hell am I gonNA call myself an artist if I have never really trained theater so I moved to new. York. and. That's when I really sunk my teeth. Into, what I know as an actor natural talent helps a lot and like I feel like I'm a really sensitive person and I've had a lot of things on my life that have really formed and shaped me on this journey to be an actress but. Honing down those skills and studying the greets in is probably the most important aspect of my training.

Director Capricorn LA New York Cynthia Alice Spe Los Angeles Emma Tisch York. Shakespeare Miami John
Why The Tax Collectors Cinthya Carmona Defied Religion to Pursue Acting and Find Herself

Latina to Latina

04:21 min | 1 year ago

Why The Tax Collectors Cinthya Carmona Defied Religion to Pursue Acting and Find Herself

"Did you always know that you want attacked? I. Was always a performer. I was always an artist. I. I had this thing when I was a kid or I was a little bit of a spy. I would just watch people. I would just really watch people and I've always been really fascinated with human behavior and I would like go home and like write down. Things that I saw my parents they used to argue a lot growing up and things were kind of crazy and I would just sit there and listen to everything that they would say, and then I go on my own and I would like reenact their arguments. I was always very strange in that sense, but I'd eat know that acting was thing that I could do I grew up in a super religious I never said in an interview before but my family and I grew up as Jehovah's Witnesses I always say very religious I'm telling you. So You understand my ends Jehovah's Witness. So I am well-versed and so growing up being. An artist wasn't acceptable in this religion. It's like that's not what you do. I'm not saying that it was forbidden, but it's just like that's not the path you're supposed to take right and and so I didn't really have that outlet I played a lot by myself and I would create these plays with my friends and like I said, you know just little spy. And my my real first. Outlet as an artist. Was Dancing. So I was always very physical, I've always been a very musical person and so growing up, I just found performing in dancing and you know also something that wasn't allowed for me to do I didn't go to dance classes I didn't have that I just had a lot of natural talent and just practicing a lot by myself at home and watching all kinds of you know vhs, videos I'd watch some like dance videos that my mom had from the eighties. and. Again, I would want to be like them I was you just imitate them. So I started as a dancer and in school I just got into every dance team cheerleading squad anything possible that I you know my parents didn't really have to take pardon and after a while they got used to. Okay. This is something that she's doing. Let's let her get too excited I went on. In high school to be captain of a dance team where the teacher owned one of the top down schools in Miami Miami Lakes at the time and she gave me a scholarship as long as I I worked for her where I got just free training training for like four years while I worked part time as a teenager in her studio and growing up I was really lucky because. I, have a mother, Dina? Who happened to be a talent agent and a manager for Dylan Villa talent in Miami and since I was born, she always used to say Cynthia is going to be an actress and my parents would laugh at her like you're crazy. That's not going to happen and as a kid I started showing these tendencies. He's like performance tendencies and she would tell people like she's going to act. That's. Her thing. She would try to send me out on auditions. I'll never forget later she told me this when I was like nineteen that she would call the house and say like, Hey, we want to get Cynthia into this commercial. We would love to see her for this other and my parents would say, don't ever call here. Again, we were not gonNA. Tell her and just hang up the phone. At a fear it wasn't until later on in life I was like sixteen or seventeen that she sneaked me away to go to acting workshop was my first acting workshop and I had no idea what I was doing I just went in there and I had to do this monologue about this young girl who was looking at herself in the mirror for the first time. Like really talking to herself and seeing herself is what I mean for the first time like looking at her insecurities into seeing just really having that moment with herself and I did it and I connected to it on a different level that impacted me so much more than dancing ever had dancing was a beautiful way to express myself but acting really accessed my soul and that's when I kinda hit the bug I connected to something emotionally on a deeper level that I said, this is what I need in my life.

Cynthia Miami Miami Lakes Dina Miami Dylan Villa
"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Arizona, Dr Richard Carmona told there's ghettos and chat doesn't believe our schools will or should be reopened until that number is much lower. You need to get white protesting and then you'd like to get that down below five, even 3% would be desirable because there's Guesswork that in that because you know how much diseases out there in the population and the nation's former surgeon general doesn't believe we will see a vaccine this year. More likely next year. Jim Cross Katie Our News, the medical director of Banner Helds, Poison and Drug Information Center, says he's seen an increase in a dangerous practice over the past three weeks. Dr Daniel Brooks Says banner health has been treating a growing number of patients have gotten sick from drinking hand sanitizer. Most of those folks were misusing it on purpose to get intoxicated. But some folks are just scared about Kobe, and they're using cleaning products inappropriately. Dr Brooks says. Drinking hand sanitizer is extremely dangerous and drinking hand sanitizer made with methadone alcohol. Could kill you tiaras on the economy. Another 13 weeks of state unemployment insurance is on the way for you. If you're out of work because of the corona virus, however, they can only apply when they have exhausted the regular benefits and the pandemic Emergency unemployment compensation, the state's Department of Economic Security will take applications. Unemployment claimants have been getting $239 a week from Arizona, plus $600 weekly from the feds for a total of $6.5 billion in the pandemic. Washington is also trying to craft another aid package. Peter Seymour, Katie our news Time now to get a check on traffic here is Monica Read by from the Valley Chevy.

Dr Daniel Brooks Dr Richard Carmona Arizona Peter Seymour methadone Jim Cross Washington Kobe Valley Chevy Department of Economic Securit Katie medical director Drug Information Center
"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

01:43 min | 1 year ago

"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Or a new coordinator of some sort about this idea will humbles joining us Do see what about him? Hiring Dr Richard Carmona. This is an Arizona guy. He lives in Tucson. He was George W. Bush is surgeon general. He's been brought on by the U of a to try and see how to get the kids back into school. This is a very smart guy. He doesn't take a whole lot of crap. Um, do you think that that would be a good hire? That's what I would do. I mean, he's got exactly the skills that you need. He's got the temperament and he's got the personality to make it happen. He's an experienced He's emergency response professional, You know, he does search and rescue for crying out loud. That's one thing he does, but I think he's got the kind of forceful personality that you need forceful personality. That's where that's where, like Chad and I were going because I don't think Dr Cara Crist stands up to Governor Ducey. We know that Richard Carmona would did he walk out of the White House. He walked out of the job once. I guess he gave the Bush administration here's what secondhand smoke does to everybody. It's dangerous, and they said You know what? We're going to water this thing down. It goes great. I'll see you later He left left. That's what happened. So I think they need somebody like thick, juicy needs somebody like that. Right. That's a piece of our interview with Dr will humble. You can catch the whole interview on our podcast. Pretty awesome. Check out the apple in the apse. Download the app. Guess what Say you download the app, but not ice yelled it people saying it's free. I did, By the way you show me a picture of Doug Ducey at a party. And I have issues with that has nothing to do with him being at the.

Richard Carmona Dr Cara Crist George W. Bush Governor Ducey Arizona coordinator Tucson apple Chad White House
"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

08:23 min | 1 year ago

"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"S. Surgeon General that's like a big thing and he's now leading university of Arizona's reentry campus plan Dr Richard Carmona Jones us out first thing Dr as we talk about how serious we are here the Surgeon General did you get a uniform because they always seem to be wearing uniforms well yes there is actually one of the seven uniformed services of the United States and you are an apple in the United States public health service all that is so awesome I always wanted to be an admiral in the sea horse foundation via command but know that I often wondered that I love that we have a former Surgeon General that can answer one of the questions that his Elise in my mind Chad so Dr Carmona my my lovely wife loves to go out to dinner as to why but in the age of cold food I have done it it does make me a bit nervous I like to sit as far away from people as possible but my question is is it safe to go out to dinner if I go to dinner and it's inside and they done an okay job at social distancing you can fill the air conditioner on you because it's Arizona am I safe with all those other people just breeding around me it certainly well I would say relatively safe and it depends on the date the time the people you assuming that people that come out to eat R. healthy they don't have a fever check their socially distance appropriately that the staff are all washing their hands frequently and wearing masks that the preparation people in the back of the restaurant are doing the same you minimize your risk and so in that case it is relatively safe but almost everything you do in life has rescued and walking outside every day crossing the street true do you do you know if how will we know if re opening was a mistake or a success is that something that we're gonna know this month now that we turn the page into June not necessarily this fall but what it what's happening is if you look around the United States each state acts almost like a separate country and within those countries their cities in those cities are different because the incidence and prevalence of disease within those communities is different for instance the York city in Phoenix Calif to city New York has to take much more of a stringent and the longer way to freeing up resources getting people to socialize again and Phoenix relatively on the lower end of the scale of the threat but we shouldn't be complacent as we see dial one of the things that were happening with all of the social unrest and large groups of people protesting that's a risk because they're all screaming and they're upset and they're spreading droplets which cause infection so many of us believe that the unintended consequence of this was probably necessary protestations of this terrible thing that happened is they can spread the disease more rapidly Dr Richard Carmona is joining us former US Surgeon General schools will open on time in Arizona you know we've talked to you know educators and Kathy Hoffman said state superintendent of public instruction and they want to separate kids by six feet it's gonna be tough to do that what are we doing do kids get this disease are do they spread this disease well I mean what do you make of some of these parameters that the CDC is put in terms of guidelines on schools what we know today I think they are reasonable guidelines to protect the public from the spread of this infection but when we look at mortality and morbidity across the board at different age groups children are relatively less affected now the old people will call in and say yeah but somebody died clearly there are some variations and virologist and immunologist a studying why some children seem to be protected most of them and relative become relatively not so sick and others benefit some cases have died and others getting the various cell surface receptors that the call may be involved in this in some of the genetics what we have to look back and look at the balance and what what is the implication after a logically associate socially it would isolate children and they can't socialize they can't go to school and all of the things that we do in nurturing a child I take it away for this period to protect them from an infection and at some point reasonable people ask is is the treatment worse than the disease I will have the answer to that yet but as we can move forward to vaccines as we can move forward to antiviral treatment that may that austerity measures of social distancing and wearing mask and not being able to high five you give somebody a hug hopefully that will be able to change but for the foreseeable future that's the best way to prevent the transmission of disease you know Dr Israel and they solved that it's not seventeen thousand expect now well over two hundred thousand people were infected with many of them are a symptomatic and as we look forward into this thing to find out what the weather not start certain things works the reality is it's looking more and more like the mortality this rate isn't very high and then eventually it we're gonna look back and there may be the political side of this even more so of we destroyed the economy and it really was not for the things that I think a lot of people are being sold as far or is it could kill everybody I I think your point is well taken and this is a discussion that needs to take place when we have this behind us and look at the response that was the magnitude of the response commensurate with the threat and everybody was afraid it was a virus that we didn't know today we went and branded extraordinary precautions what we're seeing now is is that for the most part many people don't even get ill with this many people got a mild form a few percent of people get very sick and a smaller amount died that's not minimizing the effect that somebody may die but the balance of keeping United States open and open for business and economy and people having jobs and children going to school is important how do you balance that with keeping the society safe so I think we're gonna learn a lot from this experience Gampel last year we had about eighty thousand people die from the common flu this year from Corbett well over a hundred thousand already but when you compare their response on an annual basis the flu versus Colgate it's like we're living in two different worlds doctor come on if we had a therapeutic because they're talking about this being you know endemic that it may be here for good if we had a therapeutic it would this look just as much like the flu is anything else and and and on the other side of that if we didn't have therapeutics and a vaccine would flu be just as deadly as this well it's certainly possible does a really good question then it really depends on the year because sometimes the flow is a little more potent than others sometimes our vaccination rates a little higher and the vaccinations are more effective because there's a variance from year to year but the real issue here is there is no treatment that's been out now that you're no backseat if we can develop a vaccine and have antiviral treatment then the morbidity mortality are gonna go down significantly but that's a ways off and while we're doing that it is also possible that that virus is going to be take once again to become a different virus and in the fall we have the regular flu season started so those are the variables that we don't know yet but we're watching because it could be a terrible year or it could be a year where we start to recover and we have a mild flu year and we get over nineteen under control talking to doctor Richard Carmona former US Surgeon General might last awesome question here being the Surgeon General to political thing as much as anything else there's politics involved in it you see what's going on in the streets right now I've seen it before where wire surgeon general's quiet when the epidemic of gun violence is so loud or police brutality what kind of role does a Surgeon General play in a situation like this because it's not just the health side of it that we think of with viruses and whatnot there's also the socio side of it the psychological side of it hi it's Jamie progressives number one number two employee leave a message at the Hey Jimmy.

Dr Richard Carmona Jones university of Arizona
Seattle - K-12 in-person classes canceled through end of school year

News, Traffic and Weather

00:52 sec | 1 year ago

Seattle - K-12 in-person classes canceled through end of school year

"In person classes are canceled the rest of the school year almost Charlie harder tells us about the decision by the governor and state superintendent of public instruction while the curse seems to have flattened a bit in Washington governor Jay Inslee says is simply too soon to get kids back in school all public and private K. through twelve schools in our state will be in the in they'll be stopped from providing traditional in person instruction through the end of this school year in June superintendent Chris Ragsdale says there will be online options for most schools but not in person we have to get connectivity to all of our students the two state the plan right now at least is for in person classes to resume in the fall Charlie Parker Carmona Inslee says they are looking into options for seniors to earn credits and have graduation

Superintendent Jay Inslee Chris Ragsdale Charlie Parker Carmona Inslee Washington
"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

07:25 min | 1 year ago

"carmona" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Dr Carmona how are you today doing well thanks so much thanks for joining us could you give us the best and worst case scenario for the corona virus in the U. S. moving forward in your opinion the best case scenario would be that we get a lot of complaints from the public and that is practicing all of the good public health habits that we said the social distancing I'm not shaking hands stopping with a hug all of those things that you heard about which are really very simple and what that does is to allow the the Kurdish rising of the number of cases to flatten out so unless people have the disease what we hope then is is that it just tires out and it goes away just like a flu does hopefully fairly soon into the summer kinda like cycling like the flu does the worst case scenario is we keep reading this it lasts longer and if more and more cases come in most people are going to do okay that are healthy they'll be sick it'll be costly to society but the populations we really worry about other vulnerable seniors who have a lot of chronic diseases people have cancer people who have aids people who have medications that immuno suppressed you all of those make you more vulnerable and because of that we expect the death rate to go up and last but not least the more uncertainty that there is a society the more stress will be a society and we also anticipate we'll see more mental health problems including probably more suicides Dr Carmona is joining us former US Surgeon General under George W. bush I saw a worst case scenario that said a hundred and sixty million to two hundred million infected twenty million hospitalizations somewhere between two hundred thousand and a million and a half deaths there's no question that this could be catastrophic but let's put it into perspective every year we lose over forty thousand people in the country from the flow because people choose not to get vaccinated and the people we lose often people that are elderly and have a lot of co morbidities so not that this is less important but it's almost like we don't pay attention to that and yet it's a major problem every year this ticket is much bigger magnitude it seems to be more contagious it seems to be a virus that makes you sicker we we have to really make some very important changes to change our lives as we socialize how we work and this is for the benefit of not only the nation but the world this is an unprecedented threat that we have against us now and it's up to us and our leaders to provide Tom informative information that again informs but that's an in flames because the problem is that a lot of inflammatory rhetoric out there people are scared already and that adds to the mental health burdens and challenges that we have talking to Dr Carmona the former Surgeon General of the United States how's trump doing well be honest all right you know I I guess I've answered this question to the press they've asked me before and they're in a number of things I mean certainly in some things he's doing well and other things I think you struggling but in this case in particular my concern was I had a reporter from USA today talk to me a few days ago after all of the information was put out and the president was seen taking pictures along the rope line and hugging people and shaking hands and and so on and all that yes we will or what what do you what you say about that and I said to the reporter I said you know this is not a criticism what really is it's it's a moment that I feel saddened disappointed because the president of the United States had an extraordinary opportunity in that moment come out of it to the rose garden stop short of the hello client anesthetic kissing and hugging and doing all the things which other people not to do step back and say I love you all I wanna shake all your hands but I can't because of what's happening today and then go buddy will plan to do a couple elbow bumps and safe we all need to pull together to practice is good health habits and that will help to stop the spread of infection so I said we got a headline chastising the president for doing something that you should have been doing and what the what health experts have said we should not do what we could have had a headline that went viral to the world showing how the world's leader in following this advice and we should all emulate this behavior yeah and so that's that's really my thought and you know I think it's tough you're out there with the people you get engaged if you want to be close but again I I saw it as a as a teachable moment where we could actually illustrate extraordinarily simple behavior that has a great opportunity to curtail the spread of infection and the actor in that case would be the president of the United States setting the standard for everybody so that's why I was a little sad and I would hope that one of his aides might have reset before you went out to save us try doing it this way okay I think this will help Dr Richard Carmona he's the former US Surgeon General under George W. bush from two thousand to two thousand six doc thanks we'll talk to him a little bit later he's the he's visit don't he's agreed to join us a couple different times today in the three o'clock hour we're gonna speak to him a little bit about what is the reaction for the corona virus so different from each one and ten years ago whenever that happens we talked about like it like Lloyd you and I've tried to chat about this thing I don't remember it was nothing like that nothing like oh no no no pandemic and if it affected you know fifty six plus million Americans right but I do not remember maybe this maybe it got us thinking that it could be worse and one day this could happen right now you know why I think it partially to because it was the flu the word flew was in there yeah because we think the flu it's the flu going to be worse than the flu yeah but for everybody out there the same the corona virus is just the flu you know stop saying that you gotta stop treatment like that yeah this is a very dangerous thing we're in the middle of it and it's gonna be a hard few months it's it's a pain in the **** it's a real it's a ridiculous pain in the rear end because you know what we're probably gonna be hunkered down for a few weeks if not more yeah okay and the reality is chance is like your chances of you dying from it are slim to none if you're a healthy person right and you may not even have or you may already have it and not even know you had it for a lot of people that's the way it's going to be but the reality is it's the contagion of this how much easier this thing is for people to cap the only that is scarce but he only to clamp down is to clamp boss down that's right and that's what that is what's happening around the world you know what I'm thinking I I'm looking around and every day I see it I said the same thing what happens when this hits the homeless population I know that is that's that's crazy think about feet think about Seattle think about Los Angeles counterexamples row in downtown Phoenix think about that and how fast of conspirator all right coming up next should we be voting tomorrow in Arizona why haven't they called called it one of the cancel this thing yet should they cancel this and remember governor Ducey at three o'clock with a big press conference will carry it live on KTAR.

Dr Carmona
"carmona" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

05:14 min | 1 year ago

"carmona" Discussed on WGN Radio

"To Dr Richard Carmona the seventeenth Surgeon General of the United States who just also happens to be the chief of health innovations right here at canyon ranch talk about one of my favorite subjects perhaps even oxymoron airline food yeah well Peter the the issue of food is important because when one of the things that we know if you want to plant the sleep and be active you have to think about that before you take off and you want to start moving your clock so it's moving in that direction of where you're going next call if you can't get rid of that your body's internal clock in your brain that let you know when you're tired let you know when to wait and a lot of that is based on Q. so if you're on a plane and all you're seeing is white light or a blue light looking at your laptop during the time you're trying to go to sleep it's not gonna happen because those signals tell the brain I need to stay awake on the other hand we know that a red light or an amber light sends a signal it's time to go to sleep hello little piece that we never even think of like light is important the type of food we eat a lighter food no alcohol low salt organic if you will that it's not and no preservatives in the food drinking since she not alcohol that has a calming effect all of those are important to add as in a multifactorial process that will allow you to optimize your trip on the plane well doctor you know it's funny because we did some some analysis of our own in some of the chemical labs that have been have been working for like hundred college in New York in their food science department yeah guess what the sodium content and most airline food would sink a ship yes it is well because we do have their main concern Peter aching always preserving so yes monosodium glutamate destroyed much solved the issue much sugar you want to have a long shelf life much like the food that we buy that sits on a shelf in a supermarket but had to come from thousands of miles away so the idea is to get all of that stuff out because that nothing else does a non nutritive gallery they don't help you at all as far as hell and they actually can be disruptive to your sleep and your help so we will remove all that truly organic food and then be able to talk also only fly back with the program that talks about exercise during the time so we have to deal with Singapore Airlines which show people how to do chair exercises to keep the blood flow to prevent clock in your legs on a low on a long flight instructions on you know when they want to sleep and how to plan this trip but it will be best for them are they are they terrorists that are going to get off and really not be stressed about what they have to do they could take a nap or just a businessman going to a business meeting that has different needs so this whole idea of circadian site is really trending very heavily now as people search for better ways to be able to adapt their biological clock for the environment that they are going to all right so here's my stupid question and you know it's coming doctor what do you eat on a plane as little as possible but for a long but for a long trip a lot of times I bring some of my old stuff I'll bring a bag of some not I'll bring some power bars like animal protein source I cannot fill fill up and then when I'm on the plane I mean I'll have a salad depending on what they're serving a domestic flight I might but if I don't have to eat there I will just eat wherever I'm going because then I get the truth a little bit more widely you know I understand that the airline foods are meant to appease the masses a short flight and they need to have a longer shelf life could be either a sweet or salty taste and so on and those are not always the best for you but I'd like the airline food over the last few years it is starting to evolve into more innovative ways to provide healthier choices not just the nineteen hour flight exactly you know what I do in your laugh at me ugh I go back to the whole idea of airline food being an oxymoron so and I don't really believe in jet lag I I know that you're to think I'm crazy but I will get on a plane and I feel like sleeping asleep on a plane of a feel like working out work on the plane about feel like eating I don't eat anything that's cooked because it's already been re cooked at least twice in this code with us heavy sauces so I'll have some fruit I might cheat double cheese no alcohol whatsoever all have a right click a club soda which might be considered cheating because of the gas but then the real key for me is what happens when I land and what I learned I I don't no matter where I'm going no matter what time I get there I stay up until midnight local time and that means we'll know having lunches because of I have a heavy lunch menu will be unlike my my my chin will be in my chest in an hour and then and then bottom line is I stay up until midnight local time if that means taking a walk shooting a hoop or two and then I'll cycle and I do the exact same thing on the return and it actually works now you think I'm crazy yeah no I don't think it would be interesting is when you talk to road warriors like you or I everybody over time has come up with their own plan.

Dr Richard Carmona United States canyon ranch
Thousands expected in DC for 4th Women’s March

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:52 sec | 2 years ago

Thousands expected in DC for 4th Women’s March

"The women's March captured the nation's attention when hundreds of thousands protested president trump back in twenty seventeen this year the numbers are expected to be lower but in spite of what the weather may do the annual March could still bring some big crowds to DC tomorrow thousands of people are expected to step off at ten AM here from freedom plaza in March around the White House we're fighting to take back our rights we're fighting to take back our health care we're fighting to take back our futures and we're fighting to take back our joy Kelly Robbins is with Planned Parenthood action fund and is also helping to organize the event as of today we have about twenty six thousand people are as he peed Rachel o'leary Carmona as the marches CO she says this year's event will be a bit different we are not having speakers this year and we are marching with the marches because we feel like that's where the energy is with the movement and despite the forecast you said it will happen rain or shine or snow at freedom plaza in DC Mike Morello

DC Freedom Plaza White House Kelly Robbins Rachel O'leary Carmona Mike Morello President Trump
A Framework for Long-Term and Near-Term AI ROI

Artificial Intelligence in Industry

03:27 min | 2 years ago

A Framework for Long-Term and Near-Term AI ROI

"We're going to hop right in this is David Carmona with Microsoft Huron industry all right so David wanted to begin with talking about the Roi for May I when the C. Suite is really thinking renee. I project. It's irresponsible for them to ignore ORG return on investment but it's very hard to pin to a specific monetary goal from any given project within a limited time horizon. How do you get the best of both worlds when it comes to a I for a Specific Project Hi Don yes I. I agree with that so when we say. Roi will usually mean that we're focused on that pure short-term revenue play and that is tricky right when we talk about technology like a dot com change your business entirely so it stated that we usually prefer to talk about value which his brother. Don Yes revenue so that could be yes. It could be less cost it could be more revenue but it could be improving my customer experience or it could be increasing increasing them brady productivity or many others that are broader than just the short term a revenue play but as you said you have to balance both so many times we you have to pay for the broad as we work on it dry so all the leaders are also looking for that immediate return of investment so what we do in. Microsoft is that we'll use up very very simple framework to help customers have that balance between the two right on we called that framework agile value modeling super simple so yes then we give you a couple of hints of that framework like conversation with with customer so we asked them to position all the opportunities elitist they have four so all -tunities they can think of to bring ai for their business by the way that one thing that we always say here is pleased before for doing that no the realities of ai so remember from the preview. Yes yeah we're discussing that. You need to know what you can do what they cannot do to have that conversation right so once you have that then you ask them to position all those opportunities right and you can think of in very simple way so you can have tactical projects gets on one side and things today programs or initiatives on the other side that's it that's the only thing that you need to do and then just a- bobble with with the size of the opportunity so it could be more revenue as you said or it could be better experience with customers and then as you had that conversation. That's why we call it John. Because this is Anita rated conversation so the point is that you may have a big bubble that is longer term than then you need to map with the smaller bubbles on the left right so sometimes you need to think big by start small but you need to consider both things so in that frank or we tried to have that conversation of thinking big but then getting there with a smaller projects that you can measure and the second thing that we have in this kind of exercise this is he's always think of how you're going to measure success for each of those bubbles so those could be like you said before that revenue by it could be anything it could be angering to improve my end side in my customer service. I ain't going to reduce my ward load for my call center golf. I want to improve my satisfaction on the program or the revenue of particular segment so all of that you need to always to deliver in those in those Baba that you hopping there

Microsoft David Carmona Anita Frank
"carmona" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

14:26 min | 2 years ago

"carmona" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Now, imagine a martial arts class full of bold moves kicks and throws, and you might visualize a classroom full of men, but the guests joining us today say that martial arts can and should be mastered by women, so they can learn to physically defend themselves, but to self defense techniques really work for women who might be physically smaller than potential attackers. And is it fair for women to have to learn self defense shouldn't more be done to ensure. Sure women aren't harassed or attacked in the first place those questions and more from my two guests Suzy colic is an American, but she now runs a self defense program for women in Berlin, Germany, it's called pretty deadly and it centers around in jitsu tackled. Martial arts that was originally developed for Japanese ninjas are second-guessed Catalina Carmona belvin heads the school for self defense for women in Bogota Colombia. She's a black belt in a different form of martial arts have Kito. It focuses on taking the strength of potential attackers and turning it against them. Welcome to both of you, Susie. Let's start with you. What prompted you to learn self defense in the first place. Let me was I became a victim of a very violent crime. This was in the year two thousand in Los Angeles. A man broke into my house in the middle of the night. And tried to kill me after I was attacked. I thought about what had happened to me. And how my body responded. And I recognize that in the moment, I wasn't able to control my responses. My body simply reacted, and I felt that if this were to ever happen again I wanted to train my body. So that every move it naturally made was as devastating as possible. And in that moment, your response was to fight back. I wouldn't say that actually I think when one defends oneself in general. It's not actually about fighting back. It's about defending yourself, which are two very very different things in that moment. My response was simply to make myself safe. My response was to survive and Catalina. How did you first? Discover martial arts. It started like a dream. I love action movies, and I realized that. These techniques, and these Nollet give me security and give me the possibility to defend my decisions like when someone tried to touch you? And you don't want to I can say no Anees turned in my decisions. So it was true. The martial arts delay found self defense training that was my experience Susie. Let's go back to you. When you first walked into your first class where you're going to learn defense techniques. Was there anything that puts you are taking these classes as a woman? The first time I walked into a martial arts class after I was attacked. It was out of necessity. Really nothing was going to stand in my way. But I hadn't taken self defense or any martial arts before that. And I was put off and didn't want to be confronted with the issues that you have to face and learning self defense with the realities of why we need to learn it it also just felt too. Unlike Catalina other I've always enjoyed action movies. I didn't really feel the need to learn how to deal any of that Baker up with three brothers. And that was kind of close enough for me. Catalina? I wonder if we can turn to you. And let's start to examine some of the bigger questions when it comes to self defense for women. There's a whole industry that's popped up that aims to protect women. So some women are in themselves with pepper spray is or or portable alarms even weapons. Why do you advocate learning physical self defense techniques? I think that learning so the fence martial arts, you reconnect with your body to understand that we can give ourselves the help that we need. That's who I focused my training, and my lessons finding our inner strings to realize that for example, if a student is very strong. I did though how to fight with punches. You know, like give them this experience with their own bodies. Just an object. And then. When they started to feel their bodies in these new position, they found a new self respect. It changes the way that we expressed in the world. That's why my training. It's about the budding just their objects. That can help us Suzanne. I'm curious to hear when you hear Catalina say our bodies can be our biggest weapons what's your reaction to that? I'm in full agreement. I say the same thing your your body is a weapon different parts of your body can be different weapons. And I feel the same that training through the body. And understanding what your body can actually do helps to grow confidence when I teach south defense. Specifically, one of the things I teach is that self defense is really about having options. And that's really where confidence comes from. Because when we feel we have no. Options. That's when we're hopeless. And of course, when we're hopeless is when we feel most vulnerable, but when you discover the different things that your body can do and how you can use your body as a weapon, then you understand what options you have. And you do feel a little more confident. And you do feel you have it within you to take care of yourself Suzy. Can I put the question to you though? Are you not putting the onus on women to deal with violence that they might face isn't there a danger that you make women who experience violence feel that it's their fault? If they don't successfully defend themselves. I try very hard to not make women feel like they are reliving violence or that. They are in any way at fault. If they haven't quote, unquote, successfully defended themselves, successfully defending yourself doesn't necessarily look like it does in the movies. The fact that people if someone has experienced violence if you live to talk about it. You've defended yourself, successfully, even if it doesn't look like what you. Self defense is supposed to look like. Putting the onus on women. Of course. I think as any woman in this field the priority is to re educate boys, and man, but that will take generations. And there's violence happening. Now, literally as I'm speaking. So the tools that I'm giving women is to deal with the violence that they're confronted with immediately. There's no situation where a woman can say, please just hold your attack for a generation or two low we restructure. Everybody's thinking about this in violence happens very quick whether it's sexual harassment. Verbal harassment on the street, a grab a grope of those things happen in seconds. So no, I don't feel that I'm putting the onus on women. I feel like I'm teaching women how to deal with what they're being confronted with right now in the immediate reality Catalina. I think that the way I do this with my students is very similar to the methodology that Susie. She applies for example trained to act difficult situations to try to get out of it. These specific training prepares as to embrace this situation in real life. I do want ask you Catalina you practice a martial art called happy though. What is it? Can you describe some of the moves? Yeah. Of course is Korean martial art. We use the intention the movement of the Turkey to our own benefit. So have is very useful for as a woman because we don't have to fight through brute strength. It just allowed knowing how to move our body, for example, when someone tried to put you usually the thing that you do with these Pacific attack is to resist to fight back. For example, tries to. To go through these movement. So if someone puts his arm in my shoulder and tried to push me back. I would step. You would go with some movement. Yeah. Instead of push against it. Exactly. So these gifts says the possibility to throw back the attacker very easily. That's an example. Okay. Now, Susie over to you. What's an engine and how does it differ from what Catalina does? Is a Japanese are. And it's traditionally known as the ninja most of the martial arts come from India in China, ultimately and Chinese arts like the Korean arts, or at least hockey though are more circular in motion. Whereas the Japanese art of ninja TSU is actually more square triangular. So where you have the idea of taking the attackers energy and moving with it and transforming it into something new. Ninja to obstructs. How have you adapted? The moves in jitsu to teach women are or have you doubt in there? Are they the same moves? I use pretty much the same moves. I adapt them to everyday movements. So for example, most women have had long hair at some point or longish hair at some point in their lives. Everyone knows what it's like to put your hair behind your ears. That's also a very powerful elbow strike. So when I introduced that move. I just ask everyone to please put your hair behind your ears one arm at a time. And then we do it against a Pat. So you can take that daily movement that you already know and simply re apply it to a self defense situation. Catalina I'm curious to hear about women who enter your class for the first time. How do they react to what you're trying to teach them at the beginning. They're always kind of excited and nervous. But then they go lake completely happy. A feeling so comfortable with them selves. We as a woman have been like, we can learn this fighting techniques, but when you allowed a girl or a woman to learn these things, they become a happy person instantly. It's very curious and exciting, and they always go to their homes like with a big smile. I try to do the same thing that Susie said like, for example in Latin America, we're very dancing people and party people. I said before that help cues Assira colour, martial art lake's circle motion. So it's very similar to seltzer. Explain them. It's like dancing styles. Are you have to move around their other Burson? So our trainings are very funny. Parties. But then it became serious zone. You understand that this is our security, you know, Suzy I'm interested to hear how you deal with women who are new to self defense. Do you get them to wear special clothes in class or do you get them to just wear their normal everyday clothes? I ask women who take my course to where their normal everyday clothes simply because I found when I was training. Martial arts that often the women that I trained with were really really great on the mats as long as they had their uniforms on. But the minute they put their regular clothes on. They no longer associated the techniques they learned with daily life. So women aren't necessarily attacked only when they're dressed for it. And I want people to be able to learn how to move in the close they normally wear if you are someone who's given to wearing long flowing skirts. For example, you need to know how to move so that you can trust your own body in the clothes. You don't have to change the way that you look. My approach is releasing to Lena's. I don't believe in fear based training. I think a lot of traditional self defense has come from the idea of fear of of creating an atmosphere of fear, and you have to be afraid, and that's your motivator. But I found that that's usually what pushes people away. So I try and establish a very warm and welcoming atmosphere we also laugh a lot weird in Germany. So we're not doing salsa probably that everyone's content, but we tell jokes we laugh so that you make positive associations with learning to defend yourself like cut Lena says women oftentimes the very first time. They punch kick pad. They're kind of like, oh, I'm not sure. But man by the end of that first class, they are having the best time beating up my poor kick pads Catalina experience, you have to the first punches and kicks are a little bit tentative. But then your students get into it. It's very funny because I make a joke about it. It. It's like they like kitties like little kids like with serve movement like, oh, I shy. But then when they understand that this is a safe environment. And we're learning because we want to take care of each other and everything they started to release their strength, and they become these happy woman. Like, it's amazing the change that we found in this simply practice of self defense. It's more than the body is more about our emotions sanctuary will what I've found for me. And I think it's probably true for Catalina as well that it's not so much. The the women who participate in my courses, like releasing their feminist rage or their anger. They're actually just having a really good time hitting stuff. Yes. And I think it's something that Catalina pointed out earlier that we're often told that punching kicking and all these things aren't for girls that they are..

Catalina Susie Suzy colic Catalina Carmona harassment Germany Lena Los Angeles Kito Berlin Bogota Colombia jitsu Nollet Anees Turkey Korean arts Baker Suzanne Burson
"carmona" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

01:45 min | 3 years ago

"carmona" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"And let's go to line one Dana in mobile, Alabama. Good morning. Good morning. How can we help you? Yeah. I'm calling with reference to the topic of ovarian cysts that you just brought up. Two questions. One currently have. Was well, I guess you'd say experimenting with Carmona balancing program. Okay. Wasn't getting enough progesterone. Anyway, this is developed, and it's now eight centimeters, of course. You know, there's a rush to great and get rid of it. Yeah. No sign of any cancer. You know, have the. One twenty five. Yes. Yeah. I've had that done twice and completely normal. I just ask for the over one. And I'll get the results back but Monday, but she hasn't called me. So chromosome, it's okay. Have you had ovarian cyst before? You know, unless you know, you wouldn't know what you've had I did have one. Years ago. Okay. Just because I had an ultrasound that I happen to find out. But it, but you know, I just flew that often it went away. Apparently. I mean, this was years and years ago. But anyway, I'm just wondering if I can you take progesterone 'cause that's the reason I believe that it occurred will that? The dissipate eventually. Not. Using a natural plant practice room..

ovarian cyst progesterone Dana Carmona Alabama eight centimeters
"carmona" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

MMA Junkie Radio

02:14 min | 3 years ago

"carmona" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

"Yes. I had McDonald's. The night of the fight. I didn't get the night or the by like normally because we went to an Italian spy Bruno's, and Santa Monica, which was amazing. And I got way to full. So I was able to get the McDonald's that night, but I got the night after. Yes, he doughnuts with my sons, and it oh, the food tours is just beginning. I gotta take him to a spot out here. Hell, yeah. Comes he's going to be here next week. So out be out be there next week so bringing up a type. Our we're we're fast food experts over here. We're black belts in that. Definitely I'm down. Let me know when and I'll be there Curtis, by the way, any of these names. Whether it's MAs at all, Harry, whoever when do you wanna fight do you at least have like a timeline of I need this time off I need to you know, maybe he'll he'll this part of the body up. And I'll be ready to bang on this date or this month. Like what what are you looking at? Possible. My show might not show my elbows a little it's the little slowing from techno to do to really good body. Cape cod. Carmona elbow elbows a little Solan. But now I have teammate have a whole room teammate younger guys that are looking up to me, and I need to get back then get ready and being the gym with them. So March April, I'm down cocker, Iran. The dole is not to get too. So I I hate I'm usually very active die. So having these four or five months between five or it's rough for me. But I'm ready. We're ready. Can't wait. Good stuff end. Congrats. That was an amazing two thousand eighteen three. No in the you have C. And then you had the fight you had a four no year Curtis yet performance of the night. And by the way, I you see are we're gonna take fifty grand each. I thought you guys had put on a banger as well. Sorry didn't work out that way. But still I think you can look back and be very proud of this past year. Thank you very much. Generally,.

McDonald Curtis dole Harry Santa Monica Carmona Bruno cocker Iran five months