35 Burst results for "Carrington"
Netflix is A Daily Joke
"carrington" Discussed on Netflix is A Daily Joke
"I've seen childbirth three times in person. Something else men wouldn't tolerate. That math equation will never be able to be answered in your head. The fact that you can take your thing and stick it in her thing and squirt something on something and 9 months later, some things squirts out of your talk cost a $1 million. You don't think about that. And then when it comes out, it's that long about that big around. Right out of each one. Not a marble. I've seen that. That looks effortless. You gotta go. You gotta go online to see that. You hear me, fellas, if you walk into the master bedroom with a little sandwich bag full of marbles, you gonna catch a little shit. You hold them up, shake them out. What are you doing? Well, I was online yesterday and I saw something made my dick real hard. So I was gonna see if you might want to participate. What is it? Well, I was gonna see I got these 8 marbles over at Walgreens, I soaked them in hydrogen peroxide. So they're bacteria free. I was going to have you stick them in your taut. And have you spit them out one by one with your little pussy muscle. And I was going to position myself where I could watch it and Jack off when you forehead. Doesn't that sound like fun? Like kind of tell by the look on your face, you're not real into it, so. I'm gonna go get myself a pop tart. Watch Rodney Carrington, here comes the truth, only on Netflix.
AP News Radio
Jonquel Jones has 19 points, Sun beat Wings 93-68 in Game 1
"The sun opened its WNBA playoff schedule by blowing out the wings 93 68 Connecticut scored 13 straight points in the third quarter and closed the period on a 17 5 run to go ahead by 18 John quill Jones had 19 points and 8 rebounds for the sun while Alyssa Thomas delivered 15 points ten boards and 7 assists DJ a Carrington chipped in 13 points for the third seated son who had 7 players score at least 8 points Alicia gray let Dallas with 17 points I'm Dave fairy
"carrington" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica
"Month's sponsor, Mercedes Benz, whose own famous namesake was inspired by a young muse named Mercedes. Join us all month long for fascinating stories of women who are drivers of creativity, inspiration, and artistic expression. Hello. From wonder media network, I'm Jenny Kaplan, and this is will manica. This month we're talking about muses, women who were drivers of creativity and inspiration. Today, we're diving into the story of one of the most underappreciated surrealists of the 20th century. For decades, she was famous for inspiring surrealist painter max Ernst, but she had a genius of her own in painting, writing, and politics. Meet leonora Carrington leonora was born on April 6th, 1917, in Lancashire, England, to a wealthy family. She was an unruly child and got expelled from two different convent schools for bad behavior. Her parents hoped that leonora, their only daughter, would settle down and embrace her future as a debutante. But leonora had other plans. To become an artist. After much convincing, leonora's parents briefly sent her away to study art in Florence. Later, she continued her artistic education in London. In 1936, leonora attended the international exhibition of surrealism in London. She was captivated by the surrealists illogical, yet expressive style. She especially loved the paintings by German artist max Ernst. In 1937, leonora met max at a party in London. He was married and much older than leonora. He was 46 and she was 20. Still, the two fell in love. It didn't take long for max to leave his wife, and the new couple moved to the South of France. During their romance, leonora undeniably inspired the painter's works. But she always bristled at the word muse. She later told an interviewer I didn't have time to be anyone's muse. I was too busy rebelling against my family and learning to be an artist. While she lived with max, leonora was developing her own style as a surrealist painter and writer. Many of her works reacted against strict English high society. Her short story, the debutante, features a wealthy girls rebellion when she invites a hyena to a ball. Leonora's paintings were equally striking, with influences including Celtic literature, Central American folk art, renaissance paintings, and medieval alchemy. Many of her works feature half animal half human figures and explore metamorphosis and magic. Leonora's relationship with max disintegrated as the Nazis descended on France during World War II. Ernst was arrested several times by the Gestapo for making degenerate art. He fled to America, leaving leonora behind. Leonora narrowly escaped the Nazis and ended up in a sanatorium in Madrid. She endured shock therapy and a now banned seizure inducing drug. She later recounted this dark period of her life in her memoir, down below. Leonora eventually regained her freedom thanks to a friend named Renato leduc. He was a Mexican poet but worked as a foreign diplomat. He married leonora so she could legally leave Europe. The two then traveled to New York together and quickly annulled their marriage. From there, leonora moved to Mexico in 1942 for a fresh start. She met and fell in love with Hungarian photographer, America vice. They got married and had two sons together. Leonora found new artistic and social freedom in Mexico. As a white upper class European woman, she enjoyed less rigid social expectations than Mexican born women. She befriended two other European female artists. Painter remedios pharaoh and photographer caddy horna. The three women became inseparable and inspired each other's many works of art. They spent long days working alongside each other in chaotic rooms that served as both art studios and nurseries. Their paintings and photographs were revolutionary for how often they used older women as artistic subjects. Leonora also embraced her feminist worldview. She was a founding member of the women's liberation movement in Mexico. In 1976, she wrote a woman should not have to demand rights. The rights were there from the beginning. They must be taken back again. Leonora's work went largely unappreciated for several decades. But feminist scholars in the 1970s and 80s celebrated leonora for bringing a female perspective to surrealism. Her work became more widely known in valued by art collectors in her later years. On May 25th, 2011, leonora died from complications from pneumonia in Mexico City. All.
AP News Radio
Thomas helps short-handed Sun beat Liberty 82-63
"Rihanna Jones and Alyssa Thomas led the shorthanded son to an 82 to 63 win over the liberty Jones tied a season high with 21 points to pick up the slack for Connecticut leading scorer John Paul Jones who didn't play due to health and safety protocols I think for me this one when I get them on a post I know what I'm gonna do I've been working on my mid range and attacking off the bat off the bounce Thomas added 18 points 13 rebounds 5 assists and a season high 6 deals Dijon Carrington scored a career high 18 points in just 18 minutes for the sun who broke it open with a 27 to 5 run and improved to 17 and 9 I'm Jane
Before and After Stories
"carrington" Discussed on Before and After Stories
"Sometimes things suck. This hurts. And by being authentic and being vulnerable, we help other people and we also get deeper friendships because people can see who we really are and people can't find you if you're not really being who you really are. You're attracting the wrong people. So that just I can't say anything better than that. Was that an Amazon review or where did you? Yeah. So obviously we can find the book on Amazon. Where's the best place to follow you on social media? On Instagram, Facebook, Twitter, it's at Carrington, ATX. And on LinkedIn, it's Carrington Smith tribute, being a big LinkedIn person. And then, of course, I have my author website, which is Carrington hyphens smith dot com. The book's title. I know you said blooming. It's a deceptive title in the sense that it sounds so like soft and beautiful. And then the punchline, right? It's blooming, finding gifts in the shit of life. And I use that word because it's a double entendre. We talk about things that are shitty, but it's in the messes, the failures, the difficulties of life that we find what we need to bloom into our greatness. Where do we find you, Jenny? You find me at restore Austin's plastic surgery in Austin, Texas, what about on Instagram? Instagram, you can find me at restored by Jenny or needles and lasers. Cute names. Yeah, I had nothing to do with any of them. That's as far as my creativity goes as in the laser room. Well, I guess that one more thing I wanted to say is that Jenny has not just been successful with transforming me. But some of the most difficult deforming or things that hurt yourself esteem issues with their skin. She's been able to work with people and absolutely change their lives. And so you should definitely go visit her Instagram and check out those pictures because some of those stories are just earth shattering. And it's amazing what somebody who's gifted in talented at this can do. Purses the opposite with it on the bad when it first happened. But anyway. Well, thank you for saying that. I take.
Before and After Stories
"carrington" Discussed on Before and After Stories
"How would you know if your laser treatment was going wrong while it's in progress? Almost nobody would, and that's what happened to Carrington Smith. This is the first in a mini series about laser treatments. I'm Eva Shay, and this is before and after stories. Carrington Smith is a single mom attorney, business owner and executive search professional. Along with an IPL photo facial at a medical spa that went terribly wrong. She has also survived sexual assault, two divorces, piles of debt, abuse, religious mind games, the death of loved ones and the loss of close friends. These are the events she writes about in her new book blooming. Jenny Burnley is a licensed medical esthetician and a certified laser specialist with over 24 years of experience. She is a clinical trainer for a number of well-known laser anesthetic companies, including saita. And she's the one who healed Carrie's face. Hey everyone, this is before and after stories, and I know it's been a minute. We've been over on our other show, breast cancer stories walking through the story of Kristen, who has had breast cancer for the last year. And so I'll just briefly say, check that show out if you haven't heard it yet. If you're going through breast cancer, or more importantly, if you know someone who is, we've heard from our listeners over and over that they're so grateful for the work we're doing because they did not know what their loved one was going through. So that's my commercial for my other podcast that is also about patient journeys. And so we're here today to talk to you two very special people. And this episode came to us by a very unusual path and I'll tell that story in a minute. But first, I want to introduce my two beautiful guests who are Carrie Smith and Jenny berley. Hi. Hi. How is everybody? Yay. Nice to meet you. Good to see you both too. Okay, Cary, will you just briefly introduce yourself? Sure. I am a recovering trial lawyer. I don't practice law anymore. I'm one of the smart ones. I get out of the business. I have an executive search business now. And I also.
RISE Together Podcast
"carrington" Discussed on RISE Together Podcast
"It's been just such a beautiful <Speech_Female> thing to watch you. <Speech_Female> Kennedy walks her. <Speech_Female> Because i think i. <Speech_Female> It's remarkable <Speech_Female> to me that <Speech_Female> fifty to sixty percent <Speech_Female> of families navigate <Speech_Female> new <Speech_Female> relationships over <Speech_Female> relationships stepping <Speech_Female> out stepping in <Speech_Female> walk in your babies <Speech_Female> through this process <Speech_Female> and so it can be such an <Speech_Female> isolating alone <Speech_Female> embarrassing <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> I think shameful <Speech_Female> experience for so many people. <Speech_Female> And i <Speech_Female> think normalizing <Speech_Female> it about <Speech_Male> it <SpeakerChange> really <Speech_Male> you know naming it to taming <Speech_Male> entertainment <Speech_Male> such a good thing. <Speech_Male> You can't if <Speech_Male> you don't acknowledge <Speech_Male> what's <SpeakerChange> going on. And <Speech_Male> by the way like i've said <Speech_Male> this so many times but <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> my <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> interest in talking <Speech_Male> honestly about what <Speech_Male> was happening was wanting <Speech_Male> to feel normal <Speech_Male> by other people who could affirm <Speech_Male> that they also have <Speech_Male> the same kind of <Speech_Male> experience when <Speech_Male> they were going through <Speech_Male> what they were going through. <Speech_Male> And you don't <Speech_Male> get that feeling of connectedness <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> normalcy. <Speech_Male> If you keep <Speech_Male> it under a bushel <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> No <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> all <Speech_Male> right. Last question <Speech_Male> on this podcast. <Speech_Male> He finish every single <Speech_Male> the same question <Speech_Male> for each of guests. <Speech_Male> I would love <Speech_Male> to share a single <Speech_Male> key takeaway with our audience. <Speech_Male> Could an idea <Speech_Male> a question <Speech_Male> actionable <Speech_Male> piece of advice. <Speech_Male> What is the <Speech_Male> single <SpeakerChange> thing that you <Speech_Female> would leave with listeners. <Speech_Female> Today i think <Speech_Female> the thing. I want you to check <Speech_Female> into your pocket today if <Speech_Female> you will and <Speech_Female> don't <Speech_Female> ever underestimate <Speech_Female> your power right now <Speech_Female> as you're listening to <Speech_Female> this. <Speech_Female> If you only knew <Speech_Female> what a text to <Speech_Female> somebody who loves particularly <Speech_Female> one who you know <Speech_Female> instantly who's <Speech_Female> the one who needs connection <Speech_Female> from you today. <Speech_Female> Whoever just popped into <Speech_Female> your head dead <Speech_Female> or alive <Speech_Female> you send it <Speech_Music_Female> up. You send it <Speech_Music_Female> out you <Speech_Music_Female> send. It is <Speech_Female> a note a text <Speech_Female> it will alter <Speech_Female> the trajectory of <Speech_Female> air day. <SpeakerChange> Yes <Speech_Male> but more so <Speech_Male> yours <Speech_Male> Dr jody <Speech_Male> carrington ladies <Speech_Male> and gentlemen <Speech_Male> I'm so grateful <Speech_Male> for you. This is such <Speech_Male> a fun conversation. <Speech_Male> I know that we <Speech_Male> will do it again. <Speech_Male> If you as listener <Speech_Male> took anything <Speech_Male> away from this podcast <Speech_Male> and how the heck do you <Speech_Male> not have. Please <Speech_Male> take a picture of <Speech_Male> the podcast <Speech_Male> in the device. You're listening <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> this on a tag <Speech_Male> myself tag. <Speech_Male> Dr jody carrington <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> tell us. Tell <Speech_Male> your Your <Speech_Male> crew your community. <Speech_Male> What it is that you got <Speech_Male> from it between <Speech_Male> now <Speech_Male> and next week. <Speech_Male> Think about that person <Speech_Male> that you thought of send <Speech_Male> a quick <Speech_Male> text to let them know that you're <Speech_Male> thinking of them changed <Speech_Male> their day and change <Speech_Male> your own. We'll see <Speech_Male> next week <SpeakerChange> on the rise <Speech_Music_Male> together. <Speech_Music_Male> Podcast <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> rise together <Speech_Male> is hosted by me. <Speech_Male> Dave hollis <Speech_Male> this show is edited <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> by andrew weller <Speech_Music_Male> with production support <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> by sterling coats. <Speech_Music_Male> Cameron <Speech_Music_Male> berkman is our <Speech_Music_Male> executive producer. <Speech_Music_Male> Rise <Speech_Music_Male> together is a product <Speech_Music_Male> of the hollis company.
RISE Together Podcast
"carrington" Discussed on RISE Together Podcast
"It's very different than it is today and i know yesterday you know you were speak a little bit about success in parenting. And how do you define. Can you be a good parent and and have a successful business. Can you do all those things. Because something's gotta give right. It is the quality with which we engage that matters so much more than the quantity and being in the same physical space matter so much for neuro chemistry. And i contact and just feeling how you as a parent is navigating this process and i think what's so critical about your babies is that some of them will be verbal about it. Some will be able to say. I've got a nami of emotion and the other fella i mean i have three and i'm boy girl twins. They came out on the same day. Same uterus could not be more remarkably Senior i mean. I didn't have a uterus or twins but yes all wild..
RISE Together Podcast
"carrington" Discussed on RISE Together Podcast
"Now we get arcades kids when it suffered time and they're in our own and so there's been a disconnect in two generations epa out our ability to do the walking which is left a lot more people increasingly so just regulated and in this eighteen month interruption that we call cobaine there was also much less. I mean our babies were at school less our teachers to so much. The walk in our our coaches are baseball coaches. I mean. I know you could face by coach hockey up here in canada. I coach baseball. Not because i'm good at sports. But because i do so much of that okay okay okay. Okay look at me for so. I'm doing that with the parents. Look beyond jason do not admitting array go get a coffee or the babies that are dislike. I had over my water out. And you're like okay. I know i know water. Bottles are so tough mir and when we walk through that process is what they had the skills to do that for our grandchildren. If we don't do that we missed that. If we don't have school divisions that are regulated. If we don't have hockey coaches that are regulated our babies and so if we look around i mean. The worst is increased by thirty three percent across this country across north america. I should say in the last eighteen months. Domestic violence rates are aetna which means emotional dysregulation as a whole is higher. Our beams are back to school. Emerged regulated. our teachers. As you i know are familiar are done. They're exhausted they. They've been asked to do things in their profession. that have just been. I'm thinkable while they hang onto their their own babies and so for anybody listening our biggest job right now as we're not going to do the single handedly. Our job is the best next right kind thing because we're chest yeah. I was with john f. yesterday at his house and he said something but he said to me before but this landed differently when i was in his house so he said you know i try to tell parents that this is their first global pandemic as a reminder for anyone who's like suggested that it's hard of course it is 'cause we've never ever experienced this before and in this weird way that our world has us believing that we have to get things rights mid maybe the first time. I think we've held a standard in this environment. That is just wildly unpredictable and very hard and filled with grief and a whole bunch of other things that in some ways makes us forget that we've never experienced anything like this ever and that in the experience of it not only do we have to give herself space. But your point. We have to find a way to connect in a way that normalizes the way that our experience ends up being just like everyone else's who's also going through the hardest thing that they like they've likely ever been through an esa thing right. We often depend on humans to connect asir or to fill us up. I mean that's where greatest buck billers come is from other relationships right. So what happens when most of us are waiting for the other. Gotta do the philly. I'm exhausted you're exhausted. I say this to my husband who's a nutritionist. And he's i was like are you kidding. You were feeding cows all day and puke in my bra. I don't know where the two year is actually. Don't even let your children whose idea wasn't to have twins by the half and your mother-in-law's bitch. So here's that like. I mean not necessarily net order but we i need you to be my person and you need to be yours but who goes first so we standoff right and then we go to.
RISE Together Podcast
"carrington" Discussed on RISE Together Podcast
"Ladies and gentlemen welcome to another episode of the rise together podcasts. I am so excited to today's yes. It's back to school months. Which is why we have dr. Jody carrington on the show today. She is a renounced ecologists sought after for her expertise. Energy approach to helping people solve the most complex. Human centered challenges. She's a speaker and author a leader of the carrington company that she helps run and she uses all that she has been taught in her twenty plus year career as a psychologist to empower. Every single. Human she connects with jodie has worked with families with kids. Business leaders first responders teachers farmers and anything in between and has spoken in church. Basements world-class stages. The measure remains the same in that is that the power lies in our ability to acknowledge each other. I in a show where we are trying to create empathy bridges with you the listener. I am here for that. Her approaches authentic honest often hilarious. He speaks passionately about resilience. Mental health leadership burn out grief and trauma. And how reconnection is the answer to so many of the problems that we face are wildly popular book kids. These days was published in two thousand nineteen sold more than one hundred fifty thousand copies and her message is as simple as it is complex. We're wired to do the hard things but we're not meant to do them. Alone with hd in clinical psychology work with major institutions and a thriving clinical practice. She brings the death of experience and insight that is unmatched in the industry. And i am excited to introduce you to her. What an introduction. Ladies and gentlemen please welcome back to jodi carrington to this show. What would the world look like if we all pushed ourselves to have candid conversations with people who didn't look like us think like us. We're live like us. I'm dave hollis and i'm on a mission to learn more about this world by meeting more of the people who live here. You may not always agree with everything you hear. But i guarantee you'll come away more informed on topics you might never have thought to seek out before. This isn't just a podcast. It's a community and when we raise each other up we all rise together.
Everything Everywhere Daily
"carrington" Discussed on Everything Everywhere Daily
"Into flame. Sparks were reported shooting out from equipment everywhere in boston. They found they could actually send a signal to portland maine without the battery. Hooked up because there was so much current in the wires and that was something that wasn't supposed to happen eventually over the next day things return to normal while scientists quickly began to piece together. What had happened. It would be decades before they really knew the cause of the events in eighteen fifty nine. We now know that what happened. Was that the earth was hit with a massive coronal mass injection. There aren't the same thing. A solar flares. But they're usually associated with them what astronomers think is happening is that the magnetic fields on the sun become really twisted up as they become more twisted it eventually violently breaks ejecting an enormous amount of plasma matter into space. This matter is all in the form of subatomic particles. If the ejection hits the earth magnetic field it causes what is known as a geomagnetic storm. The results include spectacular. Aurora's in the sky and every absolute havoc on electronics. If you remember from science class if you move a wire in a magnetic field you produce an electrical current or you can get the same effect by moving magnetic field around a static wire which is exactly what happened to the telegraph cables in eighteen fifty nine. The magnetic storm of eighteen fifty nine wasn't the only time that this has happened in recent history. Although it was the biggest other smaller events occurred in november of eighteen eighty two in may of nineteen twenty one in nineteen sixty seven a solar event knocked out polar surveillance radars which caused the military to scramble and prepare for a nuclear attack in nineteen seventy two. The us navy had magnetic mines off the coast of vietnam. Detonate due to a geomagnetic storm in march of one thousand. Nine hundred nine in what was perhaps the largest geomagnetic storms since the carrington event the entire province of quebec had a power failure for nine hours a carrington level event actually occurred in two thousand twelve but it missed the earth by about nine days as it stands another carrington type. Event has the potential to totally cripple the modern world in eighteen fifty nine the only wires. We had.
Everything Everywhere Daily
"carrington" Discussed on Everything Everywhere Daily
"The events of september first and second eighteen fifty nine began with two amateur british. Astronomers richard carrington and richard hudson on the morning of september first they were making observations of the sun. Solar astronomy was always a difficult thing to do at best because there is can't handle looking directly at it and looking at it through a telescope but only make things worse. They were both working independently of each other when they observe something that up until that point no human had ever seen. Before each astronomer later recorded their observations and had them published side by side in the monthly notices of the royal astronomical society that november carrington described what he saw as quote two patches of intensely bright white light unquote the to astronomers saw. The first recorded solar flare in human history. Sunspots had been seen long before and for very brief periods during a total solar eclipse. People saw the corona of the sun. But no one had ever been able to see a solar flare before what drove them to look at. The sun was strange activity going on the days before their observation. Starting on august twenty ninth unusual aurora activity was taking place with aurora's being seen much closer to the equator than usual about eighteen hours after their observation the earth was hit by a massive geomagnetic storm at the time. No one had any clue what that was or was happening. What they did know is that things started behaving very weirdly. What most people noticed where the auroras the few previous day's had strong aurora activity. But it was nothing like what happened that night. Auroras were seen in jamaica cuba and hawaii over the rocky mountains. It was so bright that it woke up miners who thought that it was on. Birds woke up and started chirping at one..
Daily Tech Headlines
Virgin Orbit Will Go Public Through a $3.2 Billion SPAC Deal
"Branson's beer denard is going to a special purpose. Acquisition company merger with nexgen acquisition corp. The company was a off from branson's virgin galactic and launch. Its fears rocket last january. Carrington is satellites for nasa. The combined company is expected to in up to four hundred and eighty three million in cash and these values a combined enterprises in three point. Two
American Ag Today
"carrington" Discussed on American Ag Today
"That and and mr petri sure knows what he's talking about and he certainly brings a lot of experience to the table next. We'll listen to wade peckinpah and she brings us some research. They've done on feeding alternative grains such as wheat and how that might affect performance on feeder cattle morning. Everyone likes you. Said i'm way and the research specialist here at the carrington research extension center. Last summer we conducted a research project that looked at the impacts of added refuge on performance that disability in room no characteristics on spheres fed meat-based diets. So we decided to do this project as we received a lot of phone calls from producers asking what they can do with an excess of low quality. Eat so we can be used as an alternative grain. You've thought diet. However it is more rapidly fermentable Than so i can increase the risk of digestive disorders to offset these disorders. Cattle are said. Hi great nights can have an additional roughage in their diet to offset those disorders. It increases the amount of buffers that are entering the roman essentially increasing the room and in addition to additional rapid feeding ethanol co products such as distillers grains can also offset Acidosis as it is a high protein and low starch feet so the objective of this study was to evaluate the impacts of including additional roughage as well as thirty percent. Md modified distillers grains with soluble in diets that include the so. Our hypotheses was increasing dietary. Roughage would actually decrease view that performance then we further hypothesized that increasing dietary roughage would reduce digest just ability but increase So for this experiment. There were two studies. The first one being the feedlots study we utilize seventy two steers that were randomly assigned to one of twelve pens and randomly assigned to treatment. There were four treatments. The first one being ten percent roughage which was controlled diet a twelve percent a fourteen percent in a sixteen percent revenue As we decreased across treatments we a straw was replaced instead of the week. Study to was a metabolism study that utilized four room initially and wassily candidates steers and this diet was the the treatment is where the same for this study. Acceptance silage was used instead of so there were four or there were four periods in this trial and they're fourteen days in each period. The first seven days were the adaptation period where they got accustomed to their new diet in the second fourteen days was used for collection period. Collections included guano collections eagles samples as well as rubino fluid collection and those samples. Help us determine. I'm digestibility equal out quite as well as ramallah ph and acid concentration. So in the few thought portion of this study we'd actually didn't find any difference in performance with additional roughage in a wheat based diet in in metabolism study. Additional roughage also did not affect dry matter intake or digestive of dry matter protein fiber and as expected rubino and increased with increasing. It also decreased the amount appropriate in the property night. Build up and actually lead to is one of the factors that leads to acidosis so given these results. We rejected our hypotheses that that performance with decreased with increasing roughage. We also failed to reject our offices. Are room no. Ph increasing with additional dietary roughage. So love a recap. Our data indicated that ruffage inclusion in week based diets including modify distillers grains increase criminal ph without having an effect on foreman's so this indicates that producers that are feeding wheat with combination of modified distillers cycles may not need to increase the additional rut increased refuge in the diet. Since we didn't see any acidosis are count however more research should be done on lighter weight cattle that may be less accustomed or acclimated to high grain diets as the cattle that we received for this project around a thousand pounds so they might have been on higher great diets for a longer period of time. Maybe the we didn't affect them as easily as lighter weight would would've been lots of great research with beef cattle happening out in carrington next. We had marikina and she talks about manure management during a drought and maybe some considerations that we might need to think about in such a dry year like we've been having a cows differently in our fee thought differently. We're going to have to manage manure to a little bit differently so in summer during a drought we might be dry lauding more so we talk about on in this morning we just got done talking about our feedlots so maybe we have. Our cows pins longer maybe having turned out yet. Maybe you kept them on longer than normal. Maybe you're going to bring them in early. You're gonna win early as you're going to have the cavs in sooner. They're gonna be doing their business in the pens sooner or more than expected and so because of that we might have less betting than we normally wouldn't a winter but we are going to have a different nutrient content and so our winter is going to be a little bit different than our summer manure especially based on what we're feeding them. So maybe we're feeding on early in cavs versus our maintenance cows. Maybe repeating house are lactating like me are in our field pans versus backgrounding steers. And so the physiological state of where those cows our is going to our where those cattle are are going to affect the nutrients in the manure and really. That's because of what we're feeding them so we feed. Our cavs are are newly weaned calves different than we feed our cows that are on maintenance versus What we feed our bulls that are done doing their job. And so everything is fed differently as where the manure nutrient content going to be different until the best way to know what the nutrient content of your winner is is to sample it if you call me and hey let's the average of mirror i can tell you on average but man is going to be hard to tell you. Actually what yours is.
American Ag Today
"carrington" Discussed on American Ag Today
"Very poor condition and north dakota way four percent in oklahoma so they've got to hold of grass just had a conference call counterparts colorado. Oklahoma catch us. Mississippi and tennessee sleet and they're one complaint was that's been cooler in winter than normal and they can't get their hands so they're just opposite of here just opposite of what was back in two thousand eleven to two thousand thirteen again from a cattle pray standpoint that is good because they've got grass down there and met the high corn prices. All we wanna keep cattle on on four h. Longer than in a feed lot or over six dollars you get down to texas no about a dollar positive basis over futures in sola the able to that down there so again just quickly go through. Look at the fed cattle on the top again. We started off the year. I've got i liked chart. And then the current here because of happened last three years it happened again and so you see. We started off twenty twenty one lower than the last three years on down there at about a one ten. We've increased up to twenty or average. Us prices in the northern plains. It'd be higher than that. Texas are over one thousand three hundred twenty four last year. The highest the last three years those red dots near then are the futures and so the futures are saying. We're going to have continued improvement by october up to win. Twenty five and by december one thirty one by far the highest in the previous three years and then the good news is go ahead and go to twenty twenty two all above one thirty two starting their february one thirty six by april one thirty nine and just can't jumped at december thirty one. Thirty eight was two thousand sixteen to seventeen races so much better than experienced in the last few years and again the caveat here is that's boring so unfortunate thing. We would have much much better prices last year but wouldn't have been for nineteen so then the others follow along that closely right hand site then has five or six eight cast five fifty six eight camps in the same story. Their red line started below the last three years. No last three years again being supported by excellent grazing conditions in the in the southern plains. Good demand for calves there. They would be higher than that love you sleeve. If born hadn't up all the is chain corn ten cents change fall camp races a buck in the opposite direction his double. They're up above three dollars. So do the math and see what cavs might a bit but again that's chap braces are still good. They haven't went up as much as fed cattle simply because of poor. We down to the heavyweight feeder cattle and on the bottom site exactly same story there one fifty four last week the best in the last three years and again looking at the futures say continued improvement in the fall to one sixty two we doing in the low one forties one forty one forty five the last couple of years up to about one fifty there in two thousand eighteen november futures yesterday closed at one sixty two ten then go to twenty twenty. Two all above went sixty two by midsummer. They're up to one sixty five so good improvement in prices but again the right hand side you see what coroners done porn came off about. A dollar with the porn auto. We don't even know the plano planet. Acreage goodness just over the weekend. And so they're crap that usb came on foreign improvement it takes sixty five percent in good condition and need it really really good because again remember. The price does from startling are building. That's the big unknown for camp racist. Which again just end up really struggling up here do a combination of things. Prices are going to be better. Barring some unfortunate thing in hang in there and and listen to the other speakers some early weaning final turn defeats. Crp hang opened up in two weeks and interview have access to that. He didn't get the gun. Because on august second early in the morning it can start doing.
American Ag Today
"carrington" Discussed on American Ag Today
"Hey everybody it's just events in here from the american network. I feel like i've been a little bit. Mia as far as the podcast world goes but tuesday. I went to the ndsu. Extension research center in carrington north dakota and they focused a lot on the research. Obviously and a lot about it. A lot of talk was about the drought. And how we can help mitigate some of that stress on ourselves as well as our operations especially when it comes to livestock so recorded audio that day from all of the speakers are for most of the speakers. It was a bit of a windy day. So maybe some of that audio. I wasn't able to recover but Any audio that. I missed i do have some handouts from the speakers that day that will be also linked here and they're excellent resources for you to help make some better decisions you know when it comes to this drought Nothing nothing nothing about it is easy or simple but this can certainly help. So i broke up the speakers into a few different parts. And the spurs speaker will be dr karl hoppy. He's gonna talk about drought management withdraw cows and calves after that. It'll be tim petri and he will talk about economic perspectives for drought than will have that. Carlson he's new to extension and he'll be talking about early weaning and again. I didn't get his audio recorded. The quality was not salvageable. But i do have handout. That he provided with lots of useful information after that it was wade peckinpah speaking and she talks about feeding alternative grains then we have manure management during drought and that's provide. That information is provided by mary. Kina after that will shift forages and kevin set of victoria's about annual forage options for eating cattle after that it's ezra april and he's gonna talk about grass establishment on saline soils. So without here was the first speaker of that day. Dr karl hoppy. We've had a dry lot. Cowherd here carrington for four years. And i've been here obviously. That's been thirty one. I'm always intrigued to got my colleague. Here burn anderson who's been managing. Who is the research down here at the storyline cower for decades and he should probably be giving this talk about the history of where the dry live cowherd came from. And and while. We're here with this. So i'll give my version of benton. Burnt can provide the opportunity to change the story as time goes on. But early in the seventies they've decided to put a cowherd down here in this era. Gatien station always intrigued with that comment of your station. Makoto i came long. I would always rain. Why do we have your rained every weekend and felt like where came. Close wonderful living in arcona. And now we've turned into out my understand why we are out here. In north dakota so originally they were going to put these calls on irrigated pasture and grazer pasture the store and understand the capitol trump too much grass in the ground slits harvest feed halt to feed bought and get more productivity or more grass more more forage off the field that way if we irrigated and harvested nowadays say well wait a minute we need to rethink that idea because atalanta organic metric and turn back into the soil and improve things differently. But that's the history of why we have a dry lot covered. This hurts drilon for forty plus years. Her prospering came in If you look at the cows ear tags and it's a radio tag that means sired by a readiness if it's a greener take. It was sired by a semi tall red subtle. So we've got a reading ritz until cross. There's a blue tag that might be on a self devon. You might see some tiger stripes on the cows. That's from years and years ago of using territory and the coward but as you can see these are fairly decent productive cows just like most of them are cowards out there and of course they're usually friendly defeat talbot's people around here obviously tricked way like the cowherd is unique. Well we're a spring. Kevin cowherd so it's kind of like your own cowherd at home. They're trial out there. Federal in the wintertime except in summertime in may and june. they're not hauled grasp kept here. Feed lot as you can see. We control the flies off. Cavalry catholic fine There's really no difficult secret to another. Then you gotta provide a rash to the cattle that meets their nutrient needs another words. Cows that have a lactation demand which these are there. You need rationalists. Ten eleven twelve percent crude protein. Td and sixty seven sixty two sixty seven fifty eight to sixty two tedium fencing calcium or not. My point here is if you ever go out and pasture and slept with the cows are grazing there greasing protein that's prob- of grass out there. That's probably fourteen to sixteen percent protein if they have their druthers and they'll select something soft probably a sixty two. Td feed the cavill. Select out on pasture. Really good feet steepening out the choice in a draw like whatever they can lose weight. Well that's what will happen with feed your you got to provide the adequate amount feed feed bunk so they maintain their way usually half-pounder today game meeting at least maintain their way that they lose weight. Then you run into risk having cal's not freed back just like autumn pasture. the drought. what's going to happen this fall. We might see a lot open cows because the lack of feet out there at this point we will just wait and see what happens but in our coward when you manage to feed bunk correctly No perform quite well. Now remember when you're feeding the cows you gotta provide some feet for the cavs too so having a slick feed bunk like this is kinda where we go. But there's a creep barry over in the corner where the cavs can go ahead and grays or eat feed. I shouldn't say grays but he could set up grazing area. If you had a feed low of a pasture nearby and the cavs tape out there. Enjoyable exercise in green grass Normally creeper is eight bytes. Fate tim I'm gonna ask him what he fed cavill this morning Let's see if i remember it. Corn at five pounds. What's at six pounds. Straght six pounds so rather than we don't use a here anymore. Use straw stover and we put up a lot of stress. Hard to find a so. We've always stiller screens right modified at thirteen pounds modified. That'd be about six pounds right and then thirty pounds of corn silage that we harvest in the fall and use throughout the whole year. So that's pretty simple ration. The corn silage plan for energy. You got strep mixture. fiber and you've got distillers grains which we probably get out of spirit good or casselton as a protein source the energy source to any. You'll notice that there's a realm bale of straw selma feeder. That's kind of the buffer. All their cows get bored with dry lot rather than the hair off. The cows are looking dirt off the ground. You got around veil of something out there. That's not really palatable. But definitely there for them to chew on it. They really feel like they will and prevent some bad habits. Help your cowherd we do control the fis did you spray for those periodically the these wasps renting like that not yet. Probably haven't the past. Okay some places. Do some places don't Catholic pretty happy pretty content basically a spring calving calvert your coward but we had no grasp take into we doing that for years for people that are flooded out drought it out or lost their pasture. Whatever the case is you don't have to sell kaus if you don't have press you can dry a lot. Lot of different ways to feed them. Talked us any extension agent or nutritionists how to feed them. Anything certainly help you through what needs to be done serve..
The Art Newspaper Weekly
Slavery at the Rijksmuseum
"Philippa this is not an exhibition. That has sprung up in the wake of the murder of george floyd. How long has it been in the planning. Yes well planning actually started around two thousand seventeen in the beginning of that year. Our main director tara. David's announced through the press that we would be working. The rights museum would be working an exhibition on slavery. And that's the moment everything started to come together so We've brought together. Lots of people who have done research for many years. Said think the end result what you see in our exhibition. Now is the coming together of a lot of years of research. Can you say something about the think tank. That's been set up and because of crucial isn't it that you have sought voices. There's four of you that are actually curated the exhibition but but you've actually gone out and sought broad voices that contribute to the around the show. Oh yes. Collaboration is a crucial to this entire project. And having lots of different types of knowledge come together so in two thousand seventeen the museum new debt. We had to have a diverse team of curator's to be able to do this. So we team of curator's four of us all of us have different professional backgrounds different personal backgrounds so we get to talk things through. We get to put all of our knowledge together. We get to question each other. Which why how you get better. How you grow.
The Art Newspaper Weekly
"carrington" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"We cannot be sponsored by christie's visit christie's dot com to find out more about the world's leading auction house in seventeen sixty six option private sales online anytime. Hello and welcome to the weekend. I'm bendik this week. We look at a much anticipated exhibition slavery at the rights museum in amsterdam. How'd you tell the stories of enslaved people in a museum collection mostly came from a wealthy elite. I took the leakage mulder's one of four creators of the slavery exhibition also in this episode. As next year's venice biennale is named after the milk of dreams. A children's story by the surrealist artist. Leonora carrington i talked to joanna. Moorhead relative of carrington's and her biographer about the stories. And what they tell us about the author and this episode's work of the week is actually two works. Peoiple rubens is to landscape masterpieces. The rain by landscape and of you've hit stain in the early morning. Which have been reunited for the first time in two hundred years at the wallace collection in london before we begin a reminder that you can read the newspaper anywhere anytime with our iphone and ipad app. Visit the app store. Search the newspaper and then he can still the free app. If you're a subscriber all the app content is available..
More than Abstract
"carrington" Discussed on More than Abstract
"carrington" Discussed on Ridiculous History
"Our electrics are still working when we get there..
"carrington" Discussed on Ridiculous History
"Welcome back to the show ridiculous. Historians thank you as always so much for tuning in outdoor super producer. Casey shout out to our super producer. The one and only max williams annulled shutter to you man we. We both had some weird weekends. Who do you know that is. Is that thing that military thing or is that something that al pacino says and scent of a woman. I've always associated with the military but that may be due to my upbringing got. I don't know why i said that. Now it's just for some reason. Every time i on his show and someone else does the always feel compelled to chime in with off and i never do it but i decided to do it today. Instead of to indulge myself this time. Noah by the way we're not talking about the military today well we might interested in. We're gonna talk about military communications and that kind of technology but we're talking about Natural phenomena something kind of in the realm of things we might discuss on another show. Do stuff they don't want you to know. Yep and if you were to ask me. Hey ben bullen since i introduced myself yet What's the deal with the sign. Well i would say it depends upon your perspective. Sign is both the giver of life to everything from us doing the show. You listening today in the dog who is apparently a big fan of ours barking in the background but the side is also a source of great potential danger. We know that at some point the sun will consume this planet. But it's a it's a long way away. Hopefully the problem is that the sun is not content. Like some lovecraft monster to just slumber away until the end of days. No the sun is alive in its own way. It's very active and as you said on our other shows stuff. They don't want you to know we've talked at length about some of the perhaps unexpected dangers that the sun can pose a everything from you know some small some burn to a cme or coronal mass ejection and today's episode is about a coronal mass ejection. A disaster from the sun is something we know today as the carrington event of eighteen fifty nine noel. You want to set the stage for us man. I sure do bed so in the morning. The wee hours of september first eighteen fifty nine a gentleman. By the name of richard harrington you could describe as sort of a hobbyist a stronger hobbyist. He noticed at observes and sketched a kind of bizarre looking cluster of sunspots. It was an area in the sky that basically erupted and created this bright flash that generated a ton of energy that came from the sun and it creates this magnetic field that is then released and shot billions of tons of sun material star stuff. I know whatever you wanna call it towards the earth. Essentially he looks at all of this and with that is that he were describing and the he was seeing and describing in his sketches was a solar flare and then following that solar flare. You get what you described ben. Something called a coronal mass ejection. That actually hit the earth amir seventeen hours later and created essentially what you would call a geomagnetic storm of such intensity that it would be felt across the entire planet in multiple ways. Yeah that's true. And when we say star stuff here. We're not too far off. We're taking only a tiny bit of stylistic license see me or coronal mass objection can eject billions of tons of what is technically known as coronal material in carry along with it and embedded magnetic field. This is where things get pretty dicey later that night after carrington is witnessed this telegraph communications across the planet. Start to fail. They stutter out and then they go. Dark and people started reporting again all across the world sparks flying from telegraph machines. Operators getting electric shocks papers were setting on fire and these aurora's colorful aurora's illuminated. The nighttime sky looked beautiful but they they were incredibly bright. Birds thought it was daytime. The daybreak began their morning chirping. People who went to work in the morning started their daily chores because they thought the sun had come up. It's the opposite of our earlier episode when people thought that they had ended. If you'll you'll remember that one right which was probably a volcanic explosion or no. It was probably a forest fire. That's where it was and some some folks just like in our forest fires situation. Were certain that the end of the world was at hand and it was carrington. Who knew the truth. This would later come to be recognized as a solar flare with the energy of get this ten billion atomic bomb and that it's insane to hear that right but obviously it had time to dissipate. You know. I mean the fact that the sun is how many miles away in space is the son ben. I'm bad at space math. I'm bad at in general but In particular space directions the sun is about. Let's see we'll use the. Us system is about ninety. Four point three four five million miles from earth and that distance if you measure things in space terms if space ruler you would call that distance one astronomical unit or a you or fifty thousand par sex. No that's not a thing that's star wars thing that i think doesn't even make sense. Even like star wars buffs. Par sex is not a measure of speed. Or something i don't know new star wars nerds out there correct me. Oh you know what. I should point out to for any astrophysicist or strimmers than the crowd. The sun is currently as we record ninety. Four point three four five million miles away but we are here on earth we get closer and further at different times so the average is something more like ninety two thousand nine hundred fifty five eight hundred seven miles totally. So i'm sorry i got. My point. is ten billion atomic bombs worth of energy dissipating over millions of miles and still having such a massive impact on people's day to day lives all over the world that really speaks something to the The power of the sun and we also have to consider. There's a bit of a lottery here. It's a little bit of gambling because earth happened to be in the wrong place at the wrong time or in the right place at the right time. If you're a fan of a fan of solar disasters the big question though comes down to how richard carrington figured this out. This episode of ridiculous history is brought to you by planet drugs. Direct dot com. Did you lose health insurance and found yourself struggling to pay out of pocket for your medicine will. There's good news. Now you save up to eighty percent on your brand name prescriptions with planet drugs direct dot com and get them shipped free to your door. Now are you not convinced yet at planet drugs direct dotcom. They've been serving americans for nearly twenty years and they have more than forty thousand positive reviews to stand by their word not to mention a planet drugs. Direct dot com. They have only one goal in mind. And that is saving you hundreds if not thousands of dollars while keeping you safe and sound so stay healthy and save more than two hundred dollars per month by ordering your prescription drugs from.
AP News Radio
Myanmar air strikes send ethnic Karen fleeing to Thailand
"Thousands of villages in eastern ma'am all her from the Karen ethnic minority fled across the border into Thailand the exodus was prompted by several S. strikes on a Carrington with a position in the area the bombing of Karen states metro district near the side win referred by minimal forces left many injured in some dads the director of humanitarian group free Burma Rangers David you bank says the attack was unexpected there are multiple airstrikes and what was very different for us is we haven't had air strikes there for over twenty years tension at the frontier comes as pro democracy leaders are seeking to have the Karen and other ethnic groups join them as allies which would add an armed element to that struggle so far the ethnic armed groups have any committed to providing protection to protesters in the areas they control the Karen National Union okay I need the leading political party for the Karen minority is one of more than a dozen ethical Kanai stations that have been fighting for decades to gain more time to me for me MO central governments I'm Karen Thomas
CNBC's Fast Money
Airline Shares Take Off, But Should You Buy In?
"We start off with an all clear for airline stocks. United american jetblue taken off to the tune of five percent or more day with united seeing its best day since november the rally coming on the heels of this milestone daily air passenger traffic crossing the one point three million mark over the weekend. That's the highest level in a year. So is this the all board with these stocks. Tam you've been in these dr awhile sticking by them. Yeah well. I think until we get into memorial day and another. The traffic is going to continue to increase as the as the vaccines are also brought through. And i just think with airlines the multiples unattractive especially on a relative. Excuse me on an enterprise value basis because a lot of them are have a lot more debt on their balance sheets but I think they're going to overshoot. And i think the pent-up dynamic especially for the traders out there says the valuations aren't going to be terribly interesting on a relative basis to where they were pre covid But just you heard this week that digital bookings out sixty days or within three percent of where they were in two thousand nineteen and when you look at some of the other numbers. If they're getting in terms of digital bookings overall. This week was a very exciting week for airlines to see that kind of demand can stay in the trade. We'll look united's up fifty five percent since since feb one of america's well delta thirty five percent. I think you've had a great great run. But i think you can time this into again. I think you sell airlines. When they get back to peak capacity and they'll probably be sometime after memorial day carrington mentioned enterprise value. And that's something that has really concern you. You were one time. One time investor in these airline stocks right so the enterprise value is now greater than it was. I don't know delta over several of them greater than it was december of two thousand and nineteen. So that just seems ridiculous to me an evaluation because when you think about it as tim mentioned the debts much higher so even if everything goes back to the exactly the way it was they still have a boatload of debt that they need to service right to those interest payments aren't free so the businesses hampered their you know flying on fumes but i've said that for a while i just feel like it's you know this is the room before the news of. Oh wow these these businesses can take for them to be really really profitable again. So i missed the run but i'm absolutely not going to jump in right here. I think that I think there are over valued even if you think about a return even if you think about a them approaching break even getting to break even still
Christophe Robin: Get Stronger Hair with a Healthy Scalp
"Scrub end like why is it. Important to detox. Are scalp scalp. Yeah so everyone always talks about skin. Care how right and we always focus on face But our scalp is really just an extension of our based. Nobody really knows. The effect with healthcare You think haircare you're thinking you're strand you're thinking keeping your ends You know shiny and keeping split ends away But when we talk about scalp it's usually a little dirty and nobody ever wants to talk about it. so you get. That's where all of your issues cover right. Like if you have any eggs demise or dandruff any sort of europeans whether it be from color styling anything like that. It really starts with your skull. So taking care of scalp is super super wherein using a good shampoo. That's really going to give you your your beautiful hair on the long-term Because that's all we want right. We don't wanna do endless treatments to end all of these time consuming things Like i said we're we're not big into styling or shampoos. The reason for that is he knows you find a lot of still counts while everyone loves a good silicon from time to time. You know for those really important saturday night. Fun nights that we used to have on that we will get back to you spoon. That's not sort of thing. You gotta clean your scout afterwards. Exclusively said it's like you know going to bed with makeup on your face cadillac. Your scalp reads just like you. Let your skin. And that's exactly with our with our sea salt scrubbed and i love that you know. Listen for for those of us who are in the northeast. the colder climates The northwest for those of us who are in the north or in colder climates in the winter You know we. I get the itchy scalp right. My scott gets dry so it's not even about over styling or over shampooing. I think a lot of it is just whether rated definitely every year every year. And i i talk dirty about scalise. I can deandre right. It's just like you said. We live in the northeast new york. Especially we get super dry super flaky Especially if you colored to you now through times that can dry scalp so the good thing about this sea salt scrubbers Going to kind of get rid of all that those little sea salt crystals getting deep blakey said it gives you a queen feeling but without stripping your hair Similar to the ocean you go into the ocean sea. Salt water come out. Your skin is like really glowing any feel really great. Same effect on your scalp. I mean another thing that is totally sort of been ruined for me. Now that i knew that like carrington and any sort of sodium chloride do not go for some reason. I thought it was sulfates. Isn't that embarrassing. I i used to get it once a year. And i thought it was the sulfates in. Khartoum are good. But it's not it's sodium chloride. Yeah any sort of foaming agent you really don't want to mess with with Undocked everything you did okay. How okay so now. Let's talk about you know once we have detox star scalp in terms of keeping things healthy. What are sort of the next step in. You know making sure that we're fortifying are hairless. Say so actually in our world detoxing kind of like the last step so i'm gonna walk you through good okay all routine on how to properly wash your hair rate. It's super super common But it's a very common misconception that people don't understand and everybody that i talk to. You is like oh my god. I've been washing my hair the wrong way my entire life so i just wanted to walk you through a few steps on how to really you now. Detox your scalp. Get that clean feeling again. In a proper way their steps to get there and tell us like writer yes cash so the first step is actually detangling. Something super simple. How many times have you washed your hair and then have not even brushed it before you hop in the shower. I never russia before. I hop in the shower. You just take out your body a ponytail or whatever you have and you. Top shot right. Super super comment. Christopher always said these. I became really gonna stimulate your scalp It's also going to help natural in in your air and to help distribute the oils from your scalp down to your end's okay. Well we have. Our barbara still brash. again recommend bristle because it actually mimics the church in that we have in our hair naturally as you can see. They're all different life. Bristles anakin evenly distribute evenly. Brush your hair and get all of it the strands in your hair. Look your head over. Yes go ahead is as i see you doing this motion so you wanna do it upside down your over and i would totally demonstrate. My hair is curled today. For you look gorgeous. You look gorgeous ready to rush it. I'm going to look like a duck. It's also kind of volume so it's a really amazing little dole so the but answer the boar bristles because i know that is sort of like the gold standard of like your good brush. Do absolutely need that. You really think you do I've been using it for years. I am not the plastic. If you don't her for all war or you wanna get away from all plastic. You can kind of do a mix between a plastic board but really get get used to the warriors let so much better for your hair Once you use it to you'll also realize it doesn't tangle like sometimes you know when you get useless plastic bristles they kinda get a twisted around the bristle oranje. Get on this nothing. No no not so honestly like if we are making an investment and i mean how much is aboard. But they're they're they're not cheap but they're not expensive expensive rush for hundred dollars an audio for life as long as you bike Wash it gently Yeah i told that you're gonna use every single day so worth the investment. Okay got gotta add that to my list fair or you having a shower and wash your hair. Turn your head over. Start on the ends and with your scalp to ends in really detangle and get your hair. You know nice than practice for your shampoo. Okay with statue. Is the shampoo right now. Everyone thinks you glob your shampoo and then you do this right wrong You wanna start with a little bit. a little. Bit goes a long way especially our products. Very heavily concentrated Start with a little amount distribute into your scout. Don't worry about your ends. And then you want to ask a little bit of water in jeopardy massage the shampoo into your scalp so using your fingertips circular motions and just you your scalp right when you add the water. The shampoo is gonna run to your ends the reason why when he shampoo like this if rakes your hair more prone to split in that way and it does
Emily Harrington is first woman to free climb Golden Gate route on Yosemite's El Capitan in one day
"Herring to becoming the first woman to free climb El Capitan in a single day. She's a professional rock climber Emily Harrington. Made history when she scaled the 3000 FT Granite wall of Yosemite National Park's El Capitan in under 24 hours. There's someone who could care less about the election going on. She's like I have other things on my mind. And she is a five time US national champion. I guess in rock climbing. I don't know. Racing for this climb just a year earlier that hospitalized her And a 1 30 said 10 36 against it was To begin our ascent. 21 hours, 30 minutes 51 seconds later. Herrington reached the top of El Capitan, making her fourth Her the fourth person. The first woman to ever climb a ll Capitan in 24 hours. Says NBC Nunally Harrington has literally climbed her way to the top The 34 year old rock climber, becoming the first woman ever to free climb the famed golden Gate root of El Capitan. Doing it in under 24 hours in order to free climbed el cap in a day you have to cut corner for me. It was just about balancing what types of risk I was willing to take in orderto sacrifice. My safety for seed head wound from a bad fall during the climb almost prevented her from completing it. There was a part of me that didn't want to Going, But there was this other part of me that just knew that I could do it and I deserved. I owed it to myself to try again. Carrington pushed through, making her way up nearly 3000 Ft of El Cap, one of the biggest, most iconic walls known the world over for its sheer size and difficulty. Harrington is only the fourth person ever to free climb the Golden Gate route in a single day. Using just her hands to grip ridges, sin his dimes and ropes only as a safety measure not to aid the climb. I feel like anybody could conceivably die on any given day Sport of rock climbing, made popular in the documentary Free Solo, which followed Alex Honnold as he successfully attempted the first free solo climb of El Capitan. Scaling the vertical rock face without any protection from a fall and scary honestly, a big part of the appeal is to be in this position that should be totally scary should be crazy, but to feel super comfortable. Honnold, a longtime friend and climbing partner of Harrington accompanied her on the first two thirds of her historic climb. Her fiance, Adrian Ballenger, joined her for the final section, climbing much of the sheer rock in the dark of the night, ultimately achieving what she calls an impossible dream, setting a new record and scaling her way to new Heights. Amazing. Wow. NBC News that report.
House Democrats unveil police reform bill
"House and Senate Democrats proposed a sweeping police reform bill today hoping to turn the energy from growing nationwide protests over racial injustice and police misconduct into concrete legal changes that could make it easier to prosecute ensued law enforcement officers the justice in policing act which changed the definition of criminal misconduct for police so instead of willfully violating constitutional rights an officer could be charged after doing so with knowing or reckless disregard it would also curtail qualified immunity a defense created by the Supreme Court that often successfully employed by law enforcement to stop civil suits alleging violations of constitutional rights the doctor has become very controversial over the years and the Supreme Court may decide this week whether to re examine it my guest is former federal prosecutor George Newhouse a Richards Carrington explained what qualified immunity is ET your date a legal doctrine created by the court but basically holds that the law enforcement and state officials have a community which means they can't be sued for their discretionary actions okay recalling action taken by police officers and affecting around unless their actions violated clearly established constitutional law or other right in in the fact that that the officers acted outrageously and it's been used to basically be okay now the defense in the criminal aspect officers are charged at the end search the Minneapolis Star with criminal violations of law qualified immunity no application but it has been used frequently to make it very difficult to suit local officials for violating constitutional right so under qualified immunity plaintiffs have to show that officers violated clearly established rights but has that hurdle become so high that courts are requiring prior court rulings with almost identical fax exactly in the doctrine is by the way clearly on its way out there's a bill pending in Congress as a result of the George Floyd killing to eliminate it at the doctrine in federal court which Congress has the power to do it and as well the Supreme Court has nine Kalka nine separate cases pending review at the Supreme Court the court has decided to accept any of the cases but they are clearly thinking about it well the doctor seems to be on its way out but it's been criticized because basically the way the law is now involved this clearly established you know log means there needs to be a court decision pretty much on the lawyers call on point meaning completely applicable under the fact though that if someone is accused of violating a constitutional right but there's no court has ever said that to the behavior violates the constitution then the officer without a qualified immunity and the court the judge on a motion for summary judgment and dismissed the lawsuit that's been criticized as being ridiculous and probably the best example about it Alabama case involving active in the present context your discipline of the prisoners they would lock them up literally you know you can close out in the yard seems to be cool and useful most people and they'll they sued claiming that this form of punishment walking about the yard during that summer day what's called a neutral and violated their constitutional rights and the court now well actually there's no court case thank you exactly okay it's not it's been taken to a third reach this was created by the Supreme Court in the sixties when was the last time the court ruled on this our great great great question the case involved album out of the civil rights cases in nineteen fifty seven okay called Pearson versus rate handed down by chief warrant on the court basically held allowed a police officer who arrested a civil rights protester a group of ministers who won't want to do going to the segregated a waiting room in a bus station in the court that their look alarm this case was unconstitutional we later held back by the time the police officers could not possibly have known that so we are giving them the qualified immunity it's been applied a number of times most recently only a few years ago in two thousand one and there was a case called harbor Gerald where the court basically change the standard that's when it created the the new standard which is backed up in order to lose the qualified immunity the law had been clearly established by prevailing law which basically means the court they're going to hear two
How Animals Get Color Without Pigment
"There's more than one way to make it color when humans one address. Something up with a splash of colour. We almost always rely on. Paints dyes or some other form of payments nature uses pigments too but after a few billion years of trial and error it also has another trick up its sleeve. It's called structural color. And it gets it's not from chemical properties but from physical shape so like. Have you ever wondered why humming birds have such vibrant colors? I mean they're not just bright they are iridescent. But if you took a hummingbird feather and grounded up into powder you wouldn't get that beautiful hugh that's because their color comes from the physical structure of the feathers specifically incredibly small pancake shaped structures. The colors we see are the result of light physically interacting with those stacks of Nanno skill flap. Jacks scientists have known for centuries that tiny structures? Were probably responsible for the IRIDESCENT Shimmer of peacock feathers and butterfly wings. And it's become clear over the last couple of decades that colorful micro and Nano scale structures give colored to living things across the natural world in everything from insects to fish to plants. Sort of backup. Pigments get their color because their molecules absorb certain wavelengths of light and reflect others structural colors on the other hand come from the physical properties of the material itself so in nature. These are usually something like cellulose. Collagen Keaton and Carrington. But if you look closely enough at the carapace of a beetle or at the berry like fruit of the herb paalea Camden Sada. Then you'll see a complex micro structure far more advanced than anything. Human engineers have ever designed. Take that herb polycondensation and it's metallic blue berries. While naturally occurring pigments tend to FADE OVER TIME. There are forty year old specimens of these berries. That haven't begun to fade but try to extract blue pigment from the fruit. And you'll get nothing. That's because the metallic blue comes from the wafer. Thin strands of cellulose are arranged in the berries. Cell walls the tiny threads are stacked in zillions of Helix Shapes and in arrangement that allows blue light to be reflected why Elat of other wavelengths passes through scientists are studying structural colors in nature to try to make some themselves in a field called synthetic photonics. In fact this field has given rise to technology. You probably know pretty well like Blu Ray but nature did it
Brief History Podcast
The Falklands War Explained
"This episode is on the Falcons will and so we get straight into the Falklands war was a ten week. Undeclared war which we Argentina and the United Kingdom in one thousand nine hundred ninety two over two different territories in the south Atlanta the focus on islands territorial dependency which is south Georgia and South Sandwich Islands. The conflict guy on the second of I pro. When Argentine forces invaded occupied the focus ORLANDS? This was followed by invasion of south Georgia the next day in an attempt to establish the sovereignty claim them over on the fifth of April. The British government dispatched a naval task force to engage each week the Argentine navy and Air Force before making them in February so come the island. This conflict lasted seventy four days and ended with the Argentine surrender on the fourteenth for June. Were turning the islands to British control in total six forty nine auditorium military personnel. It's now on two hundred and fifty richest personnel and three folklore owners died during the hostilities. The conflict was a major episode. In the protracted dispute over the territory's sovereignty Argentina selected our maintains that they were Argentine find territory and Argentine government. That's characterizes military action as the reclamation of its territory the British government regard the action As an invasion of in crime colony since eighteen forty one the folkman islanders who had inhabited the island since the early nineteenth century with predominantly descendants of British cyclists and strongly favored which is shocking Leave estate officially declared war. Although both the government declared the islands of warzone hostilities was almost exclusively limited to the territories UNDIS- disputes and the area South Atlantic where Louis the conflict had a strong effect in both cultures and has been the subject various books articles films on songs uh-huh patriotic sentiment ran high in Argentina. But the outcome prompted large protests against the military government hastened its downfall in the United Kingdom the conservative government boasted by the successful outcome was reelected increased majority the following year the the cultural and political effects of the conflict have been less than the UK done in Argentina where it remains a common topic for discussion. Diplomatic diplomats relations between the United Kingdom and Argentina were restored in one thousand nine hundred nine fallen meeting Madrid a which the two governments issued the joint statement. No change in either country's position regarding the sovereignty of the Falkland Islands were made explicit in Nineteen ninety-four Argentina's in times claim to the territory was added to its constitution in the period leading up to the wall in particular perform transfer of power between the military dictators. General Jorge Raphael Videla and General Roberto Eduardo Viola late in March nineteen eighty see what Argentina have been in the midst of a devastating economic stagnation and large scale civil unrest against the military Giunta that been governor the country since nineteen seventy six in December. One thousand nine hundred what there was a change in the audit time military regime bringing to office. It's a new GENTA headed by General Leopoldo Galtieri Acting President and Averick Adele Lameta an admiral. George Weah was the main architect and supporter of military solution for the long standing claim over the islands calculating and that the United Kingdom would never respond militarily by opt-in for military action the Galateri government hoped to mobilized choice along standard patriotic feelings of Argentines towards the islands. Their star the public attention from the country's current economic problems on the regime's James Ongoing Human rights violations of the dirty war such actions would also boast a dwindling legitimacy the new space last preceding speculated on a step-by-step plan beginning with cutting off supplies to the island and direct actions slate to nine thousand nine hundred two if the UN talks were fruitless ongoing tension between the couteau countries over islands increased the online from March where Military Group of Argentine scrap metal merchants. They actually infiltrated by Argentine Marines raised as the Argentine flag at South Georgia Island. A not that would like to be seen as the first offensive action in the war. The blow navy ice patrol vessel H- H must endure. It was dispatched from standing to South Georgia on the twentieth in response the Argentine Ministry Genta suspect in the UK would reinforce his Atlantic forces ordered the invasion of the fulcrum islands to be brought forward to the second-ranked The UK was initially taken by surprise by the Argentine attack on the South Atlantic islands. Despite repeated wouldn't wooden royal naval captain Nicholas Barker it commanded. They're enjoying anivers- Balka believed that the Defense Secretary John Not Nineteen Nineteen eighty-one review in which knots described plans to rejoin the joins. The Yolk case only naval presence in the in the South Atlantic at center signal not Argentines that UK was unwilling would soon be unable to defend his territories subjects in the Falkland Islands on the Second Night Nineteen eight thousand nine hundred. The Argentine forces mounted on Fabius London's known as Operation Rosario on the Falkland Islands the invasion was met with nominal defense organized by full. Didn't governor Sir. Rex Hunt giving command to Major. Might Norman of the Royal Marines brings the events invasion included end of life. Talent commander Admiral Sanchez supply. Thomas I'm fabulous commanders. Group the attack on Moody Brook Barracks. The engagement between troops of Hugo Santelli on bill trip at Stanley on the final engagement and surrender government. Government has worthy invasion. I reach the U. K.. From auditing solstice. A minister defense operative in London had a short tally tax. Conversation with Governor. Hunt's telex operation confirmed that Argentines on the island and in control later that day BBC journalists Lorrimore Golez spoke with an Orlando at goose green via average rage of who confirmed the presence of a large oftentimes entire fleet and the Argentine forces had taken control of the island richest military operations in the Fulcrum Wolf were given the code thing Operation Culpa and the commander of the Task Force was Melissa. John fieldhouse operations lasted from first of all April nineteen thousand nine hundred to the twentieth of June nineteen ninety two. The British undertook a series of military operations as a means of recapturing the fortunes from Argentine Argentine occupation the British royalty taken prior in second April invasion in response to the events on South Georgia the submarines henchman splendid and H- H Mess Fox and was ordered to South to south on twenty nine March whereas the store ship Royal Flea Cle- exonerate for Austin was dispatched from the western Mediterranean H Messengers North Carrington. I wish to send a third submarine but his decision with deferred due to concerns about the impact on operational commitments coincidentally on the second of March suckering suckering hikmet superb after broke up and it was just seemed was in the press to be heading south that has been since been speculation. The effect effect these reports were panic. The Argentine Genta into invading the Falkland Islands before nuclear powered submarines could be deployed the following day. Join a crisis. Meeting headed by Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher. The Chief of Naval Staff at Henry Leach advise that quote written could send Taskforce Skip. The islands were invaded and on the first April sent orders to a royal naval force. CARRINA LENA exercises in the Mediterranean to provide south-south Phony invasion on the second of April after emergency meeting of the cabinet approval was given to form a task force to retake the islands. This was backed in an emergency session of the House of Commons. The next day on the six by the British government set up a war cabinet to provide today political oversight the campaign this was the CRISCO instrument crisis-management to the British with his remittance to keep under review political or military development relating to the South Atlantic and to report as necessary to Defense Overseas Policy Committee. The Wall Cabinet Matt at least daily until it was dissolved on the twelfth of August although Margaret Thatcher is described as dominating the wool cabinet Lawrence Friedman notes in the official history of the Falkland Islands Campaign that she did not know opposition without concern of however wants a decision was reached. She did not look back and quote on the evening of April. The United Kingdom's nation's ambassador possums for a drop. The president of the United Nations Gertie Council the resolution which condemned hostilities in the media. Argentine ritual from the island was adopted by the council the following day as United Nations. WHO's not council resolution five? Oh two which passed with ten votes in simple when against ends up stations. China the Soviet Union potent UK receive fervor political support from members members countries the Commonwealth of Nations and the European Economic Community Australia Canada New Zealand withdrew that diplomats from bodice Ariz the e say also provided economic support by imposing economic sanctions on Argentina. Auden itself was politically literally backed by a majority of countries in Latin America of crucially knocked chilly and also some members of the Non Aligned Movement. The New Zealand government expelled the Argentine ambassador following the invasion Prime Minister Rob Dune was in London. When will grow finding an opinion piece published in science? He said quote the military rulers of Argentina must not be appeased. New Zealand will back Britain all the way and unquote will cost in on BBC World Service. He told the focus islands. This quote this robot mode do we all think Commu Given our full support total to the British government isn't this endeavors to rectify the situation. Get rid of the people invaded your Country Country Unquote on the twenty for May nine hundred eighty two. He announced that New Zealand would make H. M. S.. Concentrate prey lead. The class frigate valuable to use when the British were could fit to release royal. Navy vessels from the Falcons in the House of Commons almonds. Afterwards Margaret Thatcher said quote the New Zealand government and people have absolutely magnificent in support of this country and the Falkland Islanders just for the rule of liberty of law and quote the French president. Francois Mitterrand declared embargo home. Frenchamn sows thousand assistance to Argentina. In addition from allowed UK act craft warships use of his poor field facilities. That car in Senegal Frans provided dismisal aircraft training. So that Harry pilots could be trained against the French aircraft used by Argentina Intelligence also cooperated with Britain to prevent Argentina from containing more exit missiles on the international market. Kim a two thousand two interview in reference to the support John Not then defense secretary at disquiet France. At Britain's quote greatest tally in two thousand twelve. He came to light that wall. This poll was taken place. A French technical team employed by docile and already in Argentina remained death throughout the world. Despite presidential decree the team had provided material support to the Argentines identify and fixing faults in exit missile launchers. John Not set the unknown. The French team was that beset. It's what was thought. Be Not of any the important and advised that French government denied any knowledge the time that the tech teams that in contrast French intelligence officer maintained a team was that it was in intelligence gathering capacity. Joel not that asked if he regretted his surly praised. The French said he's the French. were quote the excess and always have been an quote. The Sierra Leone government allowed task for ships to refuel preterm. BBC Ten transport aircraft landed on Joel in the Gambia Umbria flight between the UK and Ascension Islands. The United States was concerned. A protracted conflict with the Soviet Union Argentina's Argentina's side and initially tried to meet yet then to the conflict through shuttle diplomats however when Argentina refused the US peace over rituals US Secretary of State Alexander. Hey announced that. The United States would prohibit sale arms to Argentina and provide material support richest operations rations both houses the US Congress passed resolutions supporting us. Parchin sided with the United Kingdom. The into and you S. provided United Kingdom with Sidewinder missiles for use by the Harrier jets President Ronald Reagan approved Royal Navy's Request to borrow the sea curry capable amphibious assault ship. US Awad Jima. If the British lost aircraft carrier the United States Navy developed a plan to help the richest man that Shit with American military contractors likely retired sailors with knowledge of a Jima Systems
What Determines Your Hair Color?
"A brain stuff? It's Christian. I in Sagar. Sometimes you're right in the middle of cleaning up the drain in the shower. And you start pondering questions like. Why is my hair color different color from my mom's tair or my neighbors hair or my roommate's disgusting Soggy Three Foot Long Wolf's tail drain Wad? What's the real difference between blond hair black hair red hair and everything in between well? The main structural ingredient in human hair is a protein called Carrington. It's what your hair and fingernails are made of but also what's behind the Silky Sheen of wool bear claws and horse hooves. Mom Don't you just want to run your fingers through those Hove's but Carrington on its own is not very colorful and if all humans had in our hair was Carrollton Harrison. We'd look like eighteenth century. French aristocrats in powdered wigs. Because we'd all have the same sort of white colorless hair but at Carrington is not the only ingredient in human hair to create natural color. You need to add pigment. This is done by cells in the skin called Milan ascites lights. These MILANA sites create the natural pigment known as Melanin and deliver it to the cells that create the Karen for your hair and this melanin comes in two varieties varieties you melanin and feel melanin. You Melanin dark pigment. That gives hair brown or black color. Feel Melanin in is a lighter. Pigment that gives Harry Red Orange or yellowish color. Both of these are present in varying degrees. A person might have had a little of each or a a lot of one in almost none of the other so someone with black or dark brown hair probably has a lot of you. Mellon a redhead has a lot of feel melon ellen and blondes. Well they don't have very much of either one so what happens when we get older
Superstrong Fibers Could Be Hairy Situation
"All mammals have hair commonly called called for when it's on your cat or Koala and the thickness of individual hairs varies from species to species. For example elephant. Hairs are more than four. We're times thicker than a strand from an adult human namo nave the animal AIDS larger. The hair has to be faker. University of California San Diego material scientists when Yang. She's interested in how biological structures like hair hold up under stress. That interest comes from a desire fire to design better synthetic materials. Yang's team tested the tensile strength of hair from eight different mammal species including humans. They subjected subjected those hairs to increasing levels of tension until the fibers broke the researchers assume that thick hair from giraffes elephants in boars for example people would be more robust but they were wrong. Ain't texting late. Refine the thinner hair actually is stronger. In fact adult human hair was some one of the strongest in the study and children's hair. The thinnest of all was even more durable. Yang's team took a closer look at the hair with a scanning electron microscope. Hi Chris Cope. All hair is made of the Protein Carrington. The microscope views revealed specific patterns of breakage in the Carribean fibers which are composed of a protective detective outer cuticle and inner cortex that provides strength the microscope. Images showed that the CORTEX thicker hair tends to snap when broken leaving clean even break but the inner cortex of thinner hair breaks off less evenly. Yang compares the process to what happens when a powerful gust of wind blows lows a tree down in those cases that trump tends to shear at an angle. And that kind of break is a sign of strength. It actually takes more attention to cause shearing than a a clean break. The researchers found that the cutoff point between these two types of breakage was about two hundred micrometres about two and a half times thicker than human hair. The study is in the Journal matter. Young is now attempting to mimic the complex structure of hair in the lab with three D. printing once the technology is perfected down to the Nanno scale. These artificial fibres could be used to create a variety of strong materials for use in construction or even rescue operations operations such as nearly indestructible ropes. Until then we'll just have to be content with the knowledge that fewer than a thousand human hairs can support entire person's weight think of all the strength that's left on the hair salon floor.
Everything You Need to Repair Summer Hair, Skin and Nails
"Remember your Selfie Bockel with the bless when you stayed at my house yes so I was trying to do a random act of kindness risk because one of the girls of the salon wanted to try as Makka Macho tea with Mac much so she was like all Gung Ho she wanted to try. Try was like all. I Have Amazon prime. I'll get it for you forgetting. You need a minimum order of Lake for free delivery. I'm like looking you like it depends on the item true. It was four ninety nine. I'll maybe what is it. What is the minimum. I feel like I think it's it's like this team. Maybe it's fifteen. You're right that sounds about right so I jumped and got some scrubs. Somebody's GRUBS and I found by accident at at whole foods these they're called Pasha soap company and its creamy whipped soap with calming arniko extract. That's as the calming one. It's it's whipped soap with exfoliating minute wait so you got it at on Amazon Prime at whole whole foods I was thinking trader. Joe's I was confused. Got It. Yes you got it through Amazon prime from whole foods totally get it at whole foods. You don't have to be a primary known to you know we love him. Okay but is one hundred percent knockoff of wet. You loved in my bathroom is while the lemongrass one. which is the charcoal clarifying sort here? Oh Dog Nas smelling right. Now is cucumber seaweeds taking feel so it's a little too little ready but when water hits it at ladders like unbelievable. Oh this charcoal lemon grass magic bliss Heiferman. Why would they call it charcoal lemongrass. Lemon Grass peppermint now lemongrass definitely Jessica Simpson moment like his lemongrass pepper may thing you dyed my hair brown otherwise people would know the truth okay so you can get this on at whole foods or Amazon Private Pacha so company and it's the we're we're smelling all they have to clarify one. which is charcoal lemongrass Intikhab more though the best was like six other sense six other? There's a law in the line this one Dead Sea mud smelling Dead Sea man. I'm excited because I think that was going to take my spray. Spray Tan off how you like that one. I think so I think I will because I think like this like I'm on the last Hurrah of the Spray Tan at the little blotch so it's time for me to a hack it off. Isn't it just like tumor. lovie immerse over so is this summer by youth by the way. Oh no forty four 401 happy birthday so great in fact by the time all listening to this I will be gallivanting somewhere between Mykonos in Florence so don't cry from Argentina. Yeah no looking so bad but forty so anyway. I'm going to talk about my shelf which I found from my other travels this summer approved by Ryan and I want you to know I really go to Ryan all the time and my can I use this this on my hair so I was traveling and I needed a curling iron but when you travel internationally even if you have a converter you need to have have hot tools that can take to the dual voltage so t to twenty volt or two forty volt depending on where you are my good old T. three curling. You're not one ten I already blew one of those out once and it was like one hundred and fifty bucks to replace. Oh Mama wasn't making that mistake again so I found this also so on Amazon it is by Medina M. A. D. E. N. I A. to one hair. Straighten are and curler travel curling flat iron duo voltage. It has the ceramic plates tormo lean. I was worried that it might find my hair Ryan. You gave me the okay yes but I said be careful when it all turned on by accident. If you turn a curling iron on in you go to use it as a flat iron and you touch the outside you you're we're. GonNa bring a so so I want to say that to basically it's not to areas that you turn you turn this thing on and probably if you had a more expensive one it would be but this was twenty nine at third 29.99 great by it gets my seal of approval so you turn this on the whole barrel heats up and there's like a little little switch on the side that you push one way if you want it to be a crawling arm with like the clip that locks and it locks it so that you can clip it and then if you push it the other way the curling rolling aren't splits down the middle and opens up and then is your flat iron. It's brilliant. I don't I didn't understand why they don't make all of them like this but I'll tell you girls else. You need to flat iron your hair from the very top. This is not going to be for you because if you think about a curled barrel when you open it up you have to leave a little space because the outside of that curling iron we'll bring you right so now for your hands they do make protecting gloves they usually come with the wands and they come with a crawling but you can get those on Amazon to Lampton voles glove coverage. I just got a silly wand at Costco on the go and it had like these cute little like finger gloves. I was like okay. I'm still going to burn my pinky when I'm looking at the at the pictures that they have is their display the grow with curly hair you can totally do that and I did that this girl with the straight hair you can't get straight from like an inch away from your head down because crime yeah but but it's great but a mini thought iron could still do routes it could but let's let's be honest when you're traveling or at least when. I'm traveling internationally now. I need all the space I can get either so this is a godsend. It's two in one and if you need your hair that straight like you pull it back in a ponytail out. Oh you sat your hair like an abundance for the first half of the days that it's straight at the root yeah also the the Carribean Express that you did for me. Yes die you love it really glad it's so great and it's part of the reason I wanted to talk about all of the stuff that we did over the summer yeah all of the negative if things to our hair to our skin all of the abuse it's not that it's negative all the abuse that her hair skin now body takes will. I will tell you I make so so much money sep- September because every single client now we jumped because of your birthday. We really did the Shebang on your hair so you don't till that way right now but everyone else comes in semi charon goes my hair feels like crap yep rights so oh. I have this like this overhaul hair thing and I think everybody needs at least two inches off yeah cut it cut it off two inches and then lowlights lowlights or rich in the tone a little bit and lowlights as a reaction to the highlights the brassiness talking about also your hair gets really bleached out from the Sun yes it. I don't care if you're a Brunette. I don't care if you're a redhead. I don't care if you're blonde it. Everything's light so laureen marine and or the saltwater exactly so runs ten foils of lowlights evenly spurs her head or just paint a few piece paint a few to pieces of lowlights through your hair and then conditioning treatments and continuing it at home for like two weeks and your hair will be back to normal. No we had done the Ola plaques yeah about that in an old episode I actually had it as one of my shelf is because I liked it. You bought it at Sephora. I think it was like thirty thirty bucks but they do an insulin treatment with that they do so. It's an oil base treatment. It goes in your color. Okay 'cause then you bleed. Chuck is if you're getting into the low lights is at the request of possible. Shore can absolutely request. Olo Plex in your lowlights and you can apps now. They have some take home treatments as well that are bomb right so they're a little heavy. They are a little bit goes a long way. I like to number three which is the number six which is like a new. They've come out with a seven yeah because six was not great. Well it was heavy wasn't good for you. Good for some okay. So what do we think about carrot and I was surprised when I came to you. Midsummer was like I want to. Redo the carrots and again and you're like girl. You were living your best life. If you're in the saltwater you're in the pool. That's not good for the Carrington at all what strips at the salt it yeah it. It's it's a coating on your hair. That's going to take the coating off faster. Is something that we might WanNa do again in the fall or is it like give it a rest. Give it a rest. You have a definite you have two coats on your hair the lousy personally but I'm saying like for other people do care to normally and you can do you can do a full cartoon treatment and you can follow it up with expressed. Don't don't do it again. Come fall chill out. You'RE GONNA break your hair off of it. You're like other people can do it amber back away from the Carrington model. Oh okay so while we're on the topic of hair. I do want to address hair removal because the fall the fall is the best first time to start your hair removal. How ever you have to make sure that your summer Tan has completely faded. Yes because when you're going link to do any sort of laser treatment the laser is attracted towards that dark pigment and if your Tan it's not going to be able to tell the difference between your skin and the unwanted pigment and you're going with Burns but we do know that it takes ten full months to have a full six treatment cycle of hair removal because you're going every six weeks except this is a good time to book for. Let's say act HCT one or if you're really really good and you didn't get any sun on you can start it now but if there's even a little bit and I know that because listen I wore SPF. I slapped it on. I was at fifty and seventy being in sunny locations. It doesn't matter it really doesn't so okay. Let's actually talking about the skin and the skin damage image. You actually look good though thank you. We're really careful. I am I yes. I'm I'm insane I I don't Tan I burn pink or get read and then so my tan is always sprayed onto always say I say here all the time so for me you turned on me onto super groups. Vail love it the invisible the invisible so I always do I do that that I do a little makeup that I spray the supergroup supergroup like makeup setting spray with SPF again. You told me that won't listen. I believe in layering SPF because when I went to Aruba I was using the super goop full disclosure. It says that you need to reapply it and I how reapply when you have makeup on so that's why did the spray because you know what the Super Group is. Invisible commands. You can put it on her makeup but I'm talking about over. I don't work to the beach to the ball. I had a hat on and larynx. SPF never about idea but if you are going to be in a sunny place you also need to make sure to
The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition
D-Day veteran returns to Normandy to be close to his fallen brothers
"DJ day veteran return to the skies to parachute again into the same landing zone that he did seventy five years ago this an amazing story. He is ninety seven year old Tom rice. There's Mr. rice. He was a veteran of the hundred and first airborne, he made the jump once again, outside Carrington, France was a vicious battle for carrots. And this time it was a ten jump and no one was shooting at fortunately, wow. Wow. Ninety seven years old. And he jumped out of a plane again. Yeah, that's amazing. That's what that.
Why Finding Hair in Your Food is Harmless
"Does some good stuff like extending the shelf life of bread products and helping taste buds detect salty, and savory flavors, human hair is boiled in hydrochloric acid, to extract, the L Sistine from the Carrington. So don't worry the stuff is clean. That's good. Right. And L Sistine may even be beneficial in treating colitis which is a digestive disease. But rest assured. Whether it's L Sistine in your toast, or a strand in your pizza hair is by far not the worst thing that can happen to your
Should You Worry About a Hair in Your Food?
"Does some good stuff like extending the shelf life of bread products and helping taste buds detect salty, and savory flavors, human hair is boiled in hydrochloric acid, to extract, the L Sistine from the Carrington. So don't worry the stuff is clean. That's good. Right. And L Sistine may even be beneficial in treating colitis which is a digestive disease. But rest assured. Whether it's L Sistine in your toast, or a strand in your pizza hair is by far not the worst thing that can happen to your meal, the us way too. I'll have the poached, triple. I feel like this is always a nice quick personality tests that I can do on people because what would you do? If you got a plate of food at a restaurant and it had a hair in it. I wouldn't send it back. Yeah. I don't think I would either. But I'd understand it. If someone did. I just think it's a thing that tells me something about you. There's hair literally everywhere your hair every way, I'm song. I'm dating myself. I was when I was in college. What's dashboard confessional? Oh, yeah. That's why I don't know.
All Things Considered
Promising Huntington's Disease Drug Enters Large Study
"Scientists are about to launch a major study to find out whether a drug concilate the gene that causes the devastating illness Huntington's disease. This follows the discovery that the experimental drug reduced levels of the damaged protein that causes this mind, robbing disease as NPR science correspondent, Richard Harris reports the new study will determine whether that drug can also stop Huntington's progression. If one of your parents has Huntington's disease. There's a fifty fifty chance you will get it to Ginette Garcia lost her mother to Huntington's. She's one of ten children who get together for huge family reunions with all the usual drama of events like that. But when you throw the word Huntington's disease into that mix, it is all of a sudden, this terrifying prospect that were all faced with the disease usually strikes in middle age and can unfold over the course of ten to twenty years the symptoms of HD are like having Alzheimer's. Carrington's and LS simultaneously. When it's in its full swing. The fifty seven year old woman from San Jose headed genetic test a decade ago and found out that she was going to develop Huntington's eventually, and she's recently been seeing the first signs, including involuntary movements which she noticed when watching a video of herself I saw myself about four months ago for the first time, and I went home. Holy crap. Okay. Here we go Kor disease is emerging it. What could be a fortunate moment? She's heading off to a neurologist to see if she would qualify for a study that is generating a lot of excitement last year drug company. Roche Genentech announced that an experimental drug sharply reduced the amount of illness inducing protein, measured people's spinal fluid. They are now about to launch a trial involving more than six hundred people with early symptoms of the disease to see if they can slow or stop its progression. So it's exciting and they're filling it, and I wanna be a part of it. Dr Scott schobul who heads the research effort on this drug at Roche says it's been more than twenty five years since the Huntington g. Gene was discovered. It's taken that long to translate the additional genetic discoveries into a tractable therapeutic strategy. Scientists developed ways to silence the damage, gene. So the body makes far less of the illness inducing protein. Other researchers figured out how to deliver the drug into the brain the solution. There is to inject it into a person's spinal fluid. The drug could actually transfer quite readily to the brain, and then sink into the target brain tissue. Roche started recruiting patients for its new study in January, but it halted the trial after discovering the drug didn't need to be injected as often as they'd planned. We're going to get back up and running over the next several weeks to months Huntington's affects about thirty thousand people in the United States, and this drug is the most hopeful news yet, George your Lena, scientists at the Huntington's disease society of America says his main concern is whether the drug will penetrate deeply enough into the brain to stop the disease. If not other treatments are also in the works. He says. Some with more potential to reach deep into the brain. So lot of different approaches are being worked on in different stages of drug discovery across the world. It's really quite exciting. Ginette Garcia says she's all in on this one and not for herself as much as for her four children and six grandchildren. I have a grandson Richard that was born blind whose at risk for HD. I'm just not going to stop because I don't want him