23 Burst results for "Chamonix"
Avalanche kills 6, including mountain guides, in French Alps
"The death toll from Sunday's avalanche in the French Alps has risen to 6, including two mountain guides. The prosecutor's office in bonville in a hot Savoy region says the most recent body was found after searches resumed on Monday morning, where the region added one person has been sent to hospital with minor injuries and 8 other people were found unharmed, no details have been provided on the identity of the victims, the national weather service had not issued a specific avalanche warning, assessing the risk as limited. The avalanche on Sunday rolled down a glacier in the halls of oy, almost 20 miles southwest of chamonix. I'm Charles De Ledesma
What Made an Injured Willy Mac Return to Golf?
"Some, I had some pretty bad injuries, and I was like, man, oh, and what the hell am I going to do? I was trying to heal my body up and I saw pain and. The U.S. open Hearst number two, which I played the north south when I was real young and Donald Ross junior when I was real young and I just like fuck. Man, that is sick. I was like, I was blown away. I was just kind of lost in like, what am I going to do? Am I going to go back out in Montana? I just healed my body and Costa Rica for three months surfing every day I was in the best shape of my life actually. Eating well and feeling like a million bucks and I was like, man, I don't know. I knew every girl. I knew every run, I knew everything about Montana. I was like, I'm either going to go out in France or chamonix or Whistler, maybe, or whatever. And I saw that and it just turned me. I literally started hitting balls in the next
"chamonix" Discussed on Out of Bounds Podcast
"Didn't come up in it the same way. But I don't know. I would love I'm curious to see what he does next. I think we've got a lot of DMs about it. People are saying Norse. I think there's a company called Norse. I don't know where they would have the money to do that. I think they just like a company like that just gives ownership like actual equity. Yeah, you give equity. And I have no this is pure speculation for anyone. Candid wants a 100% equity and old growth hit me off duty. You got to have a percentage. Yeah, no. That was always my line for Shark Tank. Like I'd be the guy who go on and be like, I'm gonna give you this I'm seeking 90 or 2% or 98% and like $3 million and you guys just you guys are smarter than me. Yeah. You can have it. Send me a royalty check for 2% for the rest of my life and I will be out of your life. Yeah. Why do I want to pretend to run this business? Yeah, I mean, yeah, what's your core competency? Mine is not necessarily running a business. It's building a product. Yeah, but I'm like, if it was snowing today, I would have canceled this. All right, we wouldn't be doing that. So I can't I don't have the self control or awareness to be responsible. Yeah. The fact that I haven't missed a wedding for a powder day is just like, it's not a lot of weddings. To who I am as a human. No, but we got a lot of Norse, a lot of people, I think it's Norris. A lot of people said he was going to start his own company, but that seems like a crazy investment at this point. Not to talk about candied, but it is, I'm curious. Interesting. And it's like, or do you just, is he just done? Like Seth Morrison, skis on, what does he have? He's keys on blizzard skis, but he's spray paint some black. Yeah. Because he just doesn't, he's done. He just goes skiing for himself and he doesn't want to blizzard would pay him. They're not going to pay him millions upon millions. But if Seth Morrison came out with an edit right now, like a candied style. It would break the Internet. So they would pay them. We asked them to be on a podcast. He answered, and he was like, I have no reason to talk. Yeah, I'm out. Which is refreshing. It's awesome. You can't have. And that's jabra's like, that's his one and only. And hats off to him for responding and just being like, I have nothing to say. Which is like sad because he gave so much to the ski industry and he just like something happened. I don't know. Again, I'm speculating. But again, he spray paints his skis black. Cheers, man. I know the U.S. sales manager of blizzard will give him skis. If he just like skis them and doesn't, like, it's refreshing. Yeah. It's cool. Yeah, it's fun when, I don't know. People are just passionate about it. He still probably a hundred days a year. But that's all he wants to eat. He just skiing. Yeah. That's where all the heroes go to die. They just leave me alone. No one cares who you are, because the local who lives in chamonix better than them. And then just like, yeah, I don't care who you are. This is like this is a whole nother world here. Welcome. I mean, Glen play went there and learned how to guide and they were like, you and aren't even close. And I just heard some chamonix stories while I was on that trip, the guy that we were with, spent like a couple of months out there. And you were just talking about how gnarly it was. And just not normal. Yeah, the top of the top of that trammer, gondi or whatever it is. The one side is crevassed glacier and the other side is the gnarliest shit you've ever seen. And people go up there to the restaurant, get bombed, but then skis. Yeah. Meanwhile, we have like Corbett, which is gnarly in itself, but I'd love to see the rescues out of Corbett versus. Yeah. Off the tram. I mean, I've never skid in Europe, but they definitely do it different. There's an insurance. You either pay for your rescue or you have rescue insurance. Yeah, it's a very there's no patrol offs piece. You're just in it. It's accountability, which is refreshing. We have a perfectly full of safety. We have perceived safety when we go skiing. Inbound slides happen and everyone's like blown away. And obviously I don't want any of that to happen, but we're mitigating risk. We're not avoiding it. And when I think we ski at resorts, we don't think it can happen. Yeah. And it's like, when you go out there, it's like, oh no. You can die here really easy. Yeah. And like, it's just another day. Yeah. Unfortunately. Yeah. When I was, it was like my 13th birthday or something. My dad took my friends and I had a holiday valley and rented a place in snow pine next to the wall. And it was the night the wall slid and the mid 2000s. We woke up in the morning and this 200 foot pitch of 40° slid like to the ground. I was like, four or 5 feet of snow on it. And there's like a monster crown, and there's a bunch of people outside looking at it. I have pictures of it on my computer, so it was crazy. But it was like a recordable slide. It was like, it's like noted. It was like four or 5 foot crown. Like the whole thing went to grass. It's like all snow making snow, not like. No, but it's funny and it's like, we're so spoiled on the east coast because we don't. And I'll say we don't have to worry about it, but we worry about it a lot less. Yeah, like the anxiety level is pretty low. And I was going out on that trip and the hazard on the east is direct. You're in a slide path. And the only reason you know you're in a slide path is because it's open. And because it's slid. And then I don't know, explore actual Alpine terrain. And it's like rolling and connected and the hazard just like my level of anxiety in the terrain was higher, mostly because the objective hazard is so much more challenging to navigate. And I'm in that trip was guided. And it's not like we were also assumed safety. And I was not. Yeah, I was so impressed by those individuals though, and they're just like, they spent a 150 days a year, ski touring. In complex Alpine terrain. They're fallible, like they're humans. But they were really dialed. It was like a really interesting glimpse into that side of the sport. They're like on the east, I don't know, around here. We're bopping around in the Woods. Right. Just totally different. Yeah. But the thing with guiding. And I just interviewed Dan corn. And yeah, it.
"chamonix" Discussed on Out of Bounds Podcast
"And between all that, I'm kind of like organizing our summer tour. We're going back to chamonix and we're going to tour around France and hopefully by the time we tour around France again, I'll have some pretty good skills in paragliding because I'm really into getting into paragliding right now. And every year we go to cham and E I see people paragliding off the brabant. And I'm like, man, why do I not have the skill yet? And so I went on river kayaking trip with a bunch of rockstar river guys like rush Sturgis and those guys are all paragliders and they were like, hey man, yeah, figure it out. You got this. And so I think in the next few weeks, I'm going down the Santa Barbara kind of figure out the whole paragliding. How do you figure out paragliding? I feel like you're either do it or you die. Yeah, well, there's a school I'm going to in Santa Barbara that it's like a two week course. And they basically get you enough skills to where you can fly by yourself. And I think at that point, you know, I'll have another sport to really focus on. And that one is a really important one to really spend a lot of time and take a lot of care with because otherwise you're falling out of this. There's no messing up. That one. Yeah, totally. But it's exhilarating. I don't know if you've ever done it. I have not. I don't know if I ever will. That's like one but for me. I guess I would do it. I don't know. But all of my eventual goal with it is to get on a mini wing. And add it to my skiing. I want to be able to mitigate while I'm skiing. And trail running, you know, you could go on a long trail run with the mini wing.
"chamonix" Discussed on Out of Bounds Podcast
"This is yeah, you can't really avoid that. And like that being said, it was very early season. It was October 19th. And there were probably more rocks than there were later in the season. But, you know, you have what's Formula One guy Schumacher crashing on the side of the piss. And my friend yakub wester, he hit a rock like mid season in chamonix, messed up is really bad. Yeah, it can happen anytime. And I think it's better too. Or I don't know about it. That was just my response. Maybe I should have been more depressed, who knows? No, probably not. No, in no way. I'm actually like an awe of that. So that's actually what I want to ask you about is when you talk about mindfulness. What does that mean? What do you do to practice that? Yeah, so it's basically so I got a lot of it from my friend he asked tinnitus like that year condition or like I guess it's actually like in mine condition where you get the sound ringing in your ear. And he had all these techniques to live with that and accept that. The only treatment for it is basically to just accept it and keep going. And so they have all these techniques where they essentially plan it. So it's like, you know how you have thoughts popping up? You think, right? You think and you feel and the normal way of being in the normal way of living at least for me was to just like, I am what I'm thinking and I am what I'm feeling. There's no filter to it. If I feel hungry, I'm like, okay, I am a hungry person right now. But the thing with or if I'm sad, I am a sad person right now. This is me, I'm sad. But with mindfulness, what you try to do is to just kind of take one step back and just kind of instead of.
"chamonix" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio
"Th the the. The president of agra was before that a president of agra since two thousand fourteen but before that she was the secretary of agriculture. In rwanda from two thousand eight two thousand fourteen i i mentioned this because Positive her credentials for heading up. This summit is that under her tenure. You saw a huge increase in the amount of coal and that was produced. May's output from twenty six thousand six hundred nineteen Increased fourfold and rice harvest doubled and that kind of success story coming from africa was part of the reason. Why the secretary general appointed but unfortunately Agra this alliance for a green revolution in africa is driven. I mean hasn't had mixed results and even in rwanda while the amount of food has gone up. Hunger has chronic. Hunger is increased by forty percent over the same period and so has the number of people who are undernourished. Now what this means is that we need to very closely. At what agra is and how it operates was set up by the bill and melinda gates foundation the rockefeller foundation in two thousand six. The goal there was to Bring better agricultural practices to thirty million of people across thirteen countries in sub saharan africa and A billion dollars later a lot of those dollars coming from the bill and melinda gates foundation but also from the states agency for international development and other countries The results have been fairly grim So again just this little cliff notes version here and this is comes from x. research by academics like t. tim wise at tufts university. But what we've seen is that. In the countries where agra operates there's been a thirty percent increase in the number of people who are suffering hunger and the agricultural productivity is kind of the same as it was before agra began But what agra is is a way of locking in a certain kind of way of doing agriculture where you increase productivity and hope that the money that generates for certain kinds of commas trickles down to end hunger and we've seen from agra's owned data at fails on its own terms you said Raj that this summit is taking place on the initiative of the un secretary general. Could you also talk about the role of the world economic forum how that's informed the content of the summit and who participates. Well certainly the ideas that you'll see floating around and the kinds of language that you see floating around The the summit abera striking resemblance to the sorts of ideas that come from the world. Economic forum's sustainability roundtables and corporate driven missions to try. And do something about hunger. And i i i think that When we hear a little bit. More about multi stakeholder ism from from chamonix l. in india We'll we'll really be able to get under the hood of this but the idea here is that corporations fully understand that if we ought to have zero hunger their bottom lines against be targeted You know many of the world's largest food corporations Recognize already the they are producing food. That he's not making the world healthy A leaked report leaked in the financial times. Either on this year showed a. I believe it. Sixty percents of nestle's food failed to meet even the very basic definition of of healthy Output and i think ninety eight percents of nestle's noncoffee beverages. Water beverages are considered unhealthy corporations. You know that the number is up and when they understand that There are going to be regulated in that profits are going to be hit. Because how else are they going to a guy to be able to end hunger among the poorest but by paying them more which means corporations will be earning less profit they want to be on the inside of this regulation game and they want to control the terms on which policy is set and so you've got organizations within the the the sort of un food system summit in some of the pre-summit meetings who represent industry There was a greenpeace reported yesterday. That the international meet secretary at for example in the national poultry council were part of the stakeholders who around the table talking about livestock and sustainability. And the you know the council was saying the only way for us to have a really sustainable future is to have more meat. Production in the global north because if it goes to the global south that will be regulated which is a spectacularly ingenuous argument to be making but of course the y- they can make this argument uninformed by the science of sustainability that says that industrial meat production is one of the drivers of climate change and we've seen in the united states industrial meat production was One of the industries that put people particularly low income communities and People of color in the front lines of covert because of the you know the opening of slaughterhouses in the in the pandemic this powerful industry is largely immune to the best practices that we see emerging from the scientific community and the consensus we see emerging from the scientific community around climate change around poverty But they're there at this summit because they considered stakeholders and that idea of having all the stakeholders around the table together Is something that characterizes this summit. That's why you'll hear from the summit that you. We invited everyone to come in those. You know those those movements outside. We invited them in that. They chose not to be here. But you know the philosophy of multi ism that was transported from the world economic room to this summit Is that you have everyone around the table. Murderers and victims And they try and reach reach a consensus and of course. That's not how we're going to end hunger. And that's that's one of the reasons. Why so many organizations are on the outside of the summit protesting it's process and trying to moderate The more dangerous effects of its outcomes talking to raj patel research professor at university of texas austin. his piece and scientific american is headlined. Agroecology is the solution to world hunger. Next up Will be continuing with the raj and go to ethiopia and india as well as we talk about hunger.
"chamonix" Discussed on Konsulatet Poddar
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"chamonix" Discussed on Ali on the Run Show
"Race. So what do you attribute those two yet. I think I mean it was awful when it happened but debriefing at hard rock was made it. So i i raise sixty miles instead of one hundred miles and so i didn't really have to dig into the pain cave at hard rock. I didn't shred my legs. I was going to with that hundred mile distance so Not having put myself into such a low spot during a previous hundred made it so i was feeling pretty. Fresh for this August late august race also just an accumulation. I think this past year and a half. I've gotten in some really great training and spent a lot more time in the mountains and so it was starting to feel like i was like learning to move in the mountains a little bit better than i have in years past all right so bring us to race morning. I'm like where are we. Were france italy. Bring us to wherever bring us to france. Bring us to the start feeling on race morning and do you have any pre-race routines are rituals. So this raises unique because it starts at five pm so yeah you wake up and have all day in front of you to like Think about it or not. Think about it or sleep or not sleep. So it's an unusual setup for an ultra. Because a lot of times they do start rate in the morning. And then you just get rolling But i was feeling really good. I was excited that it was finally here so i could stop thinking about it and stop like wondering if my gear was ready or you know. We're ready for the nutrition ready for the unexpected wrenches. That would get thrown our way like the race start line for me usually brings a lot of excitement and then just a feeling of like calm because we finally get to rotten and running is quite simple like when the gun goes off it becomes just forward motion as well as you can for the next however many hours and and that feels like sweet now he to just do the thing that we've been getting ready for forward and upward and downward and upward and upward and motion that start lying for anyone who has not seen videos of that starlight it is bonkers like it's so cool and of course now mike i gotta go be there in person someday. Yes energy that. I like in life. It's sort of insane. And it's the scariest part of the whole race because you got to get off the to like you have to get off quickly. And i don't move that quickly printer you know so. Like i'm like focusing really hard for the first mile. Because you're just sprinting through the streets of chamonix france hoping not to trip and fall because if you trip and fall there's thousands of people behind you who won't be able to stop that fast. It's just not a stampede. In the lion king basically terrifying. Don't be who was it move fossa. Don't move fossa. It didn't go great for him. So that is alert right. Not great spoiler to any disney movie. The parents die such a bummer. Like now that. I have a kid i was like let's watch frozen. That's going to be uplifting. Parents die in the first five minutes. These movies are awful. They're yeah good soundtrack though soundtrack okay so you get off the line. Lots of excitement spectators are like reaching out and touching. You is just complete utter chaos. But let's kinda do it in chunks. Here that i like twenty miles or so which is funny because too many people. That's the entire race that the bulk of the marathon. But for you. That's a that's a fraction of it. So like i twenty miles or so. How are you feeling. And how aware were you of your placement within the race. So the start is such chaos that i lost track of all the women. I didn't know who was air. Or if anyone was in front of me or behind me so for those first twenty miles. I didn't really have a gauge on. Where i wasn't the field but i also didn't really give a hoot because it's such a long race that the first twenty miles. Your place doesn't matter. So i was just going nice pace that feel comfortable was like keeping the rains pulled in a little bit so i was never feeling like i was exerting that much and then at mile twenty i got to see kevin my husband who was crewing me for the first time and so that's when an mile twenty you get this year crew and then you don't see them again until mile fifty so at mile twenty we did like a pretty decent crew. Stop where i got you know stashed stocked up with all my food for the next thirty miles so my pack was just like bursting and basically put on like my headlamp and got ready for the night section. Because we're headed out into the dark. Okay so those crew stops. And i mean it's just so fun to picture them like nascar pitstops of like you come in and everyone swarms around you because they all have a task and they're all doing their things What was your mentality when you stopped. I just feel like. I would want to stay and hang out with my friends very hard for me to keep going. That's why i don't do ultras. I would just want to hang out for you. Like how chatty is it when you operate Is everyone just like how do you feel. How do you feel. and what. what's that like. I only had kevin for my crew this race so sometimes multiple people but kevin was there and it's super chill like we were both in this like really good relaxed mindset where it wasn't a frenzy. We are just like efficient with our list of things that we are trying to get done and we exchanged a few words. I think he told me a joke. Like at every station maybe. None of them were awesome. But do you remember what. I wanna hear a joke. Yeah one of them. I remember it was later in the race. This was probably around mile eighty. He told you shouldn't be there all like dad jokes which i love the best kind. What do you call.
"chamonix" Discussed on The Ski Podcast
"Moving on from skiing snowboarding. At the moment then yeah i. I fell out with skiing. So now. I'm gonna try to. What about yourself casey. When did you last night. Last while sadly i wasn't able to go last year. Because we're booked to go in march april time to chamonix so yet this march april twenty nine team that is like a lot of people. You're joining us today at to talk about the travel situation. So let's talk about that. Now you know from your day of some skiing's longtime it's nice breaks have been on the slaves that winter is on the way. And what would you say the prospects for scheme for crispy this windsor without. She looking pretty good in australia. Norway were added to the government's green list in august and then we had last week addition of both canada. And switzerland's meaning that fool of the big seven ski destinations are now designated safe. Travel travel the others being the ambulance. Franz is leeann the us so it's really boosted morale within the ski industry backed up of switzerland tourism event and they're very excited about is back on the green list again. I mean essentially if you double vaccinated. It doesn't really make much difference between amber and green but it does. I've been up to really have a handful. Vaccinations yeah and i think. Oh sorry. i'm ryan saying italy have dropped the currency arrival. That did a Until recently yeah. That's right in the travel update last week on travelers from the uk k. Will no longer have to quarantine Arriving initially if they are fully vaccinated show a negative Test on which is really good needs. traveled to italy. Yeah i mean it certainly certainly postive. I think there's a few smooth things like in australia. There is a limit in how long it's been since you had your vaccinations before you'd have to show a negative test as well but to me it really feels like it's the cost of testing something. You're battlefields did some research journal guy that could be a limits. We just did on some holiday for us. It wasn't going to buy but we went into spain. We came back from france and overall as a family of four that costs about three hundred eighty pounds. We wanted to hold it. I really prepared to buy it. But if you're adding all in let's say three hundred pounds to a c. Holiday seventy five pounds per person. It's it's fairly significant. Yeah absolutely is extremely bay potatoes. You say i also was able to this summer. I think testing cost in the region of six hundred pounds without trip. So isn't extremely prohibitive on united thing that's going on travelers And as you mentioned research that we did Last few months ago are available. The average british pets pay twenty pounds protests. So you know the average causes. I think in the region of food nine pounds but they can go up to ninety-nine one four nine on you have to really deal research in a look around. Yeah we in the end they test. The eye. books were predominantly through Through randolph's three brittany ferries because we traveled with brittany ferries and there was a discount code that manati disease that even when we went traveling with brittany ferries because it made a little cheaper and the had been skies about rondos in the press with the dropbox is overflowing etcetera. All i can speak of is our experience which is really good in that we did the task. We dropped them off. We got the results back next night as our absolutely. I think when you look on trust pilots at some of the reviews of these testing providers. It's very alarming. So i think you have to go with your gut instinct. And i also use randolph's and didn't have any problems but i know people have said Again i think it's luck of the drool on. Transplant has very very negative reviews about these testing providers..
"chamonix" Discussed on KQED Radio
"And Mary, as I'll call this person prepared me with, um you know what to expect. If if the situation got hard, which is basically to surrender to it, it's really important. You don't resist what's happening in your mind, and that's really what gives creates the anxiety of a bad trip. And that even if you feel like you're dying, melting, going crazy. Just go with it and surrender And you have no choice anyway, Right? So, um, And then she, um, and it was very Chamonix ceremony and there was the blowing of smoke, and there were crows wings flapping around my head and All of which sounds ridiculous. But in the context match Mhm, a less reluctant second ought to me, Um So anyway, So I have this experience and at the beginning of it, it's not that pleasant. She puts on this music by a new age composer named Theory. David who It's not my taste. I mean, this is the kind of music you might get during a massage at a high end spa and and I, and, but it sounded like electronica to me and put me in this computer world and I felt like I was in this dystopian video game. It was really It wasn't terrifying, but it was unpleasant. And, um Anyway, At some point I am. Uh I got up. I was it was getting it was getting a little anxiety was building about. I was like, I don't want to be here. I'm trapped. And I took off my eye shades. That's the other thing. You're wearing eyeshades and you're listening to music and the eye shades encourage and internal voyage and and I had to had to make sure reality was still existing. And so I took off the eye shades and I was like, Ah, walls, plants furniture. It was great. And and but when I went back under, she said, When I was about to go back under put on the ice age, she said. Do you want to boost her? And I said Yes, and she gave me a booster and the weirdest thing happened when she turned into When I looked up at her, she's kneeling by me, and she's holding out this other mushroom and she's turned into Maria Sabina. Who is this? Some of you know, is asthma. Scitech Indian who gave the first Westerner suicide in 1955. And this blonde woman had turned into this black haired Mexican in a peasant dress with these leathery hands, and I didn't want to tell her what had happened to her so anyway. So this is a little so This is the moment This is kind of the climax of the trip. Um, When I put my eye shades back on and lay down, I was disappointed to find myself backing computer world. But something had changed. No doubt the results of the stepped up dose, whereas before I navigated this landscape as myself taking in the scene from her perspective, recognisable as my own with my attitudes intact, highly critical the music, for instance, and anxious about what demons might appear. Now I watched as that familiar self began to fall apart before my eyes gradually at first And then all at once, I now turned into a sheaf of little papers no bigger than post its and they were being scattered to the wind. But the I taking in this seeming catastrophe had no desire to chase after the slips of the slips and pile my old self back together. No desires of any kind. In fact, whoever I now was was fine with whatever happened. No more ego. That was okay. In fact, the most natural thing in the world And then I looked and saw myself out there again. But this time spread over the landscape like paint or butter, thinly coding a wide expanse of the world with the substance I recognized as me. But who was this? I that was able to take in the scene of its own dissolution. Good question. It wasn't me exactly here. The limits of our language become a problem in order to completely make sense of the divide that it opened up. In my perspective, I would need a whole new first person pronoun. For what was observing the scene was advantage and mode of awareness entirely distinct from my accustom self. In fact, I hesitate to use the I to denote the presiding awareness. It was so different from my usual first person. Where that self had always been a subject encapsulated in this body. This one seems unbounded by anybody, even though I now had access to its perspective that perspective with supremely indifferent, neutral on all questions of interpretation and unperturbed, even in the face of what should by all rights have been an unmitigated personal disaster. Yet the category personal had been obliterated. Everything I once was, and called called me this self six decades in the making, had been liquefied and dispersed over the scene. What had always been a thinking. Feeling perceiving subject based in here was now an object out there. I was paint. I'll leave it there, but Thank you. But that turned out to be of really key experience for me. Um, because what I learned first of all I had I had a a taste. Of what the cancer patients were telling me that they had acquired. Yeah, this other perspective, another place to stand and look at their predicament and look at life and their future, which was this consciousness? That seemed kind of shared. Um, and that was not ego bound at all, and was unburdened. Yeah, calm and unafraid. But it's interesting because the dissolution of the self that a lot of that we've talked about earlier and a lot of people talk about There's still this ought awareness or this indefinable. Well, yes. And so what is that mean? You know What it tells you is, I think that I mean, we identify with our ego. We assume we are that chattering voice in our head. And, um, but maybe we're not. I mean, maybe that's one of the egos tricks. And maybe there is another ground on which to stand. So in my integration with Mary, we talked about this a lot because it was the most lasting peace and I went on to go deeper into that. There's become a piece of music and then I become cello and I've become a string. I mean, I just the cello itself. Yes, I merged with this Bach unaccompanied cello suite played by Yo Yo, ma. And it was, you know, it was beyond music. It was It was everything It was. It was quite. I mean, it was the most intense experience of music I've ever had. And it remains a powerful piece for me. Finally got away from theory, David. And, um, but so I said, But by the time I came back for my integration session with Mary, I said, But my ego is back, you know, back in uniform and on patrol, and so what?.
"chamonix" Discussed on Eu tava la
"Your dot in the numerical mcqueen's jeremy show no attend santiago rich dunno more meal to world's invest in our in brave yemen. What other teams through yves vice. Not knowing but i've intelligent comb the lisa ship but i do so bravo scenic. Which tesla's you davis husks. Also millage was in dogmas sauber. Sauber bissau's yemenia chamois elegant. Do but i've is our team of akita yellow mark dimples. Macarthur call. did they didn't tell you. You jutting own bathroom yodel seizures to even ferrum key rescue me legal moved pseudo put in the new guy as simply a quiz gorbach Legal things talked before guy. Saint allow menchaca the jilong. You on whether such more than normal meanchey eh telemarketing. I will say you will and not giving a shape you carrick. Nothing else laugh Chalmer chiesa villas shave back. Feel up in Films post squad. Last question mice hop assisted us is no we local put here accusing shimada pillow elephant boss. Takeda view pacific. You must say this was a goumas. Well who's the took. The deceased tossing seagal era of vice versa. Del mar see latin chamonix. You all of us making sure we are got a bravery in this year's commission does andrew discrepancy with robin qasem to architecture mitchell bridge between stool you yell at the student of simply cossutta. Y'all got up process of charging. Don't bear to the vaccine Tacoma mapunapuna those this elegant as you start new cost to the fall because because of corpus for our equis kevorkian each each gaga got sage. Because this this moment certain device was not downtown. La july your adult november young boy famille yeah avoided staff is now the army to tampa caused doors touto. Despite in schiavone. I'm used avoid. The moon shuttled invest. You who soya partied deborah tomasco. Dad's delta told the movie on the e- my a for to say compact cylinder jaw assuming our bank does some ancient issue choosenj the and one of the dialogues. What is meaningful via quantum equa- poisons One is any same is up on the mir phase boys on the la costa cycles when he may write a commemorative respond. Y'all gotta go quail of similar palace. He thinks he is. Also something cuidad. Is that you're not any you don't do what is in dallas known for proud for your order..
"chamonix" Discussed on The Ski Podcast
"A little bit of audio for that. Say let's have a listen. I'm taking a break from completely unbalanced myself in escape Let me describe hits his massive clang facility right now. A kid going amazing on a studio internet savvy goal as a big pump truck with a huge out of the end by the rounds. Is this huge. I'm gonna say three or four weeks dropping rom on c. a. Which i'm pretty sure. I'm not gonna try out as kids wheelchairs ripping out the mini fight That's why really wanna go on Something call running game for me. Basically i'm looking like a complete novice amongst these amazing kids insane so that the next door. Something's where you can practice with skis on the on the Escape balkan outside. There's more scaping baffert ratings. Everyone's inside his forcing maces really considering did very self conscious right now. How did you find the skateboarding. Then jim well you said before that interest in the gym has escaped him. He's a strong strong east of the word. Was that rate escape. What he particularly. While a new thing to me i want them. I wanted to use the outdoor track. It was pump truck in a bowl and stuff that suits my skateboarding style. Which basically means Leave the grounds date twenty technical tricks just cruise around like he did on my long vote in the pool in the in the wave. shelly. I'm forty not was Randolph Because the weather up until friday when you left in was absolutely appalling now now is amazing again. I'm so we couldn't use the outdoor stuff but uses the facility is just unbelievable blown away but there is a a huge giant plywood indoor area whereas harpo big coa pipe tracks pump pumping a big at by soft landings mini pie Ramps rails the law. It was full of young kids Absolutely on that trust and that sort of the -squitoes Skateboards and yet. We were definitely outs aged that as a lot of youth next door. There's trump lena park or bit which deli scene outside does and this pump tracks and is in just a a mind blowing me good facility. Yeah i mean. When i was there in december i looked at it and they'll alma. My kids would absolutely love this that more the park trampoline section but the place was empty at the time. I think they had an open for the season. Yeah or i've been to do with regulations or something thing. It would be so much better to see it vibrant full of people all in enjoying themselves. The energy was incredible that it was just a it was brilliant to see. I was nice to be a part of it. The kids looked like we were just weirdos again. I didn't shy away co. that's berlin cathy. If you've ever been to crawl montana. I have i did my first two seasons in kremlin's okay yeah back in the real annals of history and that was so that's where i go completely bitten by the by the mountain book. Roy excellent excellent. That's a great coincidence. And what about surfing. Have you been surfing. I had i have tried to serve a mob inside. The lowest spectacularly scale dotted my nieces a surf instructor. But i had a holiday in portugal. Back in the days when you could have hornets ice and went on the today koss and just about managed to get my bold once yet. That sounds a bit moonlight only surfing experience. Well if you fancy going down memory lane again and if you could go surfing at the at the same time at jim mentioned the rubbish weather went always and switzerland last week. It certainly wasn't good and it's not such a problem if llosa thing but it's less good if your trail running. Which is why was out there last week. A regular listeners may recall taking power in the utm be in august. The lack of any big here was bryson. Decided to the swiss alps that this isn't the trial running booker sir. I'm looking to get into any huge detail by had four days running. I went from which is just along the valley and literally at the bottom of the hill from chrome montana up the opposite side. Zeno and jim. I thank you reported. Un out to agrements fee a couple of years. Guidon grunts zeno. Well i was running around. The sides of the mounting there somebody steep mountain yes They were. I mean it was state. But that's always looking today to get them to get some altitude he'd and there's actually a trail running rick who via valet which goes from our knowing days so i i worked out. I could do a couple of them. Once i go up to z now and stay six was from z. Now to a place called the turkmen heart which is in the next valley along. That's the valley between Zena agrements and the kind of Zuma valley and as a win up across the coal it was about two thousand eight hundred meters and was snow Ice dance two and a half thousand meters. I don't know what snow you had. An luckily last week was snowing. That light while i was i was in switzerland. There's nothing on the top. Every squad light was not remember. We came round and the chamonix valley Looked up at montblanc and there was evidence of it. That was no fresh snow on nice ninety. It seemed that there was more in this area on that side of the mountain or whatever because getting out of the top of that. I wasn't so bad. The path was very clear. And just when i went down on the other side. It wasn't such an issue. And i stayed at the tournament. Heart which is a refuge. Two and a half thousand meters. It's so good staying that high up on the mountain. are you've annoyed and waterways al. I chatted to the guardian. The guy he manages the guy khuda freddie shuddering. And.
"chamonix" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"Um, shamanic practitioners in the Chamonix work works a lot with nature and, um, that everything is alive. Everything has energy. Everything in Iraq's with each other world here and basically were all in the same boat. That's very, very simply put, but I think it's clear it's about working. With energy helping people for me. My practice is about helping people re loot. Excuse me, remove their blocks and be all that they are inside. Not what they think in their head but who they actually are. Because our little head has a big critic voice. It was just all sorts of things about who we are. That really aren't true. They're just patterns and habits that we learned. Um, but it's not. You know who we are as an energy. That is true. And if you've heard my opening theme song, it's you know that I'm taming my inner critic. So, uh and we all need to tame our inner correct And I I chose that song because it works for me. But I also think that it worked for a lot of people listening so absolutely mine. I named her. Her name is Isabel so that so, but Isabelle's not here right now, So I want to talk to him. Now, let's let's talk about forgiveness because you know forgiveness is a practice. And our philosophy, the philosophy that you know I subscribe to, and I think a lot of forgiveness work is done around is that First of all, it doesn't mean that when you forgive somebody that you're condoning their behavior or what, what, what they've done And it's sergeant. I just want to say that kind of like, right off the top that absolutely. What we're talking about is The act of forgiveness of others. And ourself mostly is one of the most healing things that we can do for ourselves. We do it for ourselves. We do it for ourselves so that we're not carrying around all that all that baggage. Exactly. I want to know how how you do that for yourself. You know what I've learned again? It isn't about condoning. It isn't about the fact that it didn't happen. It did happen. Whatever that experiences, whatever you're working with to forgive someone And or yourself, It's not going to change the past. What it changes is your presence is the place where you don't have to carry around the energy of that event or those words, right if you can. Find the forgiveness in your heart to move forward. For both you and the other person, Regardless what I also have learned in my practice Is that when we have an event, um mine, Okay. So my sister I'm very close to my sister, My older sister, and she passed this past year. And I went down to her house for the first time after she was gone, and I was in the house all by myself because my brother in law was also in the hospital, and it Took me to a place of knowing that she was no longer going to be with me that that that I would never have her again in this world, right? And what's interesting, and so there was all sorts of things that came up about that, but where it actually led me. Which is the forgiveness part was it wasn't about my sister. But my sister was my go to person. My mother and I didn't have a close relationship, so I didn't go to my mother with things. I went to my sister. And so delving into that It led me to my mother and a few incidents. Um, that I had done work with over the years around my mother. Um, but two came up where even though I would have told you previously had probably forgiven her for these two things. I realized that I had and I had just mitigated my issues with them. Hmm. Interesting, right. So it was like, Okay, I got that I understand who my mother was, and it's okay. But Hadn't really forgiven her. And so what I need to do for me in my work, and it is what I do with clients, but I have to pull the power out of that situation. I'll just talk about one. My mother said something to me. I was about 21 years old. And, um, actually, just to say it I was going to. I was supposed to get married. I didn't want to get married. I tried to get out of it. I did everything I could think of. I finally even went to my mother who I didn't go to, um and said, you know, I don't want to do this. My mother was a seamstress. She had made a beautiful dress for me and she said, Do you know how long it took me to make this dress? Oh, my goodness. And I said, Okay, and I just turned around, walked away and I got married. Hmm. And when I was with my without my sister and my sister's house, all these things because she is the one that would come up and help me and be the one and talk to mother and try and you know Mitigate my issues, and I had to put myself back into The house standing in front of my mother. Saying what I needed to say to her feeling how I felt and you know we can visualize these things. But we actually really need to feel them and to really feel I had to stand there and feel how it felt to stand in front of my mother and say that And then to listen to her response. And to pull the energy to pull the power out of it to see that those were just words. Those were about my mother's. My mother's feelings. My mother's experience, not mine, and I needed to let the impact that had on me at that time. Be dispersed the energy the power of that energy be dispersed. So How do you do that as they do you have a technique that allows you to do that? Well, I think it shows up in many different ways for me, Um It can be about Feeling because it's about the feeling right. So it can be as I'm feeling the impact of these words. I'm letting them melt off me. I'm letting them break apart and fall to the floor. I'm letting them I've seen them, um shatter. Like if you had a mirror in front of you, and you hit it, and it just shattered into a million pieces. I've seen that and I've used that to release the energy. What you're trying to do is release that energy that you took in Back to the universe. Because the universe clears up energy. The universe doesn't have a good or bad energy. It just works with energy. So it is about how it appears to you. What happens when you feel that and you no longer want to take the energy? The power of those words that she had on me? And so in that moment for me, it was like they sort of started melting off of me. The power that it held, like, melted off of me and let me say, Judy. I also went back and did this like two or three times Because sometimes we can let go to a certain extent, and then something might happen, and we kind of revert back and so you kind of got it Always keep making sure Okay? Did I take anything back? Am I still you know, released into that field of being free from that impact? Does that make sense? That's yes. That makes a lot of sense, And that's it..
"chamonix" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"You out the die. I'm Judy Ray and welcomed a wild woman wisdom. Well, I hope you're having some success. Taming your inner critic. I'm happy to say mine is not getting as much air time is she used to? So that's good. In honor of global forgiveness Day I have invited a very gifted healer trees, Bonnie to join me for a conversation about forgiveness. Increases shamanic practice. She provides tools. To help individuals discover and then manifest their unique gifts and talents, and she helps them connect with their true cells. Her work focuses on creating an authentic I don't love this contented and fulfilled life. And who doesn't want that? I know for a fact, she is someone who really walks her talk, and that's one reason why I admire her so much. She's a living example of how this work really works. So today, I want to talk to her about forgiveness and get her thoughts on ways we can forgive others and most importantly, forgive ourselves. Trees. Welcome to wild woman wisdom. Hi, Judy. Thank you very much for having me. Oh, it's such a pleasure, And it's so great to just see your face. I love that. I know That's the wonderful thing about Zoom. It is in the flesh. Almost almost. I want to talk to you today. I mean, we're coming up on, um Global forgiveness day and you know we've done I've done a lot over the years on healing quest with with forgiveness and Just a little bit on wild woman wisdom, But I know what the work you do as a Chamonix practice practitioner. I know what the work that you do as a shamanic practitioner that you, um These kinds of issues probably come up on your table with your clients. But I so first I'm going to ask you to, um, kind of just described to our listeners briefly what a shamanic practitioner does, and then What I want to talk to you about today is what you trees do not what you do with your clients, but what you do for yourself around forgiveness issues. So if demonic practitioner um Well for me What I would say to keep it simple is we work with the invisible world and we have spirit allies. But mostly what it's about is working with energy..
"chamonix" Discussed on Merkaba Chakras
"In the actions. We take who we invited to our lights. In what leaks we choose whether or not we learn and and read the shamans. Mind to make our life better. You know whatever whenever that is a that in some way we are. We are in a constant process of remembering our divinity and hope is about restoring it original divinity we all can predict we all come in a perfect being a a stainless blemishless. A candidate of divinity. And then i was in the process of forgetting it and hold talks about restoring. That's right yeah so basically about diving. Into where did you pick up these belief systems about yourself that you are projecting and creating unconsciously from. Yeah it is basically deal your owner your own deep dive psychology. What i love about this philosophy particularly a hope. Your we didn't talk about probably won't today. But but the idea of three selves are three aspects of of being re aspects that we all have the body the mind and the spirit essentially end And you know the aspect of three cells. That's unions psychology. Forty in psychology. Lot of a lot of original people's. Have this some a lot of earth-based traditions wake up as three x itself. And what i love about. When i came across soon was that this was not only chamonix allows city. But it's your monica psychology. What we want what. What would freud. Young jane to had long been discover and long discovered in in a way that that was more complete and included the spirit in a more integrated way right thousands of years before of contemporary debris of psychological models that we know answer i love about. It really is about like chamonix psychology. Yeah i love it. I love it. The la- marion spirituality is live and kicking in hawaii in hawaii. Who i mean am definitely looking forward to Finishing out that book series To round off an end in hawaii you know Your book the shamas mind goes into more details about what we discussed today. So are you working. On online courses to offer people either retreats to learn yes so the best way the best way to make sure you're on my mailing lists go to a mind body spirit maui dot com or jumped in having dot com..
"chamonix" Discussed on Gugacast
"The familiar. Diagonal cookley book as a successful to quit. I google in this passage car. Chi elliott number consume. I'm also foulsham. Mosel more of our channels. Loyd was makoto as your florida's not cabeza vita victory burger each thing. The job accused novus junkie with the league. Because he's got that is maybe keep our batches house confidants wash. Oh ghana to adequately syrup ethically bhutan breakfast case. I e dough this foremost but a lot of the jafarzadeh on cheers lanier's shown huzzah phone hind or chia there. Forget it the shape of hoots senior. Lose your fossils always katie appropriate to focus asking their forget what it would say scared make up of masculinity roger daily signal for baggers year book sasha through simeon spit. They need us. It'll be such calculated. Don go khuda. Hey who is causing you. Kara babe's dialogue. Grungy forget kris jenkins you know as i can magical gonna pretty made those armies cooling to the full wichita's dobbs confirmed. My consume stadium was a mayor is let us only poignant. Version shown warming fa- key. They voice is missiles lila pakhalina. Ceo just call the squatter. Educate staff soon hit throughout the such bail though also suggests. Full becky boggy north-south such afrcia. A quiz delman mine has not done. This is to give us a but us move all noy vorkuta. Bastable kabealo don. Whoever i won't fidesz visual governor fogel voice boys arming chit album. Still seen zuma cruise shown the three ball. This new show on your own hind fuzzy. Chippewa don't do colorado doing kanji. Letoya and i called you know kc kids aclj bush's voice of open hind ching cumby hunch chippewa to-do globe the voice vita victory burger. She akiba soccer orgy. Florida's not told is the i either fixed on keno. The boys are fortified ethically berry. Chia kissing theon bunking. It does the shampoo individual. Mccall la cottam ma. Quizzes see mayo. Da to overtime official items as this trump accused on the call. That fisher has cleaned an opinion on his soccer enough to disqualify. suffers an anonymous. I was quite reliable. Vote no also at how k. g. offers so many jeff how the game vs kid think they own mudflow image of our sinoe quad jentzsch shooting mayes mortals to authors fastness bizarre. As i don't moon tonight story sekine sa at a welcome button. Your ovation coupon careers. Every okay know. You had your costa take taking no banners lila account nina years. My stood the that faster to me. I e entergy jay. Because no chamonix david yeah yo take larry o'connell tomato super donations. Yeah honest it. The soska musa's key mon louis seemed thunder forego is pulled under procedure obstacles. Fis ya las vida. Loca half as devotchka kaos just a fascinating budi edible burning man Fuzziness comb mayor average. Just getting getting anything. They'll send kit. You'll know lame went to the calcutta still has used to photograph. Because you started living turned on shopping. Late now. character had a lymington dropping letdown. Nolato wattage about pill. Sag your thought an expert of the day at the the dogs. North of the amusement will cut appeal massage about the parade harder. Linda not hardly voted. Forget bill gates making letourneau cafe. Brazil rela issues buffets. You're really sewn. Denison is not to rely on their inch. Shopping literally stock. You think i'm is rob inclusive in with me travis. As you thought the yellow done to nobody else thrown the kwaku elephants still feel ezeiza. You tougher associations are fought the forget. I move into move into the top beneath a mainland. But i figured if you meet some domain pull back devon will have Looming let them lineup neo co-boys enemy because the zoo either me i. It is art of mumbling sqaure but chuck crate. The means the has done. Oh knob they fishy to kinda sore or pdf rain on part about no boys for these moments punishment. They'll to sit in a ski. So he's going to keep dwelling or should have been communism because i mean so he's thousands. This is going this. This is then we to from one another school my passing champagne. Which is elaine bash. To monica familiar. Men hisako by sheer cuomo muslim. Ajay vice by seldom key. Dodge copies key gallon norman. I'm pissed moves chimps. This thought won't seem throw lavaka. Keller carragee pool. Who saw my sofa hisako cheek. Their via syringe has sacchetti inc number from to offer his amazon's miles. Just be soft. Vitas the agony scottclark vitamin travolta but he had.
"chamonix" Discussed on Cloudbase Mayhem Podcast
"That was great and I used the used the instrument before for vario and most of the time just disowns. i don't look at the instruments and a use it for sure. The real distraction is. I would say right now. From his airspace restrictions. This is really a big Visits pain the especially in switzerland place where we fly. You really have to be careful with that but all the rest you know for me. It's much more Working with my My awareness sub-conscious Was my belly feeling. I have much more time and drew to follow my into as it was before because he had all these concentrate a need to go to that. Turn point the half to really fat onto it. I miss screw up the whole flight because If if you didn't make the turn points And now you know you can play a player okay there. Let's let's fly another two ks Our it's still feeling it's still feeling great on my power. Tell me go keep going. This is a good day. You know and i think i have much more freedom compared to the time before for sure maybe in the competitions it got it got much more touch me on. I think if if if you don't know your instrument in all settings you probably real never win the task. That's that became very important. Tell me about your power animals and spirit. Helpers the sounds fascinating and certainly something. I'm familiar with in in theory. But i don't know i i have never explored this spiritual side obviously enough Sounds fascinating. Can you give us some more background on that. And how you utilize these to fly so well yeah it you know they are just for me. They are just help. The just make my mind flying life easier. It's like friends are flying with you. chamonix journey into the world You you that's you you try to to find a spiritual help rhythm..
Connect to 5D Gaia And Infinite Source With Dakota Earth Cloud Walker
"Well can to a nether. Podcast episode of merck kaba charlie russia's i'm your host von goats and today we dive into the healing nature of connecting to five guy or earth through the shamanic meditation and rituals with doug coda earth cloud walker. Now dakota been a teacher for over twenty five years and she brings a wealth of experience in how we all can connect to our planet and each other through shamanism so with that the coda welcomed makovich. Thank you so much for having me here. I really appreciate it and love talking about this stuff so at least you. I love metaphysics too. Yeah it's good stuff and there's so many different ways to come into metaphysics and high alums of consciousness and so many different experiences. You never really get bored so Yeah i love to okay so before we get into this wonderful discussion about the modalities that you bring forth to connect to five the guy and the higher consciousness within the universe. Let's begin with. How did you get into this work in the first place. Now well i would say that the work found me and really when i look back on my life i feel like i have been living the shamanic life ever since i was a kid. Even my parents would comment about that. That it was just that was always my natural way of being was to be more of that chamonix nature so for me. When i got into the work it was Really just kind of an extenuation of what i always knew and felt and then i just found a way to carve it out into my life. I started in my early twenties teaching spiritual studies and things like that and really diving into the world. Native american spirituality and celtic drew injury and just kind of finding my own path but then at the same time. I'm always been the one that you know. I feel very passionate about something. I want to bring it into my work and so became very easy dovetail to make that right right and you know just just for people to understand about shamanism. Shamanism is just kind of generic term. Because there's a lot of shamans all over the world. I'm laos and their shamanism house as well as well as all over the world. Mongolia china south native american The celtics have Their own as well and basically shamanism is just basically a spiritual approach to your connection to that subco- energy field of universal consciousness. Everybody s it. It's just kind of coming into that mysticism about reality and that's really what it is It is connected to any kind of religions there's no buddy to chew etc so In terms of a spiritual approach. It's very very very much. And we have a lot of shaman nissim type outlook in buddhism because buddha again is a spiritual approach that is not unreligious you reality and to connect to that christ consciousness within you and everyone else which is source so right. We're talking the same language years. Yeah yeah there's a lot of misconceptions about shamanism because they feel like it's it's primarily native american or that it's a religion you know. Some people feel very dark energy and really. It's it's it's very very light and it's more like a container that contains the soul of the person who is deciding to walk that path. In whatever capacity that you show up in
"chamonix" Discussed on Subtle Medicine
"Lot of themes and keeping track of them is so insightful. I've always been a very active dreamer and at some points depending on what's happening in my life where i am in my processes They're they're much more lively and so really keeping track of dreams also use different venetian practices like skying cloud crying and oracle and tarot cards to begin to let that connection with my intuition with source really being nurtured and to help to really get clarity. On what those those next steps are with. What the next iteration of my life looks like also connect a lot with animals and nature and in particular right now at this particular juncture of my life. The hawks have been very present. And full of good insight. Also do at this time. A lot of chamonix journeying all have specific questions. And that's a really beautiful entry point for good chamonix journey and also work with Plantain energy essences like the cosmic child frequency essence to from inner sparks. Line vilifying not to be so supportive. I'm so passionate about resurrecting our awareness of and devotion to the secret spiral essence of life. These are the primal rhythms. animate us. Imagine if we all consciously and intentionally engaged with these energies just like wow. Let's the kind of world i wanna live in. And i'm gonna say it again because it really really needs to be repeated as highly sensitive and transported souls we are uniquely positioned to hear and fuel these shifts more than others our health and potential and wholeness and just like joi all of it really depend on us embracing our spiral essence and are cyclical nature. Let us be beacons of inspiration and wholeness to a world brickley in need so beloved that is it for today. I invite you to head over to the apothecary. And her spark dot life slash pasta kerry to check out the cosmic child frequency. Bundle as well as other classes to support you and rocking relief as a highly sensitive introverted solo as you navigate d. time of the cosmic child frequency everything in inner sparks offerings are created to be sacred spaces for you to remember your souls unique dance and rhythm through these eight million frequencies archetypes. These are applicable to literally everything everyone at every time wherever you are experiencing creating healing etc if you're struggling with your next steps and deciphering passions and purpose and living a life of wholeness that honors your needs as highly sensitive introverted soul. Consider working with me for some coaching and consulting head over to enter spark dot life to stay in touch into discover resources to support your path including a robust library articles free classes and courses frequency activation plays and more catchy next time..
Connect Your 5D Multidimensional Self And Source in the Heart Field With Don Ernesto Ortiz
"Ernnesto. Welcome tumor kaba chakra. 'as so much fun house for having us against in your program and so delighted and i love all the different ways in which people connect to that hartfield and the renaissance renaissance with the consciousness. So before we dig into this juice juicy topic because this is one of my favorites as well. Can you tell us your story for how you even got into this work with us a very long story. You have a four hour slot. We can however i might make it concise i was. I was born in mexico city and was fortunate to have been born in a very well to do family They had a coffee plantations in the state of aircrews. Some from a very early age. I went to the farm. They and instead of staying inside with my cousins and learning how to play chess and things like that. I kicked off my shoes immediately and i went outside to be with the workers so by being with the workers. They taught me how to a pig coffee and things like that and i little by little. They accepted me. I suppose because that was the son of the owners but they so more than that as time went by. And that was that curiosity. That genuine interest that i had in their way of being way of living which was completely opposite from what i was experiencing with my family so they started invited me to their homes. Their little simple homes a group of about eighty people and And two of them a couple were the elders so to speak of this group and they were the shamans. The healers dados that age. You know eight nine ten years old. I had no idea what that was but they started doing some ritual and ceremony with some people and taking herbs and beating them up with them and blowing smoke and alcohol and then to start. Doing all of that to me. And i was a kid. You know eight nine years so going like oh. I don't know what all of this is. But i kinda like it you know and blow big with the smoke and spread the alcohol. I'd like that and what happened. Is that by being exposed to this magical world of mexican mysticism third. I and my check. Res- were beginning do opened up in align to other dimensional realities that were not part of what my upbringing was bringing me or giving me and pursue. This opened the world of of shamanism to me without knowing what shamanism was got to be eleven years old. I was there observing a process and this man the shaman toucan eg and stir rubbing the egg on this woman's neck and on her arms. And i'm going. I don't remember seeing that before but okay. So when he finished he took the egg and cracked it and what came out was black life and at that point. I said wow. I don't know what that is. But i wanna do that. I wanna learn how to do that. And that strong exclamation is what began opening the doors of shamanism in my life. Wow that yeah that's So you you kinda got into it early. You didn't get some people get into shamanism in whichever culture they get into it through much later in life but you kinda i mean. Eight or nine. That's when you start developing your own sense of self now. What was your upbringing. aside from. You said you came from a tradition upbringing. What was the tradition upbringing. That you came from a very pseudo-catholic family. Okay say pseudo cadillac catholic. Because they went occasionally church to look look good and all of that but without real spiritual meaning of of the of the catholic religion so but so so what happened. Is that at the same time that i had this exposure to shamanism about very early age i had a very deep interest On on on church in fact wanted to become a monk. Because i was so deeply connected to the energy of francis of assisi In oh my path was from a very early age divided between the the the mystical a folkloric chamonix mexican culture and also the the catholic faith you know so it was balancing those out in on deal the point that it was a for lack of answers the catholic church. The priest did not have for me then. I chose to completely remove myself from the catholic faith as start looking for answers as to how the mind operates how i create the condition my mind. How the reality that i was experiencing at the time was becoming a reality.
"chamonix" Discussed on Scorpio Rising
"If he can open up and he give freedom. It's just a lifetime and think about it. This is actually the best time to be. Vulnerable is actually the best time to try something new and try something different. Did you think you'd be endorsed as long as you think that the world would be like this. I didn't i kinda knew something really crazy was going to happen in order to like snap people out of the ignorance that we've been living in dino's gonna look like this so instead of being scared instead of being afraid be open. What if you got to lose. You have no idea what's going to happen in a day a week or month or year. Try something different. Abandonment streaky. You think he got it. You think you figured it out and then bam and heads again and other layer ep. Away that layer there's another layer and another layer and then he had to this point where it's so simple as i. Oh wait a second. I'm enough so let me tell you what i did personally to break free from this. Abandonment cycle that. I was in for years. I did a chamonix ceremony. I met with a shaman in the west coast in los angeles shaman. Harry paul amazing guy. Really focused on breath work. If you're in los angeles definitely look perry ball. Look up his website google him. He's so fantastic. As a person as a human being and just by me doing breathing exercises in him going in connecting with spirit with you know the spirits in and with what he connects with because every shaman is different. I was able to cry. The deep described ever cried and laughed. Deep is laugh of ever laughed. Because i was laughing at the illusion of all the pain that i carried. I did a ten day silent. Meditation pasta which i've talked about on another episode before ten days of not talking. Just meditating just sitting down. He scans noticing pains in the sensations. And and the nothingness in everything that is going around in your body and just observing it and meditating and eating healthy food and just being in silence and just experiencing all of these emotions and memories that have been bottled up for years and years. I've done ceremonies on ceremonies. Meditations oprah winfrey and deepak chopra twenty. One day meditation. they do. It's amazing so good he just say mantras and you visualize us close your eyes. You take like fifteen. Twenty minutes in egypt's focus shaman. Derek is another friend of mine. He is wow so good. He has a podcast and highly recommended..
Life In Prison
"The Prison Reform Trust is native for two years old. It's a charity. And it's it. It isn't you to actually deliver services to prisoners. But it is a charity that represents prisoners. Intends of advocating on behalf of prisoners about their rights and they are working to creates a humane justice system in this country. So it's not the CASSISI. Influencing think tank. Research Organization. Scott Really I think and I would say they spice because I work there. But I do believe it has a real strong credible Tangshan in research circles. And with civil servants and ministers around the quality of the research that develops. And we all know that policy in many ways is built on robust. She said, we here trying to make sure that the prisoner experience in prisoner rights don't get. In the debate about criminal justice, right not do in particular for them. What's your role? So Mungo I'm a senior management team member that and I am the lead for prisoners engagement Prisma involvement in our work. My job is to make sure that prisoners voices prisoners experiences all interwoven into all of the work that we produce into this strategic direction of our work and make the case that. Without the lived experience, the wisdom, the inside of the lived experience being the heart of policy development. We ever got a solution. That works for the people who most affected. And you know what you don't know. If you lift through. Arrest. The sweat box. Induction prison strip-searched sow. You haven't lived experience if you haven't done time. It's quite hard to get to the heart of. What we need to do without those people that Dick being present in the room if the president in the room when we're discussing, it can be present in the reports that we produce. You spent time in prison yourself. Do you mind telling us? Briefly what you were convicted of and when you earn inmate. And so I went to drake cool prison. That's where I said the MEISTER nighttime. I went to prison in two thousand full got night year prison sentence for drugs and. IS ON SEPT four in prison, and then was released at the halfway point. on parole and spent the other four years serving the rest of the sentence unlicensed in the community and was engaged in works route. That hopefully is, how'd you think having spent time in prison? Yourself help support people who are struggling in Bruce's prisons. Now I think it's something that's there's loads dimensions where the lived experience, my personal lived experience and the lived experience of others who are engaged in the debate about criminal justice. How does it support prisons attended festival foremost? It gets prisoners a bit of hope. Because many prisoners. In prison. We'll think that there's no hope for them. L think now I've got a conviction on another job now I've got a conviction on ever have another relationship now I've got a conviction on ever be accepted back into society. Now I've got conviction remind. The hope for my life to live a meaningful life is active citizen So. There's a great sense of. Inspiration when you see people. Who have, lived. He up prepared to share the story. To inspire this. I think that's one of the greatest gifts of service that I can. Offer. To what is in the same situation because I know that when I was in prison I thought. I was in the dock his. I've ever been in my life and I. Any beacon of light. Is something that makes you feel that you're still alive. I think why share my lived experience is. Because it inspires others is spot. My peers imprison who are living through what I lived through between two, thousand, four, hundred, thousand, eight. And the other reason I love Chamonix experiences because it's really easy to offer people. Don't stand. It's really easy to people in labeled people. As I'm write them off. Because people make. Full of judgment will they. Commit crimes appeared in life when they're not thinking. Considering the consequences or are in abject. Circumstances where they feel they have no choice. And it's easy for us to people like that. Isn't it? Because there's a lot of moral judgment about the Aksu rightly side. Yeah. That we don't believe I think it's important to realize that you can live through a bad period in your life and come out the other end. have. something. Have something constructive to office of to to the debate and? The such a stigma around convictions and Morale moral judgments about people who got to present. There are lots of people who have gone to prison who then just want to disappear I'm an a not talk about. So it becomes an obscure experience that we still don't fully understand because the people who live there are no encouraged all of frightened to speak out and there's something about illuminating. The discourse. By. Speaking truthfully on openly about the experience, the impacts what worked what didn't work what could work what should have been done and what didn't happen?
Author Michael Murphy on 'Golf in the Kingdom'
"This is Alan ship. I am delighted to be joined by Michael Murphy author of Golf in the Kingdom still going strong eighty nine Michael. Thank you for doing this well. It's a pleasure. You have such a unique place in the game Euro Golfing Kindo as in your early forties. I'M NOT GONNA say it was a Lark but it was a you're not you're not a Gulf writer. You're not a novelist it just emerged from you in ever. Since you've been this Oracle you've been this grand old man of letters in the game you you tell shape how think about it. So are you still tickled that all these years later people are still finding this novel enjoying it? Well I I love it. I could say channel that because it was not only the first book I wrote the First Book I never tried to ride and I started it as I was turning forty and it was published in one thousand nine hundred ninety two forty seven years ago so when I was forty one so here we are now forty eight years later and it has. His Life Taught Me. I could ride so that in itself was an enormous pleasure and a big force to shape by subsequent life. I never thought of myself as a writer. My brother Was the designated writer in our family might and he had been a successful novelist and my grandfather had delivered John. Steinbeck and Salinas or you and I were both born and You know rules can get us. Signed the kids growing up and I was supposed to be a doctor and Than the more for me Thought I'd be a psychiatrist. And then got to Stanford and found myself in class on comparative religions of that led me to the philosophy and the way of life that shaped me ever since when I was nineteen and twenty but never along the way there was thought. Start writing books so anyway. When I sat down to write this book really did come in a flood. And it's Been living in me ever since I've written eight books now but that one If it were to be one of my children Children it would be among my books. It was my first child by far the most successful and I would say influential. Books are mysterious things. I like to say sometimes. Ufo's identified writing objects you W os or you are os. Son identified reading objects that can open worlds to people. And that's what's actually happened with this book with golf in the Kingdom one of the things about our shared hometown of Salinas which is just a dusty little farming community in the Central Valley known to John. Steinbeck doesn't have that much else to recommend it. It's not that far from pebble. Beach Golf links which figures prominently in my life story and and was important part of Gulf education. So tell us about your early days of playing pebble with with your brother and of course guys would haunt the Cosby Klanbake back. When he was really a big deal with Hogan snead Nelson and Bing crosby's the star in the world so is important from Stamford but it starts with your golf education before that while. That's right I mean we've had very fortunate childhoods you and I and my brother and Yes we would there be there at the crosby so I get to follow Ben Hogan around and watched him up close and personal before and after his accident. Which was in I guess January of Nineteen forty-nine so he missed that whole year in the hospital but he used to partner with Bing crosby and that was fun and Johnny Weissmuller who was the Great Olympic champion of became Tarzan. And the movies anyway. It was those great events and of course plane pebble which to this day remains by far my favorite course and it has to be. I mean there's of course in the world I think more beautiful than pebble. There are others that when you look at them would be beautiful. But to match the incredible range of moods it gets into with the shifting light the shifting fog the filaments of fog that cut across the fairways and all but anyway quyen pebble seen Some of the players in particular Hogan up close definitely was an influence on on golfing. The King wrote about it will hoge himself makes a handful of cameos in the text. Including what was it? The moved you so much about him well his magnetism on the course then he won eight out of eleven majors. He played over that period from forty eight to fifty through fifty three and he After the accident he paid just eighteen tournaments through fifty-three thickening one ten of them. He won virtually every major so he was the top of the game. He was to golf then way. Tiger Woods has been also the quality of his presence and when he would crack this out Just by the second hole at pebble for those who have been developed. Now it's then built up but there was a big field of practice in the pros as well as the onlookers. Got To sit down and watch him. Maybe there'd be hundred. Fifty people big big arena there watching him practice and it was a sight to behold because he had an immense repertoire of shots to fade to draw low high and the silence and that meant a huge impression on me and. I'm sure that as I sat down to write though I didn't plot the book or shape the book deliberately around him that influence. I'm sure was like an acorn growing into this conscious. Us of what the game could be as a kind of If you WANNA call it Yogi you can call it contemporary. You can call Chamonix even exercise golf itself is what in the eastern martial arts. Would you could call a Kata which is a series of movements. That trigger it is said are esoteric anatomy that is the complete person we are both in the flesh and in our soul are in the consciousness itself and golf swing. You could argue is an unnatural. Act It's not like running or throwing which are species learn to do and could do To survive. But you don't take a tee up a ball and hit it at the on charging tiger you know as a member of the tribe so it's an acquired skill that requires the most gypsum concentration and commitment to play it. Well and for this reason he and other reasons it evokes corresponding states of mind which can be interfered with with strong emotions whether rage or grief or sorrow which can produce by this fiendish challenge to get this small ball into this tiny hole and to go after four five hours over the course of four miles. You know. It's on the face of an absurdity. A why are we doing this? And that can occur to while playing. Why am I doing this but you do it? And you have these incredible pleasures and experiences and then as I've discovered through Responding to the book experience you have to call super-normal Mr Cool or cold. In other words the game can do that and It helps to be in a beautiful place like Pebble Beach. The you bring to this conversation. Just leaps off the page. I mean that's I think why the book is in bird because as you say it's this pursuit of ours is is maddening. It makes no sense but we do it anyway. And we were able to put a voice to having a correspondent. Brad faxon about the book and he said what I love about it is it made it okay to to speak of these things and you gave us in vocabulary to this experience at the golfers of had. But I you can get those tools so you matriculate to Stanford and as a fellow Salinas Person. I know it's not the most open minded place to Nag towns little conservative. But you have sort of a life altering experience stafford and what exactly happened well. I was so inspired by this professor. Frederic Spiegelberg he them a born and raised in Germany and Taught was teaching Stanford Comparative Religions so I got exposed to eastern philosophy and meditation contemplation than and particularly the world view of Indian philosopher. A named Sheera window who had been educated in England very elite education. His family had instructed his patrons in England never to let him speak any Indian language so he wanted to English but he was a philosopher and writer kind of a renaissance figure and developed a worldview. That's been the most basic influence on me. There are many influences of prompted me to do what I've done and of course the mystery is. Why chose this story? I could have gotten so many other directions but I consider myself very lucky. A Norman Mailer. The writer argued that every aspiring writer is given one free one by God and that was my free one and it was the first one and it in turn golf in the kingdom has shown me that this birth of new capacities is much more common than most people realize because immediately upon publication people started letting me know about their mystical experiences called experiences on golf courses. I wrote the book on some inspiration but I if you had asked me then that people would be having experiences you know immediately lawyer. New York wrote to me and was just couldn't get over this book. It helped him understand that. How on this particular occasion he'd been standing on the T. of four hundred yard and there were no players between him and his forces have been the green said he could see clear. A ball marker the size of a dime on this whole quarter of a mile away. Two of his playing partner couldn't even see the green. I got it was there. So he wondered. Is this the sort of thing you're talking about or a woman rights to me right away and says the yearbook helped me in? Because not long ago I was playing the eighteenth hole of at my Country Club as the sun was setting and when we got to the green the sun had set but it was still shining through the green and I felt that maybe this was some after glow on my is some retinal shock or something but when they went into the clubhouse who shining through the walls and it shown like that for three days and I was in an exaltation and thank you for writing the book because I found author who bite understand this experience so when you then I started getting these things. It pushed me in the direction of seeing the genius of sport to elicit this experience but not reported by sportswriters very often. You know there've been a few writers who have glimpsed this John Updike. He recognized this and Bernard Darwin. You know the great writer grandson. Charles Darwin he read the links of either down one of his short stories. I mean he certainly could see it. The mystery of golf by Arnold Hall Taint. So there's been a vein of golf writing that shows this power of the game not only to enchant but to reveal these capacities so that in turn has led me into other sports. And so I've been out to meet with coaches and players of ever since about what you would call the inner game of Sport and that Inter has led me to appreciate how prevalent it is in everyday life but not commonly discussed and recognized until recently. Thank you God for giving me go for the Kingdom as my first book.