26 Burst results for "Clary"
AP News Radio
Robert Clary, last of the ‘Hogan’s Heroes’ stars, dies at 96
"Actor Robert clary known for his role on the TV show Hogan's heroes has died of natural causes at his home in Beverly Hills California according to his niece Clary was 96 I'm Archie's are a letter with a look at his career Why do I always have to risk my life Cleary was the last surviving member of the cast of Hogan's heroes He played the French Corporal lebeau He also performed in stage musicals and on daytime dramas and he recorded several albums Clary was born in a Jewish family in Paris and spent nearly three years in Nazi concentration camps as a teenager His parents in ten siblings were killed under the Nazis cleary believed his youth and ability to work kept him alive Clary gave talks about his experiences later in life and his family says he always told students don't ever hate
AP News Radio
Pageant participants in queen's jubilee celebrate diverse UK
"Jubilee festivities will be capped off with a pageant outside Buckingham Palace where a celebration of Britain's diversity and the Commonwealth will be on display designer clary salandi is busy preparing a dozen giraffe and zebra heads that will be part of the diversity display at the jubilee pageant Salandi and her team have created a playful reimagining of the setting where the young princess Elizabeth learned she was queen in 1952 while on a wildlife expedition in Kenya It kind of felt that there was something lovely about the queen becoming the queen of England but not while she was in England To me that says something about what her role in the world means The designer hopes that display and the performers will spark joy in the jubilee audiences When you see it you should go wow That's amazing You should be lifting your spirit We're going to lift people out of COVID And take them forward That message will be delivered by a group of 250 artists and performers from the African Caribbean community which was particularly hit hard by the pandemic and is now being squeezed by the cost of living crisis I'm Karen Chammas
Online Marketing Made Easy with Amy Porterfield
"clary" Discussed on Online Marketing Made Easy with Amy Porterfield
"So I have a little homework for you. I want you to head to your favorite podcast listening platform, search for the podcast success story, hosted by Scott de clary and start listening. Success story is a new podcast obsession for me. And it features Q&A sessions with successful business leaders, keynote presentations, and conversations on sales, marketing, business, and entrepreneurship. Scott recently spoke with a guest about the importance of socially conscious entrepreneurship and I love that conversation. This is such an important topic right now, so be sure to check out that specific episode for sure. You can listen to success story wherever you get your podcasts. Well, hey there, friend. I hope you're doing well. And here's my hope for today's episode. I hope that it is a breath of fresh air no matter what you have going on in your life. So here's the thing. If you know me at all, maybe you've been a lifelong listener or at least been listening for a while or maybe you're a new listener. And by the way, I love you both. But you've probably heard me mention personality tests or mention how much I love them, especially one in particular, and that's the enneagram. In the last year, I've had the pleasure of meeting someone who, in my opinion, lives sleeps, breathes, eats the enneagram. In fact, he's written books about it, and he's built a successful business around this assessment. And I thought he was so brilliant that I wanted to share him with all of you. His name is Ian Morgan cron, and he's an author, speaker, and therapist. His book, the road back to you, is an introduction to using the enneagram for personal and professional growth. And his new book, the story of you, is in enneagram journey to becoming your true self. He's also the host of a podcast specifically about the enneagram called typology, which I was on, and I loved our conversation. But at one point he made me cry, and then he talked about things that were embarrassing to me, so he really got into the details. But I really enjoyed talking to him. So today, Ian is walking us through what the enneagram is. How understanding your results can significantly transform your life for the better, if the enneagram will tell you if you are supposed to be an entrepreneur or not. And then he's also going to walk us through each enneagram number and explain what that tells us about being a leader. And that's going to help you lean into your enneagram number in order to enhance your leadership skills and then things to be aware of. And here's the thing, many of you already know your enneagram number. If you're curious, I'm a two, hobie's an 8. But if you don't know your number, don't worry. We're going to tell you in this episode how to figure out what enneagram type you are, and then you can really dive into this episode to learn more about yourself. So stay tuned. We're going to get you hooked up. All right, so I won't make you wait any longer. Let's bring on Ian. Hey there, Ian. Thank you so much for being on the show. Amy, this is so exciting. I've looked forward to it. I've been looking forward to it. So I fell in love with you when I got to go on your podcast and we talked all about, well, let's be honest. We talked all about me. So of course I loved that podcast because we got to talk about me being an enneagram too and what came with that and all the goodness. It was a really fun episode, but when I was on that episode, I thought, first of all, this guy is so very cool. I need to have him on my podcast. And then I thought, you know so much about this topic as you should because you have books on it, but you know so much about this topic and my audience is always talking about the enneagram. So first of all, thank you so much for coming on the show. We have been looking forward to this. We're going to cover a lot. Are you ready? Let's have at it. Okay. So a big shout out to Michael Hyatt because he introduced us now that I live in Nashville. I get to meet a lot of cool people in Tennessee. You don't live far from me. So that's how we met. And when I first was told all about you, Michael literally said he is the enneagram guy. Like this is the expert of all experts. And that made me want to meet you even more. So with that, can you talk to us like start us off like we are total beginners? What the heck is the enneagram? The ending gram is this beautiful ancient personality typing system. That teaches there are 9 basic personality styles in the world. One of which we gravitate toward and adopt in childhood is a way to cope to protect ourselves, to feel safe and to begin to work our way in the world of relationships, right? Like just to navigate this new world of people around. There are, as I mentioned, 9 types and very importantly, each of those types has an unconscious motivation that powerfully influences how that type habitually and predictably acts things and feels from moment to moment on a daily basis. Okay, so a lot of people in my space entrepreneurs, they, you know, they wear their enneagram like a badge of honor. And I say I'm a two. Well, first of all, what are you? I'm a four. You're a four, and we're going to talk about what this all means in a moment. But a lot of people know what it means or know what it's about, but really don't know how to use it. And that was something that I learned when I came on your podcast, how I can use this information to be a better leader, a better person, a better spouse, in so many different areas of my life, and I also learned from you how I can use it to be very cautious of different parts of my personality that I need to be very aware of that might not be serving me well. And I loved that. And that's what I really want for people listening here today to really understand how to use it and why it's important. But before we get there, can you tell us why did this personality quiz become and I don't even think you would ever even call it a personality quiz. So how do you explain it when you're talking to people? But why did it become such a big part of your life? So I would say it's a personality typing system. It's probably the best way to put it. Okay. How did it come into my life? You know, I was in graduate school studying to become a psychotherapist. I was just completed by first year and you know, in your first year, you're studying the basics, right? Personality theory, personality development, psychopathology. I mean, all this stuff. And I just worked so hard and then I was on a retreat in the mountains of Colorado and there was a library in the retreat center, and there was a book called DNA. I don't know, I just pulled it off the shelf and I started reading it. And I was like, where the heck was.
Online Marketing Made Easy with Amy Porterfield
"clary" Discussed on Online Marketing Made Easy with Amy Porterfield
"People in our program. And with live launches, though, of course, that gives us a huge injection of sales, and really allow us to track the people who need that momentum and energy, you know, doing this with a community, a group of people. And in terms of our conversions, so it's around ten to 11 from live webinars versus 5% from evergreen webinar. I'm Amy porterfield, ex corporate girl turned CEO of a multi 7 figure business, but it wasn't all that long ago that I lacked the confidence. The budget and the time to focus on growing my small but mighty business. Fast forward past many failed attempts in lessons learned and you'll see the business I have today. One that changes lives and gives me more freedom than I ever thought possible. One that used to only exist as a daydream. I created the online marketing made easy podcast to give you simple actionable. Step by step strategies to help you do the same. If you're an ambitious entrepreneur or one in the making who's looking to create a business that makes an impact and a life you love, you're in the right place friend. Let's get started. So I have a little homework for you. I want you to head to your favorite podcast listening platform, search for the podcast success story, hosted by Scott D clary and start listening. Success story is a new podcast obsession for me. And it features Q&A sessions with successful business leaders, keynote presentations, and conversations on sales, marketing, business, and entrepreneurship. Scott recently spoke with a guest about the importance of socially conscious entrepreneurship and I love that conversation. This is such an important topic right now, so be sure to check out that specific episode.
Online Marketing Made Easy with Amy Porterfield
"clary" Discussed on Online Marketing Made Easy with Amy Porterfield
"I've got exciting news. My first ever live online list building boot camp called subscribed is open for enrollment right now. Visit Amy porterfield dot com forward slash subscribed to sign up for the most hands on high accountability training for starting or growing your email list that I've ever offered. Inside you'll learn how to kick start your email list with an irresistible lead magnet, amplify your reach online by promoting your lead magnet and starting real conversations with your audience and your long-term strategy for nurturing those relationships, adding value and standing out online. All to say, it's going to be a lot of fun. So join me inside of subscribed live online list building boot camp by going to Amy porterfield dot com forward slash subscribed. Let today be the final day you say, but I don't have an email list. Today's the day that we change that, go sign up and I'll see you there. There's feelings we all want to feel. Like if I say I want tons of media, well actually I just want to feel really important and like I'm making a difference in this world. So you can feel important to make a difference in this world in many ways and you don't have to be featured on Forbes, right? So going deeper, I think, allows us to have more clarity on what really will drive us forward. I'm Amy porterfield, ex corporate girl turned CEO of a multi 7 figure business, but it wasn't all that long ago that I lacked the confidence. The budget and the time to focus on growing my small but mighty business. Fast forward past many failed attempts and lessons learned and you'll see the business I have today. One that changes lives and gives me more freedom than I ever thought possible. One that used to only exist as a daydream. I created the online marketing made easy podcast to give you simple actionable. Step by step strategies to help you do the same. If you're an ambitious entrepreneur or one in the making who's looking to create a business that makes an impact and a life you love, you're in the right place friend. Let's get started. So I have a little homework for you. I want you to head to your favorite podcast listening platform, search for the podcast success story, hosted by Scott de clary and start listening. Success story is a new podcast obsession for me. And it features Q&A sessions with successful business leaders, keynote presentations, and conversations on sales, marketing, business, and entrepreneurship. Scott recently spoke with a guest about the importance of socially conscious entrepreneurship and I love that conversation. This is such an important topic right now, so be sure to check out that specific episode for sure. You can listen to success story wherever you get your podcasts. Well, hey there, friend. Welcome back to online marketing made easy. I hope you are having a wonderful day and today I want to talk to you about something that you most likely struggle with if you're human. If you've got a heartbeat, then I think this episode is going to resonate with you. But especially if you're an entrepreneur, a buddy entrepreneur, business owner, I want to talk to you about comparing yourself to other entrepreneurs. Let me just start by saying that this episode is not about how you shouldn't compare yourself to others, because let's be real, we all do it, especially when we're scrolling through social media. Can I get an amen? But what I'm going to talk about today is that little tinge of jealousy or envy that you may feel when you compare yourself to someone else and how you can use it to get closer to achieving what you want. So that's what we're going to talk about today. All right, so 13 years in my business, you better believe that I've had my fair share of jealous moments. But what I found is that after stewing in my own jealousy, ashamed to admit it, but it's true. I'm left with a jealousy hangover. And laugh all you want, that is a real thing. And I started to wonder, is this all really worth it? Is putting my precious energy and time towards these feelings of jealousy that don't serve me, what I really want to be doing when I know I have a bigger mission in this world and holy heck. It didn't take me long to realize what a waste it was and how it was a low level activity that was only keeping me stuck. So here's what I've come up with and I hope it will serve you as well. If you're feeling jealous or envious of another entrepreneur, another online business owner, ask yourself, what is it that they have that I want? What is it that they have that I want? By shining a light on it a little differently, you can use those envious feelings in a much more productive way. I was recently an a text group that was led by one of my friends Mel Robbins, and we had to do different exercises for 63 days. And one of the exercises was to write 5 things that you want every single day. So every single day for 63 days, we were to write down 5 things that we want. It could be in your business and your personal life or in the world in general. And it was so much harder than I thought it would be. Basically, I would sit down and think, what do I want in my business and what do I want in my personal life and what do I want from my family and friends and I would think about it and I found myself either writing the same thing every day and then asking myself well, do I really want that? And I just kind of started to second guess myself. Like what do you want is such a great question and it's not always incredibly easy to articulate. And so I recently was online and I was scrolling through and someone I don't even know. She's a total big shot. Did something amazing online? And I felt that little tinge of envy. Like, I wish I could do that. And I was like, boom. There's something here that I want. And so if you're able to tap into that envy or jealousy or whatever word you want to use. I'm not using those words like in a really negative way. It's just a feeling we have, right? If you can tap into that and then ask yourself, okay, what is it about this situation right here that I want a piece of it? You'll get more clarity on what you really want. And it's not enough just to say you want it, you need to get crystal clear on why you want it. Because sometimes when you're clear about your why, like why you want something, you actually might uncover something you want that you weren't even aware of. So here's an example. Say you see somebody online and they're getting tons of media. They're on The Today Show. They're in Forbes..
"clary" Discussed on MarTech Podcast
"One of the biggest influencers in the podcast space about marketing technology and health and wellness as well. But before we get to today's interview, we're going to kick off the show with a marketing minute, where we invite a friend of the mar tech podcast to help us answer a listener question in 60 seconds or less. Here for today's marketing minute is will Barron, who's the managing director of salesman dot org and the host of the salesman podcast, which is the world's most downloaded B2B sales podcast and a fellow member of the HubSpot podcast network. In his podcast, we'll help sales professionals learn how to find buyers and win business in a modern effective and ethical way. And will has been kind enough to answer a question from Danny duel, who is an enterprise sales account executive from molecule, which sells the Tesla of home and office air purifiers. Danny asked how valuable our trade shows today and what percentage of sales revenue should come from them. Okay, here's wells answer. The value from trade shows are twofold access and status. So when I went to medical device sales, I attended all the big urology and gynecology trade shows and I'd been networking with these surgeons and hospital executives before the event to make sure that they came over to our trade boob and they were wise enough to even put in a good word with one of my managers or the senior management at the event or to make a few connections for me and they knew that if they did me those favors I would look after them from a sales, training, customer service perspective, long after the event was over. So that's access. Alternatively, now that I'm selling our salami symbol academy program in the corporate world, I'll attend trade shows because still want me to even speak on stage or host the salesman podcast live at the event itself. I, in return, get pitched as an expert to everyone at the event that's status. So trade shows you need to get access or status. If you're hoping to just bump into your buyers haphazardly, then I'd probably be investing my time, energy and money elsewhere. Thanks, will. If you're interested in hearing more from will Barron on the salesman podcast or any of the other great hosts in the HubSpot podcast network, you can go to HubSpot dot com slash podcast network. All right, on with the show, here's today's interview. Joining us is Scott D clary, who is the founder of the success story podcast, which focuses on speaking to incredible people who have achieved success through trials, tribulations, wins, and losses. They document life careers and stories that help pass lessons onto others through insights experience and tactical strategy for business professionals, entrepreneurs, and everyone in between, and outside of being a world class world famous podcast host. Scott is also the CEO of on me, which is a health and wellness startup. Yesterday, Scott and I talked about the Gary V or Scott D clary style of content marketing. And today we're going to continue the conversation talking about Scott's marketing strategies and the ecommerce wellness space where he's a CEO. But before we get to today's interview, I want to tell you about a new show that my company is launching. It's called the revenue generator podcast. As it turns out, us marketers are under attack. That's right, the walls between marketing, sales and customer success teams are all falling down and unless something changes quickly, your CMO is going to be calling him or herself a CRO in no time, and that's why we're creating the revenue generator podcast. The revenue generator podcast tells how innovators of the revenue generation orchestrate teams to deliver world class customer experiences that integrate data, sass, people and processes to expedite demand and increase revenue. The show is hosted by my good buddy Doug bell who is a 20 year technology veteran that has been instrumental in driving revenue growth and scaling marketing organizations across some of the world's best known brands and nimble startups. And in each episode of the rev gen pod, you'll hear how industry leaders integrate sales marketing product and customer success into a single business unit with a common goal of optimizing their revenue cycle. So if you're ready to join me and Doug bell as a member of the revenue generation, search for revenue generator in your podcast app or head over to rev gen pod dot com that's revenue generator in your podcast or head over to rev gen pod dot com. All right, here's the second part of my conversation with Scott D clary, the founder of the success story podcast. Scott, welcome back to the Marta podcast. How's it going, Ben. Thank you for having me back. They always good to have you on the show. Excited to have podcast royalty, a fellow member of the HubSpot podcast network. Scott, what else can I say? It's an honor and a privilege. It's an honor and a privilege to be here as well. Thank you, Ben. All right, it's a love fest here on the mar tech podcast, but Scott yesterday we talked about the GaryVee style podcast content marketing, which I think is the Scott declare style content marketing, but we don't want GaryVee to feel neglected, so fine. But the moral of the stories you're taking big pillar pieces of content long form content break it down, syndicating on social media networks, all sorts of different channels, and you're trying to basically spread your content as far and wide as you possibly can as often as you can to try to grab attention and it's great for building influence, building an audience, and it's good for B2B marketing, but not necessarily what you would do in a sort of more transactional type business. You're in addition to being a great podcast host, also the CEO of a health and wellness company, and the marketing strategies are a little different between the two, so walk me through the differences between the content syndication style marketing and what you're doing in the ecommerce space. You're right. There's a lot of differences. Some of the main things that I've loved to do in health and wellness focuses on social as well. But it's a different kind of social strategy than if you're trying to build that influence trying to build a lot of trust. There's a lot of transactions. So immediate trust has to be built when you're dealing with transactional customers. So to give you some background, I actually come from a text based pivoted to health and wellness and understood pretty quickly how important it was to have user generated content to build that social proof. So basically our most of our strategies focused on outside of the standard direct to consumer stuff. What I mean by standard is, of course, you have your paid, you have your SEO, your driving traffic, you're focusing on optimizing your conversions, you're focusing on optimizing your average order value, your lifetime value, you want to focus on subscriptions versus just one time sales, repeat customers. Those are all things that most companies care about and the direct to consumer space. But most importantly, for us, is to provide a level of social proof so that the second somebody hits your website, they feel comfortable buying from you if you're an unknown brand. They feel like other people are using your brand. They feel like you're not just drop shipping a product from China. So they feel like there's a little bit of authenticity to what you're doing. And if we can capture that very quickly, then we can make people feel comfortable, then we'll notice that the conversions become a little bit easier. The chance of them subscribing becomes a little bit higher. So for us, it's a heavy focus on user generated content on social, particularly, meaning that we have people. We have customers. We have influencers all using our product and not in a salesy way. I think it's a very important thing. It's a natural organic use of your product that resonates the most with an audience. So what I'm hearing from you is the transactional ecommerce space is less about building influence and it's more about building credibility and trust. And maybe even some impulse, right? You're showing somebody that you can quickly be trusted that other people that are like them are buying the products and a little bit of like, it's not from me, it's from them happening, as opposed to when you're using your what we call the GaryVee style content marketing. It's like, this is what I think..
"clary" Discussed on MarTech Podcast
"Podcast and what's the output you would expect to get from it. For myself, it's a little bit different than what it would be for a business, right? Because I'm trying to build a community. So I'm not tying my personal results to revenue. If I build a larger community and I can see that in those vanity metrics, I build a larger more engaged community than that will lead to a larger following and then that will lead to I can command a higher ad rate because I have a larger community so my CPM is like 36 to 39 whatever then I have a larger community is quite easy to do the math on that if my community is always growing. You're trying to build an audience and eventually that turns into revenue, but it's not a direct conversion. It's not a direct as opposed to if you're actually doing it for a business, then you can actually see that direct. Now, I've never run a podcast for a business before though. That's a caveat. I've never run a podcast for a business, but my content marketing strategy for business is the same social strategy. It's just a little bit more labor, so it's not that podcast pillar, broken down into all these different social media posts, content strategy. For me, it doesn't work for D2C right now. I find that UGC content is a much more effective investment for D2C versus a conversation like this, broken down into smaller little clips. But regardless, if I was going to be an enterprise B2B, I think it would be highly valuable because I know the type of content that would attract a buyer to an enterprise software product or a B2B product would the type of content, the type of questions that that buyer would have would be the questions that I'm asking CMO CFO in my podcast. So now I know that as long as that podcast that pillar podcast content basically captures the questions that a buyer would have, then all the derived assets from that pillar content is valuable. And that does lead to actual leads coming from your potential buyer prospect. So I think that that's really important that you get that pillar content down. So it's not just a random podcast. I think that it's important to note that when we're having a conversation, if this was if we were going to do this for an enterprise B2B product, I would be asking you questions that my buyer is asking, because then all my talking points are relevant pieces of information from a potential buyer. This is what I was trying to get to before at the beginning. I didn't do a good job of explaining it. But not only am I asking you questions because you could be a potential buyer as a guest on my show, potentially, but also all the derived content is questions that I know that my buyers asking. So I think my biggest takeaway is that this GaryVee, this Scott declare style of content marketing where you're breaking down your long form content into short form content and your syndicating it across multiple channels you're getting your tweets, your sound bites, your stories, and slacks, and smacks, and tiki takis and everything else you can do, you're spreading it everywhere, and you're basically trying to grab enough attention to get someone to engage with the pillar piece of content with the hopes that that then incense them to join your community or get them to answer some questions and consider your product and service. It is not a content strategy that is meant for every single type of business. There are different types of businesses that are more transactional, which don't require this type of influence building, repetition, the number of touches, and that's what Scott and I are going to talk about in our next episode. So that wraps up this episode of the martech podcast. Thanks for listening to my conversation with Scott D clary, founder of the success story podcast, in part two of this interview which will publish tomorrow. Scott and I are going to talk about his marketing strategies for the ecommerce wellness space. If you can't wait till our next episode and you'd like to learn more about Scott, you can find a link to his LinkedIn profile in our show notes. You can contact him on Twitter where his handle is success story pod, or you could visit his website, which is Scott D clary dot com, which is SEO TT, the letter D, CLA RY dot com. Also, if you're interested in learning more about Scott's ecommerce business, you can find a link to his website at on me patch dot com that's on MI patch dot com. And a special thanks to HubSpot for sponsoring this podcast. Don't forget that the HubSpot, CRM platform combines a suite of powerful marketing tools that cross email, social media, and even bots to help you create multichannel campaigns that better connect your people and customers to your business to learn more about how to grow better, go to HubSpot dot com. And don't forget to check out our newest show, the revenue generator podcast, which tells how innovators of the revenue generation orchestrate teams that deliver world class customer experiences through the integration of data SaaS people and processes to expedite demand and increase revenue. So if you're ready to join the revenue generation, search for revenue generator in your podcast app or head over to rev gen pod dot com that search for revenue generator in your podcast app or head over to rev gen pod dot com. Just one more link in our show notes I'd like to tell you about. If you didn't have a chance to take notes while you were listening to this podcast, head over to Marta pod dot com where we have summaries of all of our episodes and contact information for our guests. You can also subscribe to our once a week newsletter and you can even send us your topic suggestions or your marketing questions, which will answer live on our show. Of course you can always reach out on social media, our handle is mar tech pod on LinkedIn Twitter Instagram and Facebook, or you can contact me directly, my handle is Ben Jay shap, BEN, JP. And if you haven't subscribed yet and you want a daily stream of marketing and technology knowledge in your podcast.
"clary" Discussed on MarTech Podcast
"Matter of timing. Welcome to the mar tech podcast, a Benjamin LLC production. In this podcast, you'll hear the stories of world class marketers that use technology to drive business results and achieve career success. Will on earth the real world experiences of some of the brightest minds in the marketing and technology space, so you can learn the tools tips and tricks, they've learned along the way. Now here's a host of the mar tech podcast, Benjamin Shapiro. Welcome to the martek podcast. I'm your host, Benjamin Shapiro, and today we're going to talk to one of the biggest influencers in the podcast space about marketing technology and health and wellness as well. But before we get to today's interview, we're going to kick off the show with a marketing minute, where we invite a friend of the mar tech podcast to help us answer a listener question in 60 seconds or less. Here for today's marketing minute is will Barron, who's the managing director of salesman dot org and the host of the salesman podcast, which is the world's most downloaded B2B sales podcast and a fellow member of the HubSpot podcast network. In his podcast, we'll help sales professionals learn how to find buyers and win business in a modern effective and ethical way. And will has been kind enough to answer a question from Danny duel, who is an enterprise sales account executive from molecule, which sells the Tesla of home and office air purifiers. Danny asks how valuable our trade shows today and what percentage of sales revenue should come from them. Okay, here's will's answer. The value from trade shows are twofold access and status. So when I went to medical device sales, I attended all the big urology and gynecology trade shows and I'd been networking with these surgeons and hospital executives before the event to make sure that they came over to our trade boob and they were wise enough to either put in a good word with one of my managers or the senior management at the event or to make a few connections for me and they knew that if they did me those favors I would look after them from a sales, training, customer service perspective, long after the event was over. So that's access. Alternatively, now that I'm selling our salamis in full academy program in the corporate world, I'll attend trade shows because still want me to even speak on stage or host the salesman podcast live at the event itself. I in return get pitched as an expert to everyone at the event that's status. So trade shows you need to get access or status. If you're hoping to just bump into your buyers haphazardly, then I'd probably be investing my time energy and money elsewhere. Thanks, will. If you're interested in hearing more from will Barron on the salesman podcast or any of the other great hosts in the HubSpot podcast network, you can go to HubSpot dot com slash podcast network. All right, on with the show, here's today's interview. Joining us is Scott D clary, who is the founder of the success story podcast, which focuses on speaking to incredible people who have achieved success through trials, tribulations, wins, and losses. They document life careers and stories that help pass lessons onto others through insights experience and tactical strategy for business professionals, entrepreneurs, and everyone in between, and outside of being a world class world famous podcast host. Scott is also the CEO of on me, which is a health and wellness startup. And today, Scott and I are going to discuss GaryVee style podcast content marketing. But before we get to today's interview, I want to tell you about a new show that my company is launching. It's called the revenue generator podcast. As it turns out, us marketers are under attack. That's right, the walls between marketing, sales and customer success teams are all falling down and unless something changes quickly, your CMO is going to be calling him or herself a CRO in no time, and that's why we're creating the revenue generator podcast. The revenue generator podcast tells how innovators of the revenue generation orchestrate teams to deliver world class customer experiences that integrate data, sass, people and processes to expedite demand and increase revenue. The show is hosted by my good buddy Doug bell who is a 20 year technology veteran that has been instrumental in driving revenue growth and scaling marketing organizations across some of the world's best known brands and nimble startups. And in each episode of the rev gen pod, you'll hear how industry leaders integrate sales marketing product and customer success into a single business unit with a common goal of optimizing their revenue cycle. So if you're ready to join me and Doug bell as a member of the revenue generation, search for revenue generator in your podcast app or head over to rev gen pod dot com that's revenue generator in your podcast or head over to rev gen pod dot com. Here's my conversation with Scott de clary, the founder of the success story podcast. Scott, welcome to the mar tech podcast. How's it going? How's it going? Thanks for having me, Ben. I appreciate it. If I had a podcast red carpet, it would be rolled out right now. I'm thrilled to have you as a guest on the show, honored to talk to a famous podcaster like yourself. I'm honored to be interviewed by a famous podcaster who's been doing this at scale at a much larger scale than me as well. So thank you for giving me a couple minutes. I think we scale in terms of content volume in terms of number of years listening to the content I probably give you the nod. Let's not compare chip stacks. That's not what everybody wants to hear. You've been doing this for a while very successfully. You've built a content marketing machine for your podcast, you're doing it at a health and wellness startup called on me, and you've got a strategy for content marketing, what we're calling the Gary V style podcast, content marketing strategy. I think it's the Scott declare podcast marketing strategy. I'll take it, but it's neither. It's neither me, it's neither GaryVee, it's something that I've heard a few times. GaryVee gets headline click. So let's call it the Gary V for the title. All right. Tell me a little bit about what you're doing on the content marketing side. Share the secret sauce. So the biggest issue with content marketing is always thinking of new things to put out. New things to post, new creatives. It's something that's the bane of everybody's existence, especially in a startup or an a side hustle, mostly because it takes energy. It takes a ton of energy to always be posting across all channels. If you think about all the different channels that you have to hit all the time, right? So a good content marketing strategy will be hitting the Instagram TikTok, YouTube, Twitter, Facebook, if you want to go take it a step further, content marketing strategy is going to be hitting your website, medium, everywhere you want to put content. And you have to constantly be showing up constantly be putting out new content all the time for various reasons. Obviously, social media, most of the content there doesn't have a long lifespan, maybe YouTube excluded, but most of the content lives for a couple of minutes or a couple seconds if Twitter also, if you have a strong content marketing strategy on your website, obviously you need to have nonstop content going out if you want to have any sort of impact on ranking on keywords on driving traffic on organic SEO. So you always have to have content going out across everywhere. Content. I'd say it doesn't cost a lot to create compared to, for example, paid. But it's the one thing that can differentiate your business. So if you understand how to content market at scale, then I feel like you can really separate yourself. And it's something I started leading up to my strategy that I quasi learned from GaryVee Gary Vaynerchuk that I implemented in my own podcast to allow me to, as a side hustle, constantly put out content, build this incredible community all from this core content pillar content marketing strategy. So the goal of this content marketing strategy is to always have content that ties back to whatever objective it is you're trying to achieve. So let's say I'm going to use the podcast as an example because that's what I do. That's a Ben does. So the goal of my podcast for me in particular is to generate reaches to generate awareness is to tie the incredible conversations that I have with people back to my brand. But if it's in a B2B context, the goal of your podcast could be to generate leads, it could be to generate awareness. It could be, in terms of B2B podcasting is a few things you can do. I know that for B2B podcasting, you could be creating a podcast that would allow you to have conversations with your ICP or buy a persona. And if you have that as your core content strategy, your podcast is having all these great conversations with your ICP or your buyer persona, then that would be something that obviously is probably drive leads for your business. But it's not just having the conversation you want to find a way to take that core pillar content and then you want to find a way to include that in your content marketing strategy.
The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"clary" Discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"At, or we can bring them home and keep them maintained on the track and just get them back right. Whatever they need, we really utilize our training facility to the max. I also live here. So for me, my horses are always just right outside my back door. So I can walk out there and I can check on them at any time and if I'm having a tough time figuring out what's wrong with the horse, I like to bring them home and I like to spend a little extra time with them and like I said the Gallup guy that works for me. He lives here also. And one of my best grooms lives here. So for them to be here, they also take a little extra time with them. We're never in a hurry. We all live here. So we take our time and we're here all day, rather than from 7 in the morning to 11 and then three to 5. It's 7 in the morning till about 6 in the afternoon. You know, Jalen, this next question is the question. I love to try to work into every trainer talk episode if I can because the answers are so diverse. Your dad is obviously the person who had the biggest influence on you and taught you the most about what you're doing now and training horses. But if you were able to pick one or two other trainers that you could spend the day with and you could pick their brain and have dinner with them and ask them anything you wanted to ask them about horses and training. What other trainers would you choose? Oh, that's a good question. I can see why you get diverse answers. I would obviously want to talk to Bob Baffert. I believe he's a great trainer. I believe that his horses don't perform that way for no reason. He does a great job with them and he's obviously, I think one of the most successful people there are. But I also like to ask you since Steve is a great trainer and he can really he does a lot with not only big time horses but small time forces. You don't see Steve dish running in one or two races a day. You see him running in multiple races a day. And while his dad started racing, he still had to build a lot himself and to know how he got from probably maybe 2030 horses to couldn't imagine probably 900 horses. It would be a good story to hear. Hear what he has to say about how he did all of that. If you're going to pick two people, why not a couple of Hall of Famers like that? Exactly. Annie from Texas. So I have to. That's right, too. Yeah. He has just done remarkable work and bob and everything he's accomplished. I know he's obviously under a lot of fire right now in the industry. But everything that he has accomplished in his career is certainly unparalleled as well. So I can see why those two people would be people you want to sit down with. We're down to about the final two minutes here, Jalen, this show has flown by and I wish we had more time. You are very young lady, 27 years old, as I mentioned at the top of the show. Are you using any kind of social media or websites or anything like that to try to attract owners or to get your name out there at all? Yes, I am young, but I have an old soul. All I have is Facebook and you can find me at Jalen clary and there is also clary blood stock, one of my business pages on Facebook. So yes, reach out to me. I'm available anytime and I look forward to anyone who has any questions or anything of the sorts. You said that you would probably do something with horses if you weren't training. And that's understandable because that's your true love. But how about any other hobbies away from horses that you enjoy? Maybe reading or working out, whatever it might be. What other things do you enjoy? Honestly, all I do is I spend time with my family, being a trainer, you don't get a lot of that. So outside of barrel racing or horse racing, I spend time with my little boy and my husband and we spend as much time together as we can, which isn't always a lot, but the few moments we get to spend together, it means a lot. There you have it, jaylen clary, what a story and what an inspiration that we started the show, Jalen saying that this is all about love, love of the horse, love of training, love of the sport and the love that you've received from your family and from the owners that you're part of now and that's.
The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"clary" Discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"If I have to, if I really need to know what's wrong with them, I do. But my dad has taught me how to learn how to watch and see. You know, sometimes you just can't pinpoint it and so you do need to get on them. But for the most part, I do watch and I watch every horse walked. I walk to the track with every horse. I watch them from the time they get on the track to the time they get off the track and I walk back to the barn with every horse because if they walked down to the track and they don't walk sound back from the track, I look for something if they walk down to and from, then I know we're okay. And if they look good galloping, but sometimes you get a different reading in all three and it can be missed. If you don't watch them to the track and how they act and if they're comfortable and from the track, I just kind of how my dad was he walked to and from the track also. How much do you rely on the input from your exercise riders? It depends on my exercise rider to be honest. I have one that has worked with me for over three years now. He worked for my dad. He helped me break all the babies. I really, he knows all of our horses. So I rely on him pretty heavily. He's a he's really good. He's done this his whole life and I've known him since I was a kid. So for but sometimes when you go to the racetracks you're having to get new people. So there's been times I've had a exercise rider say, hey, I feel something in the front and then it can be in the back. So then I'm like, okay, I take what they say with a grain of salt, but at the same time, at least they knew there was something. So it just depends really, but sometimes I can. I know when I have a good exercise rider. And I know when sometimes they're just there for the job. Is that a situation where if they say, okay, I'm feeling something behind. And you're taking it with a grain of salt. Is that a situation where you will then maybe the next morning or a couple of days later, be the one to get on that horse so that you can make your own decision as to what's going on? Honestly, usually what I like to do is I take them out to the concrete. Once we're done galloping everything, I'll say, hey, let's go get this course. Let's go to the concrete. My dad taught me that trick and it really helps you. You make them jog on the concrete away from you and back to you in something about the hard ground really just makes them bring out what's looking off, but honestly I've gotten to where I can just watch something and I can usually figure it out. And if I can't, I'll bring a vet in. I think a lot of owners like me because our vet bills tend to be very low besides Lasix or anything. I don't really do a lot of work unless I feel it's necessary. And if I do it, my owners understand like it was necessary. My dad was that way we were just really hands on with our horses, mud and bandages, we just, we like that. And we pack their feet and so it really helps out with the longevity of how long something lasts for your horse, but for most part, we are we like to watch and I've gotten my dad is training me pretty well to look for stuff. Talking with trainer Jalen clary here on trainer talk presented by phasic tipton on the horse racing radio network. Jalen, I think sometimes Texas kind of gets overlooked in the overall landscape of horse racing. I mentioned that this weekend at Sam Houston is the Houston racing festival. And on those days, yeah, Texas is in the spotlight, but for much of the year, I think it's a state that gets overlooked. But Texas is doing a lot of things now to make owning horses and racing in the state much more reasonable and much more lucrative. Tell me more about what's happening down there in Texas. Oh, yes. They have really made it great down here. So Texas has always been overlooked, but it was to be expected when the purses weren't always great. Texas went through some bad years there where horse racing was not a priority. And I believe now that the governor has passed the bill and has brought so much more money towards our purses, it's such a great thing. But even the open purses open purses have more than double that leave I mean, so for me, I get to run one of my Texas bread, made in special weights for 40,000. And then you bring home your Texas bread money after the meat is over. So for me, it's a great thing. It's good money. I mean, it's great with Texas is done. As you can tell, Houston's backside is full. All the barns I mean, all the stalls are full, all the barns are full. So you know you're doing something right when you're Barnes are starting to get full and when we put in our apps for our stalls, they were like, well, we have to cut you back this year and all this. And while you want to be upset, you need to be happy because that means people want to come and they want to race here and that's the end result. That's what we need. We need people who want to be here so that they will continue to grow the purchase and keep it that way. So that the industry itself in Texas can grow. Could you ever picture yourself doing anything outside of racing or outside of horses? I asked myself that every day, especially when a horse does something that really just I don't understand why they do it, but no I couldn't. I couldn't. I wish, you know, sometimes I'm sure there are less stressful jobs out there or jobs with a lot less hours. But like I said, when you love something as much as I love horses, I mean, I love horses. There's nothing that will ever compare to the love you have for a horse and that's there's nothing else I'd ever want to do. If hypothetically you did make that decision tomorrow. And you said, okay, you know, I'm just done with this racetrack life. I need to change in my life. What else do you think you might do? What other hobbies are interested you have? My barrel race, so it still horses. Yeah. So I love barrel racing. My dreams since I was a little girl was to go to the FR. So I guess if I'm ever just, I have so much money. I don't know what to do because everyone knows to be a barrel racer. You start off with a billion, you end up with a million. That's just not really a way of making money. So I would have to find a real job in just do that as a passion. So if I ever did anything else, it would probably be still physical therapy of a horse. I love rehabbing horses. I love anything to do with fixing horses. It's just something that I've always loved. And one day I'd like to have a swimming pool out here for horses and the spa, but all that is quite a bit of money. So that's another thing, but just because I won't, I will always do something with horses. I will always have a passion for horses and they will never be out of my life. Yeah, one step at a time. Who knows someday you might have your own training center? No, yes, yes. We do have a we do have a training center here, but we have a half a mile track and we have gates and oh cool. We have everything. Yes, yes. So we do, we do, when my dad bought this place, he did bless me with so much so many tools that I needed. How much of an advantage is there to having your own training center, where when you have horses that, okay, maybe you can't get enough stalls at the track or they need some time away from the track. You can take them out through to the farm, and you can work with them individually at their own pace. Is that a big advantage? It really is. You know, when it comes to the racetrack horses, they are in a high stress environment. So it's a real big blessing to have this here to, hey, you need 30 days off or hey, you know, say, one just had surgery. We have a home in a non stressful environment for them to live.
The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"clary" Discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"And while I wasn't that bad because I know my dad would have been telling me no, go sit in class while I work, but he's always, he's always done things the harder way and as he got older he was able to have more money and pay to have people to help him. But while I grew up, we cleaned their own stalls. We galloped, he had me gallop and horses for him or my brother or sometimes I have pictures of the even him on his horses. And so when it comes to my dad, he always says he's a hands on kind of person and I'm the same way. I have a few grooms at work for me, but they don't work any harder than I do. I do like work. I check every horse's foot. I check every horse's leg and that's just how I was raised. You know, he might have always said if you want to be good at this. You've got to know your horse from the inside out. And I believe that to be true. There are so many things that you'll miss that if you're not there looking at it yourself. You won't know. And I know that that's true because he was always that way and he always took care of his horses himself. And he was at the barn every day. And for those of you who are just tuning in, it might have missed it in the first half of the program. Jalen's dad, Mike netherland, a longtime horse trainer. So she learned from her father, she grew up going to the barn with him when she was very, very young. This is all she's ever known. And your dad, you mentioned working really hard. He didn't even get to own his own place until he was 50 years old. So he paid his dues and finally got to enjoy some of those things as he got later into his life. He was one of 12 kids. Now you mentioned your brother, Jalen, you don't have 11 siblings, do you? No, so I'm the only child out of my mom and my dad, but then my brother, my dad raised my brother and that was my mom's kid lane. He is the only other one that messages with horses and has his lifestyles horses also. So other than that, it's just us too. And then my dad has another daughter and another son and then my mom has a couple of other kids. So I believe there's like 6 of us total? Yeah, what's your brother lane do? So he is a bloodstock agent, so he buys your link cells in this two year old, actually. Now you're no stranger to selling horses to. You talked about that in the first half of the show. Is there any comparison to be made to selling a horse for a big number? And a horse that crosses the finish line first that you train. Can you compare those two feelings or are they totally different? They're different in their own special way. I work I feel like the work is put so hard towards both disciplines. And while there are like their preparations or nothing alike, preparing a baby to work a fast time and preparing a racehorse to go usually your longest shortest distance is 5 for longs, you know, so preparing a race horse and preparing a baby or two different ways. So when we are successful with a baby, it's a big release, if that makes sense. You know, you made it, you did everything you were supposed to cross every T and you got them to that point. Now anything after that is on someone else. So for a race horse, you're never done until it's their last race or they go to another trainer. So the longevity of each is so different, it makes the accomplishments. So different also. But they're both very they mean a lot to me in both worlds. So for me, I get enjoyment out of boats and they both make me happy, but racehorses give me chill bumps. They truly like they give me the goose bumps of like a good horse and when you sell a good baby, you feel good about them when you breathe them. You know, you get those goosebumps when they sell for good money. You're just relieved and happy. If a new owner were to come to you and ask about your philosophy and your approach to training horses, what would you tell them? Oh gosh. I just treat every horses there and individual. Every horse deserves something different everything makes each horse happy in the long run to have a whole race course that wants to run. You have to make them happy. It's not always easy. They have to be in a 12 by 12 stall. They get out for a few hours a day, and that's it. So when it comes to feed hay, grooming, taking care of them, showing them that they are special to you. Every horse deserves that no horse should be treated differently no matter where they run. So to me, that's just I guess my philosophy is treat every horse as they are something special no matter who they are because they don't know any different. In the first half of the program, you mentioned the fact that having a Kentucky Derby type horse in your barn would be kind of a dream come true. And I think that's a dream for every trainer that starts out in this game. But if Jalen clary were to create the ideal racehorse and the idea, ideal business model for you. What would that look like? Not so much the racehorse itself. But the business model would you want to have a big stable? Would you want to keep it small and hands on? Do you want to race in other places beside Texas? What does it look like for you, Jalen? For me, I'm so hands on and I'm so OCD about my horses. I feel quantity over quality, or quality over quantity, sorry. And so for me, it's having not as many horses. I like 20 to 30 horses. That's ideal for me. If I were to get some more, it's hard for me to say no, I like to work. But I mean a lot. And I just, I want to go more places. I want to explore, and I always want to go. But you know, you want to have your select few horses that you can do that with. If you have one horse, that's great. You'll follow the ends of the earth because everybody like we said wants to have a Kentucky Derby winner. Are you still getting on your horses in the morning? If I have to, if I really need to know what's wrong with them, I do. But my dad has taught me how to learn how to watch.
The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"clary" Discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"Sprint. That was back on November 23rd of 2021. And with that, I welcome you back to trainer talk presented by phasic tipton continuing to talk about the champion mister moneybags and talk about his now trainer Jalen clary who took over for her father after her dad passed away last year September 5th due to COVID and it was unexpected, but she has been well prepared to take this next step and she has gotten off to a really fast start going to talk more with her right after I remind you that if you did miss any portion of this program, all you have to do is go back to our website, horse racing radio dot net. You can listen to the podcast that your leisure, you can also now do that on all of the major podcast platforms, like Apple podcasts, pod bean, Spotify, whatever it might be. Check us out. And listen at your leisure and this has been quite a journey for jaylen clarion is just getting started. And so many great stories in the first half of the show. So I encourage you to head back and check that out. And follow us on social media at HR N on Twitter. Horse racing radio network on Facebook. Jalen, as you were listening to the call of that race and mister money bags winning the Zia park sprint, what were some of the things that were going through your mind? I was actually just thinking, wow, that still gives me chill to this day. When you have a good race horse, it's like hearing a good singer, they instantly give you chill bumps. Well, you know that because you talked about tip DeVille in the first half of the show and you talked about galloping next to him, at least for a very brief time. Mister moneybags, he hasn't reached the status of a kip DeVille in his career, but he's been really good to you and to your family and you talked about the relationship with his owner. A horse like this, what does a horse like this mean to you personally? It means a lot. Like I said, miss colb and I we were always close with the call. So we've seen this horse since the day he was born. So, you know, when they're born, you always hope for a great horse, right? Even one that will just make you money. Then one day you turn around and you're like, oh, wow, that horse's mom was Texas horse the year. Now he is. And the chances of that happening through a bunch of family lines doesn't always happen, but they did it. And it's special to have him in the barn. Everyone loves to come see. Ernesto, his rider comes and sees him every day. That's just because he has that impact on not only my life, but the jockey slides, the owners life. And his groom's life, the groom's lovey maso, and we all treat him with the utmost respect that he deserves. What type of horse is he to be around at the barn? Well, he's not the nicest. He's a little bit like his mother, a little saucy. He is he's a character. I love carrots. Carrots are his go to treat. He care at faster, probably than any horse I've ever seen. So he has a lot of personality when you brushing. He's he doesn't just love that. That's not his favorite time. So usually we try and give him something to mess with in the meantime while we brushing. You know, he likes to get out and he really likes to have a job is not one of those horses that when you say, hey, it's time to relax he relaxes. He's wound up tight. He's always keeps you on your toes and you're always looking at him saying, please just be good for a little bit. And don't tear anybody up or tearing anything down. When he goes out on the racetrack, I always tell my jockeys. Warren anybody around you that he kicks. And my jock the other day, Houston was like, he was a painting. I don't know if he just forgot, but sure enough, the horse came up beside him and he kicked out at it and luckily missed it, but he thought I was kidding, I guess, 'cause I was like, I told you, he's he doesn't play nice. Watch them in the races. I mean, his ears are flat on his neck and his eyes look like I want to eat this horse a lot. That's mister moneybags. And that's how his mama was and we've had quite a few of her babies. And he's the only one that's really that way. I have his younger sister here who's a little bit of that way also, but he's really in a league of his own when it comes to on the boss and that's how it's going to be. Last year, when you took over, you settled 31 horses you won with 7 of those. That's 22%. That's one heck of a winning percentage for somebody that is just kind of been thrust into this situation, Jalen, you're dead, had to kind of figure things out for himself too early on. And he kind of forged his own way at the racetrack and he had to sleep in stalls and tack rooms. Tell me more about your dad's story and some of the things that he went through and maybe even some of the things that you are taking from those things and learning and seeing what he went through and now you're kind of applying some things to your own operation to your own life. Yes. He was brought through the hard way. I will say that his dad trained race horses, quarter horses, but he did it as a hobby. He had a real job that paid for those horses. So my dad said he was at the barn every day, just like me from the time he was born to growing up and my dad actually didn't finish school. I believe he dropped out around freshman year. Babies tenth grade. I'm not quite sure. He didn't finish. He just said that's not where he was meant to be. He said he would sit in class and just think about I need to be out there taking care of my horses..
The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"clary" Discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"Will say I've gone to Houston and not every I haven't even won a race. You know, so saying whether they're not great decisions or not good decisions, it's hard to say, but you know, while Oklahoma was just a bang, Houston has been a little bit of a rough start. And that's okay. You know, that's part of your growing pains and your learning experiences and we all have them. So I will say that, you know, whether it's a good decision or a bad decision, I'm not quite sure, but all the horses I've entered, maybe that wasn't the race for them. I'm not quite sure, you know, but all I can do is regroup recollect and look for the next good thing. That's another huge part of the learning process for new trainers is determining the correct spots to enter your horses because you can enter them in a spot that's too tough. They're running over their head. You can also enter them in a spot where you could lose them in a claiming race. You enter them too low. How have you been able to figure that out, jaylen? Or is it just simply learning as you go? Trial and error. It's definitely trial and error, but everything I put has been some thought behind it. If I lose this horse, how does it affect me? And if it does affect me in a bad way, more than likely I won't run them. If it affects me and it's a win win situation, you know, they get claimed, but it's a good thing. And honestly, I will run them if I feel they get claimed and they win. That's happened to me for a couple of times. I had a horse that he got claimed. Anyone, and it worked out great for myself and the owner that was involved. So in that there's also been a time that I didn't own any part of the horse this horse got claimed. And while I thought, you know, oh man, that may that owner may be upset with me. They were. And you know, in my opinion, that horse was okay. They claimed that price to the owner, he just likes to run them, you know, he doesn't like to lose them and I drop them a little bit to try and get a win and then he still didn't win and he got clean so I guess that was one of those moments where you're like, well, crap. That just happened. Yeah, yeah. I think that the prevailing logic when handicappers look at a trainer enter a horse and a claiming race is that they're automatically trying to get rid of them. Is that the case or is it where you're hoping, okay, I hope nobody takes them and we can sneak one through here. Yes, absolutely. Honestly, half the time when I put one in the claiming, I'm just trying to get a win. Now there are few and far between I have that, you know, that's just all they are. You know, they're just a lower totem pole horse, and that's okay. Every horse has their spot, not every horse can be a Kentucky Derby horse and you know, if they were, we would all be doing this. But you know you have some horses that are that's where they're meant to be. And they may never get claimed and they could be winning. And then you have some that they've never won and all of a sudden somebody claims them and you're like, well, there went my chance of just trying to get a win or just trying to break their maiden. So it happens, but it's a 50 50. Some people put them in claiming to get rid of them. Some do it just to try and get a win. How badly does Jalen clary want to have a Derby horse in her stable? It's always a dream. It's hard, you know, some trainers have two, 300 horses. And when you get that many to pick from, that's great. You know, I have about 15 to choose from and sometimes it's a little harder. But honestly, my family is always originated towards selling. My dad is raised me and always told me you sell them while they're worth being sold. And that's why most of his horses went on to be good horses. He sold them. And they may have made more, but they may not have. You know, you just never know. And he lets other people take that gamble and he puts guaranteed money in his pocket and that's how I was raised. So for me, you know, don't cross the devil is a great horse. He won two in a row. He was a two year old. But I decided to selling because it was guaranteed money and I'm still young. I'm still trying to figure all this out. So for me, I like to have comfort money, I guess you call it to make sure that if things go wrong, I still have money in the bank to feed the horses and do everything I need to do. So hard decision to make, whether you sell or what you keep them and run them, my dad was a little bit more of a gambler than I am, but you know, so it just all depends on the horse. That's exactly what I was thinking of when you were telling that story. I do like to gamble, obviously. I like to bet on the races. I like to bet at casinos. And you're always thinking, okay, one more race. One more role at the craps table, one more hand at the blackjack table. How do you know when the time is right to make that move and pull the trigger and say, okay, we're ready to sell this horse. Honestly,.
The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"clary" Discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"And my dad he's a little more inpatient than I am. He's like, I really want to run. And I'm like, I know you do his dad, but he's just not ready. And he said, okay, well, you're the one doing it, so you just do what you think is best. Of course, my dad passed away, and I felt terrible. I wish I would have framing. But I'm ahead made the decision and I went on with my decision and I entered when I felt he was ready and he won his first race by 8 links. Absolutely made a tremendous debut. Just blue, blue my doors off. Blew everybody's doors off. So then came another time. Then everyone's saying, of course, you get a million phone calls. What's your next what's your next move? What's your next move? I'm like, I don't know, I'll let him tell me my next move, you know, just listen to him. He's just a two year old and I'm not going to rush anything. So I decided to just plan for a stakes race that was coming up, but wasn't going to force anything. And I looked at it as he had just paid his entry fee. So, you know, I was okay there. So I went on, you know, we kept going and then sure enough, we prepared him for that stakes race. And I thought to myself, maybe he needed one more work. Maybe I didn't do exactly what I needed to do. Well, the stakes race day was here already, and I said, well, it doesn't matter now. We're here. So he ran in that stakes race. And he also won that stakes race by 5 or 6 links. It was so it was that was one of those moments where I felt like, okay, you know what? You made a decision and it paid off. You know, that's a good thing. Take it and just go on with it. Yeah, yeah. How emotional was that day when Al pando broke has made in one so brilliantly, especially after everything that you had been through personally with your dad? Well, I'm sure anybody could imagine I cried. I'm not much of a crier, but here recently, when it comes to anything to do with these race horses, I'm just all emotional. So when he broke his maiden, I for sure cried and I was so happy and I was relieved to be honest. To know that, okay, we got that race out of the way. But then the pressure's on because can you win one? Well, can you win too? And especially when they have a debut like that. So getting prepared for the stakes race, I was probably just short of an anxiety attack, of course. And I are preparing for that and that was another thought of. Is this the right move? And luckily it paid off. And when we won the stakes race, everybody commented. I didn't think about them putting the TV on you after you and your stakes race. And everybody was commenting on wow, that family celebrated big time. And it wasn't even necessarily for the win. It was just for my dad. It was just showing that he was right about that horse. You know, my dad. And that was such a special moment to share that with him. Even though he wasn't there. Yeah, yeah, talking with Jalen clary and if you are just joining us here on trainer talk presented by facing tipped and she has now gone out on her own kind of unexpectedly after her dad Mike netherland passed away from COVID last September, September 5th at the age of 65, and she is now on her own and boy, has she gotten off to a really, really fast start, things are moving in the right direction. What stakes race was that that he won, Jalen. The clever Trevor at Remington park. Okay. All right. And now as you can hear, she is a stakes winning trainer. And that is something to be very proud of, especially considering that she's only been doing it for a short time. So that's a decision that you made that worked out pretty good. How about a decision that you've made that hasn't turned out so well since going out on your own? Well. I.
The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"clary" Discussed on The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast
"By phasic tipton right here on the horse racing radio network. Much like last week's guest. Sarah Hamilton. My guest today is just beginning her training career. But the past that they have taken to get to this point are completely different, which is the wonderful thing about training race horses for a living. There is no road map to the winter circle and 27 year old jaylen clary is quickly blazing her own trail. She is currently based at Sam Houston in southern Texas and with their big Houston racing festival on tap for this weekend. I figured this would be the perfect time to hear her story and as you're going to hear that story is all about love. It is about love of the horse, love of the sport and the love she's always received from her family and those who have now suddenly become her owners. Jalen is with me now, Jalen, welcome to trainer talk presented by phasic tipton. Hi, thank you so much for having me. I appreciate it. Yeah, I'm really excited to hear your story. And our good friend Jenny Reese, who is a Hall of Fame turf writer, she's now retired, but she still dabbles in writing different pieces from time to time. She had a wonderful story about you. And I think it was in Texas thoroughbred maybe is where I saw it. And boy, what a job she did spelling out your story. I mentioned that it's a story of love. You grew up around horses. This is what you always wanted to do, right? Yes. Since I was a little girl, I was raised on the racetrack with my dad. He took me everywhere with him until I had to go to school and then every summer I spent at the race track with him. He would come home as much as he could. But of course, the life of a racehorse trainer doesn't mean you get to stay home much. So I've been in it since I was little and just took a liking to it. He included me in everything and it just made a great foundation for a good future. Did you always think that someday you would follow in your dad's footsteps as a trainer and do the same thing that he had done? I did. I didn't know how much I would like the actual racehorse part of it per se, like being at the race track. I always thought I would get more into the buying the yearlings selling the two year old only. But after my dad's passing, we had both going on. And he had just bought a couple of babies. And so I continued to buy a few more with some owners and I kept running and the running has just become a real favorite for me because it's so close to home with my dad. It brings me really close to him, even though he's not here. And it's kind of a natural thing for my life, racing is just so special to me and it means so much to be a part of it. So for now, I want to stay in it for sure. Yeah, your dad Mike netherland passed away on September 5th of last year at the age of just 65. He died because of complications from COVID and first of all, my condolences there. I lost my dad. He was 63. So I know how hard they can be. But for you to have that special bond now, to be doing what your dad did when he was alive to be doing what you did together when he was alive. Boy, Jalen, that has to be really special for you. Thank you. It really is special. You know, my dad always told me, he said, one day you're going to be a race horse trainer. And for forever, I said, well, dad, that's such a long ways away. You know, I just want to be there for you and support you and help you in any way I can. He was just my hero. So, you know, that was a good time for me, but I'm glad I stepped in when I did because I'm glad he made me step in when I did because you know if he hadn't where I would be now maybe a little different. Yeah, and I'm glad you bring up the fact that he told you, hey, you're going to be a racehorse trainer one day because he was always kind of preparing you to take this next step. Of course, you didn't know it was going to come in his absence. But he was always preparing you and kind of grooming you to take over some day, wasn't he? He really was. He always told me I won't be here one day, jaylen, and I told him I said, dad, you know, you have another 30 years. I'm only 27 and we're at the time I was 26. He passed away two days before my birthday. And so I said, you know, I'm young, you're so young. We got plenty of time. You know, I just want to keep learning from you and following you and watch you and he said, I know we said but one day the day will come you have to make your own decisions and be on your own and I don't know how we knew but he always said that. While it was hard to hear and I never wanted to listen, I'm glad that I did because you know it prepared me for where I'm at today. What's that been like for you now having to be the person in charge and make your own decisions? Make sure you question yourself a lot. You know, you just you just want to know you're doing right. And when you've been told what to do for a long time, I made some decisions on my own, but big decisions were always up to my dad. He chose what horses went and what races. You know, he just he had so many years of doing that he knew. So now that I'm on my own, you know, I've really had to pick up and just say, you know what, this is what you have to do. And looking back, I'm like, I'm sure that's all he did too. Everyone has to make a decision. We don't know if it's right or wrong until after it's done. So it's been a journey, but I think that everything's working out as it should be. And I know that he's still guiding me even though he's not here. Every trainer that goes out on their own, I think, and I've talked to so many over the years on this show, every trainer that goes out on their own starts to experience some type of self doubt. And like you said, they don't know if the decision is the right decision or the wrong decision until after it's made. And if it's the wrong decision, you just hope that you learn from it and you move forward. So tell me, give me an example of a decision that you've made since having to take over the reins on your own that's been the perfect decision and you were so proud of yourself and then Kimmy the other end of it and say, oh man, I made that decision, and that was not the right call. I need to learn from that one. Oh, absolutely. So many of those decisions, sadly. So my hardest part was having the two year olds. My dad had two very, very nice two year olds that he had never land. You know, at lone store, just didn't work out. And my dad got sick right when I had to move all the horses to Oklahoma. So in my moving to Oklahoma, it was just he talked to me like maybe the first week or two weeks. While he was in the hospital, but then, of course, right when it came time to start running the horses he passed away. So I had a couple of two year olds that I knew were special. He knew were special, but how special you never know till you know, right? So I knew I had one that was a longer distance one that was a shorter distance, maybe both. So I enter Al pando and erase. We had been prepping in, but I just felt like he wasn't quite right..
Science Magazine Podcast
"clary" Discussed on Science Magazine Podcast
"This is the science podcast for November 11th, 2021. I'm Sarah crespi. Each week we share the most interesting news and research, published in science and the sister journals. In December this year, the web telescope will launch into space. This has been 30 years coming. Daniel clary is a staff writer for science. We talk about the excitement surrounding webs launch, and the data that will rain down upon us once it's up there in space. Next we have Greg Owens. He's an assistant Professor of biology at the university of Victoria. His team compared the genomes of short and long lived rockfish species. We talk about the genes linked to those long lifespans. The James Webb space telescope was first conceived of in the late 1980s. And now it's set to launch in December of this year, more than three decades later. After such a long road to launch, the anticipation for what web will bring to astronomy is intense. Daniel clary is a staff writer for science. He wrote about Webb's past and future in this week's issue. Hi Diane. Hi. This has been such a long time coming. I guess we just need to highlight of the hiccups along the way. What were some of the big blacks to getting web launched? I think you just turned out to be much more complicated than the foreshaw at the beginning. They wanted a big mirror, bigger than you could fit inside a rocket fairing. So they had to come up with a mirror that could be folded. And they wanted a telescope that could see in the infrared. So they needed to be able to cool the telescope and its instruments to very low temperatures because in the infrared things glow brightly and that would spoil their view. All of that made it of much more complicated telescope than the Hubble Space Telescope. And that took a long time to develop. You know, development costs money and time. Right, how much was the cost at the end of the day? The telescope itself is about $9 billion. There's a bit of money as well for operating it and the launch and there are certain components that were contributed by the Canadian space agency and the European space agency. So those add to the cost. It's a lot of money for a telescope. Definitely. Launches in December. It's very close to now, but the telescope will actually be ready to capture data for about a month after. What has to happen first? Once it's up in space, it sort of starts to unfurl like a flower. So first of all, solar arrays have to open so that it can power itself. And then it needs to unfold its antennas. And after a while, the telescope has to start unfolding. It's a segmented mirror, but it has two sides which are folded back so that it's tall and thin and can fit inside the rocket. And so those have to swing around and form the mirror properly. And it also has this enormous sun shield, which protects the telescope in the mirror and its instruments from the sun's heat. And that's about the size of a tennis court. And that has to be thin down on the booms. It's quite a lot of processes going on during that month. And they all have to happen faultlessly because unlike Hubble, it's going to be positioned a long way away from earth and it's much too far away to be repaired by astronauts if something goes wrong. A lot of people compare the web telescope to Hubble. What are some of the differences in their capabilities? Apart from the size of the mirror, you know, it's more than 5 times larger the mirror. So it'll just collect more light. So if you're looking at a very faint object, you'll get a much clearer view with the web. The other thing is it's designed to work over a much broader range of wavelengths. Hubble looks mostly invisible light, a little bit of the ultraviolet and a little bit of the infrared, the web is almost entirely in the infrared. It's longer wavelength than we can see with our eyes. But it's a wavelength that are particularly interesting to astronomers. With this giant mirror and the ability to look into the infrared. The web telescope is really poised to look far far back in time. What big questions about the beginning of the universe will tackle? Just being able to see back there is going to enable them to do a ton of things. The father you look the father back in time, you're also looking because late, you know, takes time to get to us. Hubble managed to look much further than people expected. The universe is 13.8 billion years old and Hubble has looked about 400 million years after the Big Bang. So that's yeah, that is pretty far back. That's a long way. But, you know, when Hubble's looking that far back, it's only seeing the very brightest things. So there were a lot of things going on back then that we can't currently see. Firstly, because they're too faint for Hubble to see. And also because the light is red shifted. So because the universe is constantly expanding, any light that's emitted back then gets stretched as it travels along through space to reach us. So things that were emitted in visible light will be deep in the infrared by the time they get to us. And that means that Hubble can't see them. Right, Hubble's presented us with a biased view of the bright things. Yeah, that's it. So it's only seeing the things that back then that are shining brightly in the ultraviolet. So web has been designed from the beginning to be an infrared telescope. Pretty much for that reason because astronomers realized if they wanted to look a long way back in time, they would need to look for things in the infrared because.
Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt
Novak Djokovic Knocks on the Door of a Very Exclusive Club
"Today in New York, and some of the most legendary players won't be there because of injury. Serena Williams. Venus Williams, Rafael Nadal and Roger Federer. Meanwhile, Novak Djokovic, the third member of the so called Big Three, is trying to become the first man ever to win 21 Grand Slam titles and the first man since 1969 to win all four majors in the same calendar. You almost Frank Lindsay caught up with the New York Times tennis correspondent Chris Clary. You just released a new book about Roger Federer called the Master Chris before we get into the book itself. I wanted to get your sense. Is this it? Are we finally at the end of the era of the Big Three. The end that we know will come eventually, and we've been talking about for years now, you know, Frank, I think we are. You know, it's sort of it's sort of snuck up on us. Could say it snuck up on us quickly or gradually, But I mean, I think the big three as we've known them Federer, Nadal and Djokovic just routine legal and deepen slams Now that Roger's tried to come back from his Third knee surgery and ended up not working. I think you have to say that era is over. Now you've been if Roger manages to come back against the eyes of place, or I don't see him being a regular factor with just those two guys at the top anymore, So it was a tremendous period of time in tennis history. I think it is over. And now we're looking at Least for now, Novak Against the younger generation until that going for one of the ultimate achievement sport, not just tennis a true Grand Slam. And he had a bunch of talented young guys who are going to try to hold him off. Do you think as he's dealing with this
Here & Now
"clary" Discussed on Here & Now
"You know what. I going to come to anthem blades. Information so rough on. Good okay here. We go surfer rougher rougher. Christopher clary book reminds us of the great rivalries the great shots The one he thought was the greatest. The twitter hit hit the ball between his legs and us open two thousand nine Against jovovich But i just you know. It's a tough question. There's a poignancy now. Do you think we're going to see roger federer out there again. You know the way. We've known him as a real threat to win multiple tournaments in a year and and really be a major challenger at the grand slam tournaments. Sadly i think not this book to be honest with you. I wrote it now partly because i felt like the main body of work for him was already finished And i feel like the book has an jake tone to it in places and Valedictory tone to it as well and places. It's been a remarkable run but there's no there's no shame in that and there's there is poignancy but we've had a long time to appreciate him and his skills well and also someone say maybe we don't count amount New york times sports writer. Christopher clary again the book is the master. The long run and beautiful game roger.
"clary" Discussed on WSB-AM
"My thoughts on that song are it's an illusion to Mary and Joseph in the Bible. If you recall, Jesus was from Nazareth, when Mary and Joseph went to Bethlehem, where Jesus was born, this is going on. There was no place for them to stay. There was no room in the inn off activated of having to stay in a stable, So I believe that's what that portion of that song Is referring to, But that's the way backward because the song starts I pulled into Nazareth. Where is that family left Nazareth. It would have been pulled into Bethlehem s. Oh, no, I don't think that's I think you're finding things there. Saul makes no sense to me anyway. Who's Fanny? How was the load be taken off of her and put on the Why And why. If you're coming into a town feeling about half past dead, would you be in the mood? Take on anybody's troubles. It's a weird thing. I'm coming to town. I need a place to stay. He asked. A guy goes now I can't help you and then take a load off Fanny way. Yes, yes, that it was number one on Rolling Stone's 500 Greatest songs of all time number one. 41 you had your fun fact. They're well, Thank you. It's the 41st house. You okay? That's our call. Big pink. Yes to visit from Big pink. It's a great album. You should listen to it sometime. My waking up Robbie Roberts and rode it. I know you Thank you, Gloria. Sick. Theresa Clary. Clary. My name's Clarice. Clarice. I'm calling my name out front. And she's about to Alpharetta Know Annie? She might know him. In fact, about Annie from Alfa Rhetta. She's an alcoholic. Take. Take.
WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"clary" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"To the roads, we go. We do have some snow flurries to the South 10 43, Kevin's back. The Super for retailers of New England. All will drive traffic on the threes lower Those snow flurries not really sticking to anything but they are wetting up the road a little bit, so, you know, keep those speeds down. Be careful south of town here along the South Shore, south Coast and down on the cape right now affecting roads like 24 4 95 1 95 Fall River over to Wareham. And portions of Ruth. Three through that Plymouth. Carrie haven't heard of any problems down there, so everybody seems to be in pretty good shape. You get a little farther north, the roadways drying out. You're looking pretty good on the expressway. Both directions Here Still about a 10 minute ride from brain cheer up to Boston or back. Downtown Boston's okay on the lower decks. Take umbrage and the lever connectors OK, both directions, looking pretty good on the Tobin Bridge right now to and from Chelsea. Route ones. Okay through Revere and Saugus out to the West Route nineties found you got some brake lights getting by these work crews before Cedar Street in Wellesley route to westbound tap on the brakes through work crews here at Jackson Road in Lancaster and in Sterling route 1 90 South bound. Watch out for the left lane closure before Route 12 exits six. This report sponsored by indeed dot com If you hiring you need indeed, indeed delivers quality candidates so you can focus on interviewing people with the right skills receive a $75 sponsored job credit when you upgrade your job post that indeed dot com slash credit terms and conditions apply. Kevin Brennan WBC's traffic on the threes. Snow Clary's to the South Clouds in Boston right now, where it's 35 degrees, we'll have a check of the rest of the week's forecast more snow. To talk about with Dean DeVore in 10.
The Emma Guns Show
Weight Loss And News
"Hello Hi and welcome to another mini show the gun show. That's right. It's time for a few bullet points and I wanted to start off by saying that it's a real pleasure recently that I've actually been asked to be a guest on some other podcasts. So I wanted to tell you a little bit about those in case you wanted to hear. Me Answering the questions as opposed to asking them. Now, you may have heard live conlon on the podcast a few weeks ago. She's the twenty one year old entrepreneur. He had built a business by the time she was nineteen that was worth one million pounds. So she came on my show off the recorded, an episode of Harpo cost thought leaders chat and. That's why you can find grilling me about my career media how working on a celebrity magazines shaped my career journalism, how being courted by brands and flown all over the world affected me and much more is really instincts chapter she good questions. I will put the link in the show notes, but if type live conlon or thought leader into your preferred. pocos platform you should find it pretty easily. Another show I, was a guest on recently was clary brokerages. Poe caused the com- Poe cost and I've known Khloe for a few years now and do you may remember you're a longtime listener she appeared on the show back in two thousand and sixteen, and it was so interesting to sit and chat with her. Own hypocaust and she's also appeared recently, I mustn't forget on feel good habits. So it's really nice to have a chat with slightly different dynamic and we talked about mental health emotional wellbeing getting stuck in this feeling of being a victim and why I think therapy has been so helpful for me personally, and in that episode, we also discussed my emotional relationship with food as well as how having an unhealthy relationship. With my body affected me and the steps taken recently to comment which I'm sure you're all aware of so to poke costs that I wanted to put on your radar but while we're talking about having unhealthy relationship with food or maybe a having. A toxic relationship with your body or not feeling comfortable in your own skin. I thought we would revisit that just very briefly because a lot of people have been in touch about that because I have started to be open about it whether it was on instagram on hair and I feel as though I've been pretty honest and transparent about my own experiences. And I'm always very wary about talking too much about weight loss. Because actually. The most I think those conversations tend to be unhelpful if you're listening to it and you're struggling these wait, you feel bad. And if it's not relevant to you, you don't want to hear about it but obviously one of the side effects of tackling unhealthy relationship with food if overeating involved will be weight lost, that's been my experience. I've talked about the book brain over. Binge. By Catherine Hanson a lot and how it affected me and in the last few weeks mainly since I posted the Instagram TV where I talked about my breast reduction one year on which also turned into one of these mid week podcast. But since then I've had so so many messages and as you know it was encouraged. and. Delighted get messages for me but in the last few weeks, there have been so so many and there have been a lot that have asked the same sort of thing in a different way, and that is, what is it in the book that changed your relationship with food And also, some people have criticized with all the books quite repetitive or I not sure when you getting on with the book just tell me what it was the worked for you and I feel for every single person who sends this message because I've been in that place where I just want someone to give me the answer don't want any flat don't tell me give me the magic bullet. Tell me the secret whatever it is. That's where I was very, very many years. Tell me what? To Do to lose weight and I'll do it. That's where I was definitely coming from. But as someone he was on a roller coastal diets fool years it wasn't until I actually addressed my behavior around with food that things change. So it's not a diet hypnotherapy I did so many diets I did so many cleansers, I eliminated food groups I. Did you know I was putting things in the fridge overnight and then drinking them I thank goodness knows what I was. I trust me tried everything. And so this is not a diet. It's not a cleanses little juice fast it's not any of those things and if you're in a place where you feel as though you're on a rollercoaster of Yo Yo dieting then I feel about book brain over binge allows you to look at that relationship with boots from a position that's ever slightly removed. So you just get a bit. More perspective
The Ultimate Health Podcast
Focus Friday - Our Ultimate Birth Story
"This is definitely a story. We can't wait to share. We know a lot of you've been following her journey all the way along from the first the second third trimester and now we are on the other side of birth. Our baby girl. Sarah is here and we are just so excited to share this story with you. You guys have been here through the whole journey and Roxie GonNa do one more follow episode down line after this one sharing the fourth trimester and our adjustment to becoming new parents. Yeah we are almost three weeks into being new parents. Sorelle is three weeks old tomorrow. Which is crazy to think about when it's been an amazing journey. So yeah as Jesse said. We'll share fourth trimester stuff little bit later. Once we've gone deeper into the first trimester although we've learned so much already but today is all about the birth but I I want to acknowledge all the women out there who have given birth all the Mamas I give you such kudos hands down. You are amazing because now being on the other side of birthing a baby. It is unbelievable. What goes on mentally physically spiritually. There is so much and you can hear bursts over and over again. As I did Justin I listened to many stories from our friends to different podcasts. But there's nothing like going through your own experience and it is magical. It is challenging. It is scary. It is exciting. It is beautiful but I just wanted knowledge all the MOMS there. You are incredible. Yeah and me too. I mean I knew this was going to be super long and challenging or most likely at least and Marnie by the way we're going to get into the details but she did amazing and I just had this new level of appreciation for women out there that have given birth is well and it's just such an endeavor and it's beautiful so now the question is where do we begin. There's so many beginnings we could start at but I think the most realistic wine is. Kinda hitting the Forty Week. Mark kind of coming to full term. You know anytime. After thirty seven weeks we knew we could go into labor. 'cause that's considered full term and that would have been a really healthy time to give birth to the baby and I would have allowed for our home birth. Yes exactly the thirty seven weeks. Mark is kind of that marker. Check off to be at home. So thirty. Seven weeks happened thirty eight weeks. Thirty nine weeks to forty and at that point not that there is an urgency. But suddenly you hit forty weeks. You're like okay. I hope this baby comes in the next two weeks so it's not too late. It's funny how things work out like that and I know Jesse. Have like some thoughts on this. Yeah for sure. It's like you're trying to get to that milestone of forty weeks forty weeks and then when you get there instead of really you know celebrating and you know reaching that milestone being an exciting time in this makes sense in a way you're already thinking ahead and kind of feeling that pressure of are we going to have this baby before the forty two week mark and it was just interesting. How that whole thing with the midwives that conversation opened up and we started talking about what if what if this baby is in Mommy for another week. And what does that mean? And what's that GonNa look like so it was an adventure to get to the forty week mark and then afterwards it was like? When's this baby coming so it was interesting. Yeah we weren't stressed by it but we definitely started to allow natural induction protocols to take place where before it was just kind of like the becomes bay becomes and then I started to ramp things up so not only was already consuming my dates and my red raspberry leaf tea so I think I'd just up that even more. I started getting acupuncture. I went to someone who does acupuncture specifically in pregnant women so she could hit specific points on my feet and on my body. Actually she did my legs. Think my hands. My reflexologist who had been seeing all throughout my entire pregnancy now was doing a protocol to tell the body. It's ready for Labour not to induce Labor specifically just to let the body no. It's time I was walking Justin. I went for walks bouncing on a ball at home. We took advantage of nature's prostaglandins. So use your imagination for what that is and we were using clary sage. On my body eating pineapple we got our hands on a machine for my chiropractor and that was also part of the whole protocols. Wellpoint see the chiropractor regularly to open my hips. So lots of little things were taking place between forty weeks and about almost a week later because things started to progress in that week and I want. I mentioned that my mom came down during that time too so my mom was down. She was going to be here for the entire birth as well as postpartum which he is right now so she had come down during that week so we had you know just some nice quality family time and we got to make sure we got some meals prepared and just mentally. Get ourselves ready for the birth of this baby. So let's get into the details of when things started to actually happen and it's funny that I knew that there was a full moon coming on February ninth and people had said. Oh you're probably going to labor around that time so it was kind of in the back of my head like that'd be cool and interesting but suggesting I went to bed on Saturday. February eighth listen to podcasts. At actually was talking a lot about water and talking about space it was was kill. Rogan was yeah new southern to was an astronaut. Yes somebody that was actually went up in space was on the space station and also spent I think it was two weeks on one adventure underwater and now is the part of the podcast. We ended on so you had water on the brain going to sleep that night so interesting so go to sleep. I'm in a deep sleep. Having a dream than I'm on this sinking ship and water is flashing in and flowing in and I got scared and woke up and I woke up. I noticed that there is some water beneath me and not at times but enough to be like. What is this? Could this be my water's broken? Could this be something else? A guy had an inkling that it was my waters breaking but it wasn't that much that it was still kind of curious so went to the bathroom. Check things out. I knew I didn't peon myself. I knew it wasn't something else. So and it's interesting. My mom was also here so I went downstairs to talk to my mom. Like what do you think so I you know just put that information away for the night I went to bed. Welcome in the morning and kind of re check things and then at that point Jesse and I were like okay you don't. Let's call the midwife. Let's just see what's going on? So he did had an appointment. She had us come in right away because to her. That's pretty significant. Even if it was or wasn't she just wanted to know what was going on so she did a check on me and she confirmed that waters had broken but it was my hind waters. It was a high end water leak as opposed to a full rupture of membranes. So that's why it wasn't that much liquid coming Outta me. It was just enough to be noticeable. So with that information comes okay. Labor has kind of started or something has started. We need to act on this and just actually take you back to two days before that where she got a call from the midwife to get a stretch and sweep because she knew that we were past are due date and there was an opportunity to maybe do a stretch and sweep to progressing along. But Jesse and I didn't feel comfortable with that so we opted out of that and that was yeah. I think the Friday before and again this comes back to what I mentioned before. Where as soon as you get to the forty week mark things like a stretch and sweep the abroad onto the table. So you just getting there and it's like okay. Let's Kinda progressing along so we opted out and then on Sunday when they checked you just continuing on from your your story there. We found out you were. I think it one centimeter dilated right. So we realized at that time that we couldn't have actually gone to stretch and sweep even if we wanted to previously at one centimeter. I don't think we could get one at that time either. Now exactly. Yeah so. That's the interesting things. We found that out so glad. We didn't even waste our time on the Friday before so things were as they were on Sunday and she checked things and given that information that it was a hind water leak and things needed to progress. We had to take that information and figure out what that meant because most people associate going into labor especially with the movies a woman just walking around and all the sudden her waters break and labor progressives really quickly while eight doesn't happen like that not everyone has their waters break I and be. It's very rare to have a hind water leak. Which means Little Tub at this point? It was tough Mozzarella yet. Little baby had kicked or poked or something in my body to cause a little pinhole leak way up in my uterus so it was a very small trickle. That wasn't that noticeable but was notable enough to know that Labour had to start sometime soon because the risk of infection was imminent and this was kind of the fear that we had and our midwife sharing the information that like okay guys you have between forty eight at the most seventy two hours before we have to do something such as an unnatural induction like going to the hospital and using Petrosian. So Jesse had a really tough time absorbing this information
THE NEWS with Anthony Davis
Climate panel sees a dire future.
"Coming up on the news a memo confirms was president urged. Biting Clary as trump impeachment gets underway furious. UK MP's SPA with government after suspension and we're all in big trouble climate panel sees Dia Future. It's Wednesday the September twenty five. I'm Anthony Davis a the White House released the details of a phone call between president trump and his Ukrainian counterpart that has triggered a US impeachment inquiry it shows Mr Trump asked Vladimir's Alinsky Alinsky on July twenty fifth to investigate Democratic candidate Joe Biden who son worked for Ukrainian gas firm. Mr Trump denies withholding US military aides to Ukraine as leverage in a bid to smear his political rival. Mr Biden the trump Ukraine phone call is part of a whistle blowers complaint reacting to the controversy this morning the United Nations General Assembly in New York. Mr Trump said it was the single greatest witch hunt in American history the Democratic leader of the House of Representatives Speaking Nancy Pelosi through her weight behind the official impeachment inquiry a House vote to impeach the president for high crimes and misdemeanors under the US Constitution could trigger a trial in the Senate on whether to remove Mr Trump. I'm from office. Mr Trump had promised that a complete fully declassified an unredacted transcript of the July twenty fifth call would be released aced but the details disclosed by the White House this morning would notes of the conversation taken by US officials listened in the July coal occurred days days off to Mr Trump directed the government to withhold around four hundred million dollars in military aid to Ukraine but there is no discussion of that money in in the memorandum released by the White House according to the notes Mr Trump mentions to Mr Zilenski how Joe Biden as US vice president lobbied Ukraine in in two thousand sixteen to fire its top prosecutes have victims shokhin during the coal the US president also asked Mr Zielinski to work with US Attorney Attorney General William Bar and Mr Trump's personal lawyer Rudolph Giuliani to look into the matter according to the notes the president's word set set the parameters of the political debate to come with Democrats saying that it laid the predicate for an impeachment inquiry and trump dismissing it as a nothing coal yet the rough transcript clearly shows trump's willingness to engage a foreign leader on matters directly related to his reelection prospects British lawmakers returned to the House of Commons today venting their pent up anger over Prime Minister Boris Johnson's failed attempt to suspend parliament and warning democracy itself is under threat from the government senior officials in Johnson's Johnson government sparred with lawmakers of all parties on their first day back after Britain Supreme Court decision declared that the prime minister's move to suspend the body for five life weeks was illegal because it thwarted debate over Brexit Johnson plans to address parliament later in the day after returning in haste from the UN General Assembly in New York Johnson remains on a collision course with parliament over his determination to pull Britain out of the European Union on the thirty first of October with or without a withdrawal agreement parliament has passed a law requiring him to seek a brexit extension. If there is no deal but Johnson said he won't and do that under any circumstances this despite a unanimous ruling from all eleven supreme court judges it is in more hot water than ever before and so we an expert United Nations climate the panel warned in a grim new report today sea levels are rising at an ever faster rate as ice and snow shrink and oceans getting more acidic and losing oxygen the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change said in the report issued as world leaders met at the UN the agency warned that if steps aren't taken and to reduce emissions and slow global warming sees will rise three feet by the end of the century with many few fish less snow and ice stronger and wetter hearkens and other nasty weather systems the dire effects will be felt on both land and sea harming people plants animal foods societies strategies infrastructure and the global economy in fact the international team of scientists projected for the first time that some island nations. I will probably become uninhabitable. The oceans absorbed more than ninety percent of the excess heat from carbon pollution in the air as well as much of the carbon dioxide excite itself snow and ice called the crests via also being eroded You can subscribe to the news with your favorite podcast APP. Ask Your Smart Speaker or enable the news as your Amazon Alexa Flash briefing skill they follow us on twitter at the news underscore podcast. The news is an independent production covering politics inequality health and climate delivering honest verified and truthful World News daily.
Can All Plants Be Preserved in Seed Banks?
"Today's episode is brought to you by Oregon. You know, when something goes wrong at home, and you just freak out. I have definitely had my moments, especially when it comes to pests ants in the mirror, Nara, cockroaches, hanging out around your bubble, bath and uninvited rat a your daughter's birthday party. Don't let pets through in the moment. Get an architect out to your house tomorrow Bill. Protect your time and your temper visit organ dot com to say fifty dollars on your first mosquito service with the promo code brain. Organ home is where the bugs aren't. Welcome to brain stuff. Production of iheartradio. Hey, brain stuff, Lauren vocal bomb here. If you've ever heard of a seed Bank, the basic idea is this when the apocalypse is over and the forests are nothing, but smoking ruins and the fields Barron of grain fear. Not we can rebut the world thanks to our bench seeds stored in bunkers strategically located from here to eternity. These fall barred international seed vault in Norway, for instance, currently holds more than eight hundred eighty thousand seeds and has the capacity to hold up to two point five billion. Seeds are pretty amazing forms of reproduction. All you need to do is dry them out and freeze them solid and they can last for years. It's a comforting thought and ace up civilization sleeve, and the seemingly less and less unlikely scenario that we self destruct the UN's global strategy for plant conservation plans to Bank seventy five percent of all plant species by twenty twenty but hold that. Arguably comforting thought according to a study from researchers at the Royal Botanic Gardens Q, there's a significant catch they discovered that whole host of plant seeds just can't be banked, including Cotto ca cow and mango their findings which were published in November twenty eighteen issue of the journal nature plants detail, how a full thirty three percent of tree species alone are on this list, including oak and chestnut. Trees were still thirty six percent of our critically endangered species are also on bankable, and that's not even counting twenty seven percents of the regular old endangered plants or thirty five percent of the vulnerable ones. So why can't these seeds be banked apparently, not Alcides like the drying out process and for this? They're labeled recalcitrant seeds, which seems a little unfair calling. Seed stubborn just because it can't tolerate dehydration as a bit rich coming from species that can barely last two days without water. Luckily, there's a way out of this jam and it involves liquid nitrogen, which is always fun. Yes. To make sure we've got all our seeds safely tucked away in indefinite storage. We have to resort to cryopreservation dislike Ted Williams and all the other immortals being kept on ice. All one has to do is dissect the seed, priorites embryo and plunged into smoking cold nitrogen instead of storing seeds at conventional negative twenty degrees celsius that's negative for degrees Fahrenheit, going cry. Oh will keep these finicky seeds in suspended animation at a subglacial temperature of negative one hundred ninety six degrees celsius that's negative three hundred and twenty degrees Fahrenheit. Some researchers advocate cryopreservation for all seeds, even the cooperative ones because they'll last longer. Of course, a full out. Apocalypse isn't the only reason for banking seeds climate change habitat loss and the growing threat of plant pathogens are already threatening bio-diversity. So the time to preserve seeds is now though taking steps to protect habitats and slow climate change would certainly be good as well. Today's episode by Ashim Koran and produced by Tyler Clary, brain stuff is a production of I heart radio. How stuff works for more on this and lots of other super cool, topics. Visit our home planet has two forks dot com and for more podcasts. Right. Heart radio was the iheartradio app. Apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows. Today's episode is brought to you by the Bob left's, that's podcast. If you want to know, how the music industry, really works. The Bob left's that's podcast is for you. Bob spent decades writing the left's that's letter which is read by everyone in the biz Bob, not only sucks the headlines on earth's history and discovers what makes people tick and how they got where they are from ax to promoters to agents to publishers to household names. They're all interviewed depth by Bob. A splendid time is guaranteed for all listen to the Bob left sets podcast, apple podcasts. I heart radio app or wherever you get your podcasts.
American, British service members killed by IED in Syria
"It was a rare attack on u s led coalition forces a bombing northern syria that also wounded five other service members the american was the fourth u s military member to die in syria since the pentagon began attacking a slavic state militants there in two thousand fourteen while officials here at the pentagon are not giving any details about the american who was killed britain says it servicemember was killed while embedded with us forces during an operation against the militants saga megani at the pentagon the widow of the gunman who killed forty nine people at the orlando pulse nightclub has been found not guilty of lying to the fbi and helping her husband planned the attack family spokeswoman susan clary tells w f tv nor salman's family is grateful to the jury family is elated nor can go home now to her son zach resume her life and try to pick up the pieces from two years in jail after the verdicts were read salman began sobbing with joyner family held each other on the other side of the courtroom the families of the victims of the pulse shooting sat stonefaced.
The Sean Hannity Show
Jury set to resume deliberations in trial of Orlando gunman's widow
"The jury well in today to of deliberations in the trial of the weiss wife of the pulse nightclub shooter the family spokeswoman susan clary tells us that nora salman remains in a cell inside the federal court house but her attorneys feel that the fact that the jury is submitting questions and as comfortable talking about this case is a good sign she also says they don't expect to see a verdict today just based on the amount of evidence that's been introduced she says noor salman has been depressed lately and is very scared because the federal courthouse has a very high conviction rate from downtown orlando joe ruble news ninety six five wdbo our gene wexler also at the courthouse as we provide extended team coverage awaiting the verdict.