19 Burst results for "Core Foundation"

"core foundation" Discussed on Online Marketing Made Easy with Amy Porterfield

Online Marketing Made Easy with Amy Porterfield

04:23 min | 3 months ago

"core foundation" Discussed on Online Marketing Made Easy with Amy Porterfield

"In their garage and do it in a way that gets them incredible results that retains their personality and their ethics and their values all at the same time. And so that's where B school was born from and it's a 6 week transformative experience that people also have access to the content for life. So we walk you through the core foundation of B school, which is these core 6 modules, module number one is all about profit clarity. It is one of the most world shaking transformative experiences you will go through, not only transforming what you think your business is, who you're doing business with, but how you position yourself in the marketplace to basically eliminate competition and I feel like that's something that you and I have done very, very well. Module two is all about websites that sell and don't suck a lot of people spend a lot of money on their websites or they put a lot of time into it. And it's just like a pretty brochure. It's not really high converting. They don't understand the pieces that they must have that all this other extraneous stuff just actually sends traffic in the wrong direction or stop sales. We teach you how to fix those problems very quickly. Module number three is all about what your communication plan is and it doesn't have to be overwhelming. You don't have to create content 24/7 360 five out of every orifice and constantly post in order to be successful. When do you have time to actually run your business? Module number four is all about once you have those foundational pieces in place. How do you have other people get excited about sending you traffic? How do you get that audience building and that traffic growing? We teach you both free and paid ways to do that. Module number 5 is about creating products and services that practically sell themselves. This is where it gets really exciting, where you're able to communicate about what you do in such a way that people go, wait, what did you just say?.

core foundation of B school
"core foundation" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

The Eric Metaxas Show

05:46 min | 9 months ago

"core foundation" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

"Gain the whole world but to lose his soul. So we're talking about that cost of discipleship to recognize that following. Jesus means losing the world. It means that we gained something greater in christ than anything that we will ever lose. According to the flesh. And so i recognize that i was going to have to come forward at some point about this transformation that the gospel wrought in my heart. And so i ended up coming forward to My missionary peers to my mormon leaders to my family and my friends and of course each reaction was different but God used what he did in my life to begin to plant seeds in the hearts and lives of my loved ones as well did you. I guess how did that unfold in other words did. Did you share with anybody. How what your questions were knows before you. You figure the whole thing out yourself while you're in the process of trying to figure this out. We able to share this journey these questions with people in lds community. The only person that i would say. I was really open with was actually my my highschool mormon girlfriend so when i was on my mission of florida she was a student. Byu and i was sharing with her through handwritten letters once a week. The things that i was learning through the reading of the word of god and ultimately i gave her the same challenge that that pastor had given me and that was just to read the bible like a child so She was the personnels most comfortable sharing these things with and she actually to was born again while she was a student. Byu she's now my wife alicia we've been married for fifteen and a half years and so she was the first person But i didn't really understand what was happening as it was happening until i got to the very end. And so is always going. Through this process i never foresaw that. It was eventually leading me outside of my religious roots. I'm probably very similar. To martin luther as he began this process of investigating truth through the word of god. I don't think he ever intended to go through that process and end up leaving the faith to which she had dedicated his life. And i think it was very much similar to me so when i finally came to that point of full awakening of my eyes opened to the gospel the grace of god then i had no choice to but to come forward to you know my friends and family and tell them what got done my life. What was there a point as you're coming to these understandings That you thought you would be able to stay in The lds mormon community in other words. We're there point where you thought you can bring the truth to them. And they'll be grateful for the clarification. Absolutely that's actually a great question. I think there was a long period of time. Where i although i was seeing these discrepancies between the mormon church and biblical christianity. I thought well. Maybe i can help. Reform it from the inside and stay in the church and and at that point i didn't even recognize the core foundation of the church itself was built on a false gospel. I thought it just needed correction. And actually the the full awakening for me came when i was reading the book of hebrews when i only had about three weeks left of my two year mission commitment and i remember reading hebrew seven through ten and it was just like god. Just remove the veil for my eyes. And i recognized that jesus is the fulfillment of all of the elements of the old law. That i was putting as the hope of my salvation right profits in temples and priesthood ordinances. And the all these things. At the mormon church teaches are essential for salvation recognized that they were all type and shadow pointing towards the fulfillment of that reality. Who is christ folks. I'm talking to michael wilder. The book is passport to heaven will be right back. I've got seven women on stony wants. She's a trend in mind. Take law secret notebook of nikola tesla with these dangerous formulas could fall into the hands of evolutionary lead. Scientists as most amazing discoveries thought to be ridden lost journal right hand it could revolutionize the twenty century. They want to start a new world order. Elites rule and everyday people are not created equal now elites plan to set off to a quick under la to take out of leaders. Does an old brown batted notebook. Light officer work to find it. Take it and keep it hidden at all costs. Let's just say there are a lot of enemies of the state interested in as research up to regular people to stop them a grad student campus. A diff- army vet and a group of live action will players size could collapse dot creech final frequency playing exclusively on salem now dot com or download the mobile app for more information visit final frequency film dot com folks. I'm talking to michael wilder. His passport to heaven. The true story of a zealous mormon missionary who discovers the jesus. He never knew so. Mikey were saying earlier. That as you're going through this process you think like anybody or thinking. Well okay Maybe i can help reform Mormonism from within whatever discovering is true and the mormons that you know they. They revere the word of god so they should be good with this At the same time of it doesn't work out that way. When did you get the phone. Call you or have call elder wilder. When did that message come..

Byu mormon church core foundation of the church michael wilder alicia martin luther florida nikola tesla jesus la Mikey elder wilder
"core foundation" Discussed on Exponential Podcast

Exponential Podcast

04:53 min | 10 months ago

"core foundation" Discussed on Exponential Podcast

"Gotcha through in the lincoln. There's a blog on john. Six are all my all my website. The church digital. There's a blog on john six where jesus is actually feeding. It's one of the feelings of the thousands. There's much pastors in the room. I don't need to preach this. Jesus is doing signs and wonders. He's meeting physical needs. People are following him. Did the religious hanger on. it's the consumers. They're literally consuming dinner when jesus feeds them the next. Everybody goes to sleep. Wake up in the morning. Jesus disciples takeoff. Everybody else wakes up. They wanna consume more. They go follow. Jesus find jesus because they literally want brunch. Jesus doesn't meet physical needs. Jesus is interested in followers. At this point he starts engaging in the two way conversations. Eat my flesh. Drink my blood as a result and actually says is i believe john. Sixty six people were offended. Jesus replies emma offending you. People started to leave. Disciples even some of the disciples left. Jesus at at that moment. What was interesting is jesus knew. It wasn't about reach about engagement. It wasn't about one way. Collecting follow words collecting consumers. There's about two way. I've got to figure out how to activate these people and i may have ten thousand people watching stream but what i really need is two hundred people that are excited enough about jesus tell somebody else about jesus guy and so with that. I'm now engaging in filtering it down. And what jesus did john. Six was filtered out the crowd to the play. Said he had what would eventually become the core foundation of the church. He got to the place where he developed that following. That in the book of acts would be the one that were dispersed with. Enacts eight with the persecution of stephen And so it's not a matter of collecting a following of consumers. It's getting people to online to offline theory. The gospel that we here in our online world it has to influence our offline relationships and otherwise all we are doing is consuming a product. We the church. Listen to my podcast. Just because oh great. I got another follower. I've got another fan boy. It's not about that. I need to get that person activated in physical space in digital space in. That's the standard that we should be doing with. The the engagement is how to do that. Effectively for your church with that type of culture person that you're doing experiment try. Try different things but you need to be building relationships. I've got digital pastors. Hey jeff it's literally in my job description to no two hundred people and so that's what we're we're looking at doing. It's meeting two hundred people. That's awesome hey we're gonna gain close to the end of dance. Wanted to give me a minute result. How can people find. You can connect with you and do you have anything big coming up that you wonder audience to know about when it comes to detail stuff. Yeah that's awesome in two minutes. I'm literally jumping over on facebook. And i'm doing a livestream talking about multiple models why your church needs to be doing being a multi modal church so if you want to facebook dot com slash the church and digital facebook dot com slash. The church digital..

john jesus core foundation of the church lincoln emma stephen jeff facebook
"core foundation" Discussed on Exponential Podcast

Exponential Podcast

04:53 min | 10 months ago

"core foundation" Discussed on Exponential Podcast

"Gotcha through in the lincoln. There's a blog on john. Six are all my all my website. The church digital. There's a blog on john six where jesus is actually feeding. It's one of the feelings of the thousands. There's much pastors in the room. I don't need to preach this. Jesus is doing signs and wonders. He's meeting physical needs. People are following him. Did the religious hanger on. it's the consumers. They're literally consuming dinner when jesus feeds them the next. Everybody goes to sleep. Wake up in the morning. Jesus disciples takeoff. Everybody else wakes up. They wanna consume more. They go follow. Jesus find jesus because they literally want brunch. Jesus doesn't meet physical needs. Jesus is interested in followers. At this point he starts engaging in the two way conversations. Eat my flesh. Drink my blood as a result and actually says is i believe john. Sixty six people were offended. Jesus replies emma offending you. People started to leave. Disciples even some of the disciples left. Jesus at at that moment. What was interesting is jesus knew. It wasn't about reach about engagement. It wasn't about one way. Collecting follow words collecting consumers. There's about two way. I've got to figure out how to activate these people and i may have ten thousand people watching stream but what i really need is two hundred people that are excited enough about jesus tell somebody else about jesus guy and so with that. I'm now engaging in filtering it down. And what jesus did john. Six was filtered out the crowd to the play. Said he had what would eventually become the core foundation of the church. He got to the place where he developed that following. That in the book of acts would be the one that were dispersed with. Enacts eight with the persecution of stephen And so it's not a matter of collecting a following of consumers. It's getting people to online to offline theory. The gospel that we here in our online world it has to influence our offline relationships and otherwise all we are doing is consuming a product. We the church. Listen to my podcast. Just because oh great. I got another follower. I've got another fan boy. It's not about that. I need to get that person activated in physical space in digital space in. That's the standard that we should be doing with. The the engagement is how to do that. Effectively for your church with that type of culture person that you're doing experiment try. Try different things but you need to be building relationships. I've got digital pastors. Hey jeff it's literally in my job description to no two hundred people and so that's what we're we're looking at doing. It's meeting two hundred people. That's awesome hey we're gonna gain close to the end of dance. Wanted to give me a minute result. How can people find. You can connect with you and do you have anything big coming up that you wonder audience to know about when it comes to detail stuff. Yeah that's awesome in two minutes. I'm literally jumping over on facebook. And i'm doing a livestream talking about multiple models why your church needs to be doing being a multi modal church so if you want to facebook dot com slash the church and digital facebook dot com slash. The church digital..

john jesus core foundation of the church lincoln emma stephen jeff facebook
"core foundation" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

08:35 min | 1 year ago

"core foundation" Discussed on WGN Radio

"The latest on the snow, the schools, the stocks and the fools John Williams Monday at nine. On WGN. Nobody better than John Williams. He is. I love being interviewed by John Williams. I banana show more times than I can count on. He's so good. So good at what he does. You know, I'm interviewed about pet topics. I mean, dogs and cats. If you don't know me, I'm a certified animal behavior consultant. I've been on this radio station for 20. You 23 years, something like that, and I've been interviewed, and I'm interviewed all the time. I'll be on Jim Bohannon show in about a week and a half. And I'm interviewed by radio personalities that radio stations all over the country. I am just saying all of that because John Williams is of level above. Everybody. He's just so so good. Sometimes when you have it every day. You don't appreciate what you have some of the text that I do have that we didn't get to hear if you can't travel without your comfort. Wrap snake or pony, then you're too unhinged to be out in public. Just stay home. And another says, just because the place is reporting no numbers, meaning covert 19 numbers doesn't mean there are no numbers. I know of two recent cases where someone obviously died of covert 19. And their family member told me no Cove. It was mentioned on the death certificate. Others say it's the other way around. And it's being exaggerated. I don't know which is the case for sure. I do know that different countries have different ways of reporting it different standards for which they report. Some countries don't even have the ability to test like we do. In American, most of Europe, So it really does very and we at the end of the day don't know. The World Health Organization offers the best guidance on that. I hope the offer you some amazing guidance 312981 72 100 if you want to speak to a Nobel Peace Prize. There. I said it. Okay, nominee. This is amazing. I mean, I couldn't believe it. I received. I know this guy and I received a message Ricardo from you just one day. Direct message on Facebook, saying, By the way I'm nominated for a Nobel Peace Prize, this is Ricardo Torreblanca Zabala Gah. Hope I said that right of the core foundation. I think I say Congratulations. Huge. Congratulations, Riccardo. That's amazing. How does one get nominated for a Nobel Prize? You don't just walk out your door one day, and it happens that someone knocked at your door. Do you get an email? The view is that like Ed McMahon, you don't even know who he is. Probably because you're probably too young. Who knocked on everyone's door, Dick Clark. I think that that and said You're a millionaire now or whatever they said, How does it work? Well, well, thank you for having me here and giving giving me time to talk off about the things that I did, I did, and for in that I'm still doing in the country of Peru and also with Canada. The thing is that I was received a call from the one of the president of the Congress of the country of Peru on and he told me that he nominated me for the for the Nobel Peace price. And then I also received calls from the from the three different universities that also from the presidents of the university's letting me know that I was from united. It was a surprise for me, because what I do Eyes. It's just too is to create a change. I didn't know they were gonna nominate me. It was so surprised. Well, I guess we should back up a little bit. So what do you do? I know it has to do with a foundation called the Core Foundation. Unorganized ation that helps reach sustainable goals. What does that mean? All right. Well Core foundation is have a foundation that that I started. Um, and it works on six pillars that is education, science, high impact projects, technology, innovation and commerce. And what we do is we we connect the The university's from from from Peru on now we're expanding to Brazil. And we contact connect them to universities here, the United States and also in Canada and we create how impact projects or apply science that helped them develop economically and this science is related to energy environment. Food security. And the You know these data is that the government used the government in Peru uses the data for them to, you know, have more informed this state will make more informed decisions based on four for their community. So based on that work, we Uh, tackle one of the big problems that we are. The Peru has that is illegal mining, illegal mining. What he does is they sent gold like about two. Death two tons of gold. Uh and no $2 billion in gold. Uh, U. S dollars go outside from Peru, Uh and dad in that gold is financed by Narco traffic and terrorism. And by us creating these areas off the economic development, but we're doing is stopping and lowering that funding to get out of the country of Peru and And that's very important because that finance that that money financed narco traffic and financed terrorism around the world well, right when you think when you think Ricardo of when I think, anyway, probably not you but when I think of the Nobel Peace Prize I'm thinking of a war that's going on somewhere in the world. And there he is, Ricardo jumping in the middle in the country saying Stop, guys, this side that side! I'm gonna make peace. And and the Noble Peace Prize. I've come to learn through U isn't necessarily about that. It could be something different, and it's not only what you described that will hopefully change. What's going on with drug trafficking in Peru and other countries in South America. Broader picture is if you take a look at our world You. You take Africa, you take South America and Central America. And take for the moment South and Central America. It's in some ways in some ways a completely different world. They call us a developed nation. I hate that term because it makes us seem smarter. But because I don't think we are. But we certainly economically are in a very different place than nearly every country in Central and South America, and therefore the people who live there are at a very different places. Well, so is your goal and part to somehow change all that. Right? Um, the work that the I'm doing is saying the white less nominated was in for him. They call it one is for lowering, uh, poverty. The other one is, uh, to better their in the environment. Um, I unite countries case I'm working with the country of Canada and the United States and the other one is to create peace Congress. And that's what we're doing in Canada. Um and we started, um 2019 alright, well the windows I want to hear what this peace Congress is all about. We will And if you have any questions for a Nobel Peace Prize nominee, we're going to find out when he is going to hear that. He's won the prize. If he wins the prize. What does he win? Is that a gold medal? I don't know. I think it's a lot of money, too. If he doesn't win. What does that mean? We'll find all of this out. I know you're the edge of your.

Peru Uh John Williams Ricardo Torreblanca Zabala Gah Core Foundation Canada Nobel Prize Noble Peace Prize Congress Central America South America WGN gold medal Jim Bohannon United States World Health Organization consultant Ed McMahon Dick Clark Europe
How COVID-19 Has Changed Science

Short Wave

05:33 min | 1 year ago

How COVID-19 Has Changed Science

"Twenty twenty was a year like no other especially for science during twenty twenty alone have been more papers written about covid nineteen than the have been on many other diseases that we've known about for a much longer time. Things like polio and ebola. And that astonishing ed young is a staff writer for the atlantic and in recent peace he explores the massive shift. The pandemic has caused in scientific research in a. We have only known about this disease for a year or so and yet it has totally consumed the attention of the world. Scientists many many scientists have pivoted from whatever they were previously focused on to study covid. Nineteen he says. Take jennifer dowden for example. She's twenty twenty nobel prize winner and a pioneer of crisper gene editing technology. And she told me about how in february she was on a plane headed to a conference crammed into the middle seat and she realized like this is. This is crazy. This doesn't feel safe and this is probably the last time on going to travel for a while like she had the sense for her life was about to change and change. It did the next month. Her university shutdown her son's school closed jennifer and her colleagues realized the wanted to switch focus so they started testing in their own institution to serve the local community because they realized that testing wasn't sufficient they developed new ways of diagnosing the virus using crisper. And this is a clear example. I think of a scientist moved to studying covid nineteen because she saw this massive pressing. Societal need for science to rise to the occasion but in view goodwill pivots like the one that down to made. Don't tell the whole story about what changed in twenty twenty scientists not just a march towards the greater good to very human endeavor and as a human endeavor it has both good and bad sides at its best. Scientists are self-correcting march towards greater knowledge for the betterment of humanity but at its worst it is a self interested pursuit of greater prestige at the cost of truth and rigor and both sides of science were very much on display this year so today on the show we talk with ed young about some of the ways cope with nineteen could change science forever. I'm mattie safai in this is short way from npr this message comes from npr sponsor. Bank of america. You finally decided to learn how to ice skate. So you ordered the essentials. Every ice skater needs a pair of blades. And you helmet and a good set of kneepads and you used your bank of america. Cash rewards credit card choosing to earn three percent cash back online shopping rewards that you put towards the cost of an essential piece of plo skating recovery. A heating pad visit bank of america dot com slash more warding to apply now copyright twenty twenty bank of america corporation. This message comes from. Npr sponsor ibm a smarter. Hybrid cloud approach with ibm telcos. Rollout innovations with watson. Ai without losing speed. The world going hybrid with ibm visit ibm dot com slash breed cloud. Okay so today. We're talking about how the pandemic changed scientific research. Let's let's start with one of the core foundations of science publishing data. Something that in my experience doesn't traditionally happen very quickly. Yeah so traditionally The process of publishing is often very slow. It takes a lot of time for scientists to write up the results for that results to then pass through gone through. The peer review process can take many months. Is ill suited to a crisis. That is as fast moving as the covy pandemic has been but for many years now. Biomedical researchers have pushed for innovations that will speed up the process of science so they have started increasingly using pre-printed servers where they can upload early drafts of the papers so that their peers can discuss and build upon those results even before it goes through the peer review. Gauntlets and it really took off in the middle of the pandemic p- reprints were a major part of how science was disseminated over the course of this year and i think for both good and they meant that as intended. The pace of science was much quicker but in an environment where the entire world was hungry for more information about this new disease. A lot of very bad reprints were also circulated very quickly gained international attention and led to the spreading of misleading information. That hindered the controller cove. Nineteen rather

Ed Young Jennifer Dowden Ebola IBM Mattie Safai Polio Bank Of America Twenty Twenty Bank Of America Atlantic Jennifer NPR Watson
"core foundation" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:36 min | 1 year ago

"core foundation" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"You look at the recovery rate in how fast it took our money to come back to even You're granted. 1 6002 burly, really lousy, But you know, you made more money in 2003 men with 45678. But it took that long to get back to even. Yeah. Then you lost it all again. Yeah, Exactly. So if you in 2000, if you'd known what was going to go on, you converted everything you had to cash then you didn't want it in two years later, we start to come back up again. You put it back in the market. You two made a ton of money. But many people didn't do that. So their accounts went down. You know, 50 60% and to get it back to even it played out what took 2008 and it happened again. So for 10 or 12 years, people in making money they were scared to call the lost decade. 2000. Exactly. Exactly. Yeah, it's crazy. It's crazy. So you know these are the kind of things we always have to think about. But when it comes to the core Foundation, the core foundation of your financial What happiness If you will, sir, call or you're finding. Yeah, You have to have that confidence and one of our bylines or one of our buzzwords in our in our business for many, many years, was retired confidently, okay, confident. We have the confidence to know that you can with handle the obstacles of life as they come at you, and you have enough money to deal with those issues. Whether it be long from care, whether it be a loss in the family, where there'd be a relocation issue, or whatever happens to be okay, so we have to be able to position itself to do that. And the money that we need to do that the core foundation, which is the foundation Of your financial destiny. You can't waiver that you can't speculate that money and I see people come into my office that air 65 67 72 345. They have every penny and they have in the stock market and wonder why. They could only take 2%. Maybe 2.5 3% of the portfolio value out for income. They can't take any more than that, because the market's gonna beat is too erratic, right? Yep. His stint tomorrow It's up today. It's down. Tomorrow's up today it's down that inconsistency there. So in terms of creating a portfolio where you can take income, you need that kind of consistency. And the core foundation is gonna be the one chunk of money that you have. You can't do without. It's gotta have to always be there, and I always pay you. Well, exactly. And that's why we're talking red flags. So we're gonna take a break, come back and talk more about this on the other side and some of the core foundations and actually, I've got a piece coming up that I know Mark is very passionate about so stick around. We're gonna get into more of that. But if you've got questions or concerns or maybe some red flags of your own, you've been meaning to address Don't keep putting it off. Reach out to him. Give him a call. Get on the counter. There's no cost or obligation, So why not have a conversation with him? 44 Triple nine plan. That's a 4499975 to.

core Foundation Mark
"core foundation" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

05:34 min | 1 year ago

"core foundation" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Yeah, you can't always just especially in an area like that, because it's so big and it's so much traffic and you don't always want to jump in the car and do things And, you know, Hey, we use a telephone for an actual telephone. There's a novel idea right instead of it. Really? So they're being a phone. You do everything else on blood. Cole actually use it for a telephone. So alright. Yeah, Okay. All right, so let's keep moving along here. Some other red flags to consider. The balances on your account are constantly in flux, and it's just kind of. Well, it's given you acid reflux basically. It might be a red flag that you're just not comfortable in the plan or the positions that you are currently in. You know, a lot of this has to do with people meaning other advisers not listening to their clients. Fair enough. Very, very, You know, I used to have a problem with proprietary investments. Such Aziz. Some banks and some other institutions sell their stuff. Okay. And why does why do you see it? Some people do their stuff is because in some cases, not all the commissions or higher so it might be motivated by you know how much money they're gonna make. I don't know that for sure on every situation, but I've read some stuff about that years ago that we want to stay away from proprietary stuff. You would have to ask your advisor. If if you go to the Wells Fargo on this stage, Coach finances something that's proprietary to Wells Fargo. And if so, is there commission differently about this fund? Buying it from you, or I buy it on the private sector someplace else? You see, so you'd have to ask those questions and again get those answers. But see, this is why you're listening. Because this is a question that you need to ask. You didn't know you need to ask. Okay. These are things you have to ask these people so again. Is that something? Is it not again? I don't know. It's something you need to challenge these people with. So it all has to bow down with how much money your your investments costing you just own it. Also, so that's part of it so well and a lot of times, people just don't we just get sold. Things were nobody and you can move away from financial conversation and have it just about any walk of life. Sometimes something sounds good. We kind of make sense. So we go. We agreed to it and we don't really know the ins and outs and I think to your point A lot of times that falls on the person trying to make the sale. And, hey, that's a fact of life in the world. Right? People are always trying to make a sale. They're trying to make money, but sometimes depending on the category, like it's a little different than if someone's trying to talk you into a new fancy candy bar. Then it is trying to talk you into a new fancy retirement plan, right? You want to make sure that you're doing some diligence because This is your you know, forever. Money it is And it should be considered that that I like that term forever. Money. You know, we talk years ago about the core foundation. You probably haven't heard me talk about that right lately because, you know, we kind of get off on a tangent on something else. But the bottom line is, you know when, when, when we all experienced the crash of 2000. You know it lasted six or seven years and then 2008. It happened again for a couple of years. You look at the recovery rate in how fast it took our money to come back to even You're granted. 1 6002 burly, really lousy, But you know, you made more money in 2003 men with 45678. But it took that long to get back to even. Yeah. Then you lost it all again. Yeah, Exactly. So if you in 2000, if you'd known what was going to go on, you converted everything you had to cash then you didn't want it in two years later, we start to come back up again. You put back in the market. You two make a ton of money. But many people didn't do that. So their accounts went down. You know, 50 60% and to get it back to even it played out what 2008 and it happened again. So for 10 or 12 years, people in making money they were scared to call the lost decade. 2000. Exactly. Exactly. Yeah, it's crazy. It's crazy. So you know these are the kind of things we always have to think about. But when it comes to the core Foundation, the core foundation of your financial What happiness If you will, sir. Call it. You're finding Yeah. You have to have that confidence and one of our bylines or one of our buzzwords in our in our business for many, many years, was retired confidently, okay, confident. We have the confidence to know that you can with handle the obstacles of life as they come at you, and you have enough money to deal with those issues. Whether it be long from care, whether it be a loss in the family, whether it be a relocation issue, or whatever happens to be okay, so we have to be able to position itself to do that, and the money that we need to do that the core foundation, which is the foundation Of your financial destiny. You can't waiver that you can't speculate that money and I see people come into my office that air 65 67 72 345. They have every penny and they have in the stock market and wonder why. They could only take 2%. Maybe 2.5 3% of the portfolio value out for income. They can't take any more than that, because the markets kind of beat is too erratic, right? Yep, Houston tomorrow. What's up today? It's down tomorrow. It's up today. It's down that inconsistency there. So in terms of creating a portfolio where you could take income, you need that kind of consistency. And the core foundation is gonna be the one chunk of money that you have. You can't do without. It's gotta have to always be there and always pay you. Well, exactly. And that's why we're talking red flags. So we're gonna take a break, come back and talk more about this on the other side and some of the core foundations and actually, I've got a piece coming up that I know Mark is very passionate about to stick around. We're gonna get into more of that. But if you've got questions or concerns or maybe some red flags of your own, you've been meaning to address Don't keep putting it off. Reach out to him. Give him a call. Get on the counter. There's no cost or obligation, So why not have a conversation with him? 44 Triple nine plan. That's a 4499975 to 6. All you gotta do is call that number if you don't get through. Leave your basic name cone phone number of time that he could call you back and he'll bring you back and Have that chat with you about your own retirement game plan date for 4999.

core Foundation Wells Fargo Cole advisor Aziz Mark Houston
"core foundation" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

04:27 min | 1 year ago

"core foundation" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"What is it two to have less there? Because what's not one of the rubber meets the road, Is it not? It's not going to make the difference If you make $500,000 in part for you, because you are who you are. You're spending habits of what they are. Your social style is already established. Your social platform, basically, in terms of how much money like to go spend here and do this and do that. It's already done. But you know, the bottom line here is is. It's your money. You do what you want. But don't say I told you so. You know, I can't begin to tell you. I was historic. Tell people some time years ago where I want to see this fellow is an engineering retired from this and technology. All right, And he didn't want to do any of this justice. We suggested he do You want to keep everything in loose and he believes Listen was a way to go. Okay. I have $23 million in sluices. Wow. Yeah, they will loose intact. He comes close up. My office is worth about 30 Grand. Get here right now. As I asked you what a good idea. It's done, brah. Can't do it now, right? Yeah. You should have gone right? Yeah, He just said to slice and dice this stuff up a little bit and made and securities income. I mean, we talk about the core foundation many times in our conversation. What is the core foundation of your income? It's not so security cam P. So the big question mark over the top. So security you wanna have your core foundation event from your money that you're gonna live on? You want to? You want to question mark over that and having all of that bu in company stock? I mean, I get it, sometimes you even if you firmly believe in the company, But you should always be diversified because not only is your paycheck coming from there, but your retirements tied up into it. And if they do, thank you, If that happens, you're well aware that gentleman was that Yeah, but you know, if you look at the law barred numbers and what people do and how do they do it? Um, There's very, very many, many of the people out there that affected by this kind of stuff, you know, have a good day and good sense. I'm surprised and I'm very happy that he report if I will The fair amount of young kids that are calling into and I really, really like that. Because nice I think well of the 36 to 46 year old Okay? Yeah. Yeah, I like that. Because they're realizing that you know what my entitlements are not gonna make. It may not be. There is questionable. You know the entitlements or Medicare, Medicare, Social security, That kind of stuff, you know, they may kick it out to make this kind of cost more. This kind of stuff so How are we gonna offset those negatives that I'm facing down the road with other alternatives, particularly in the tax free world, And that's why we start talking about the annuals because many times other people don't have enough people have enough money to contribute. They want to contribute more money to their tax recounts, but a Roth IRA a handcuff him. You know, a couple can only that what? They can make 180,000 bucks if they make any more that they can't do a Roth IRA, but they can do And are you Well, okay in the end item is what tax free income they are you well does create tax free income. So look at that. Do not smell be nose at it, okay? It's an insurance vehicle. Yes, it's a life insurance policy that it has income benefits to it Now, most life insurance policies that any insurance person is going to talk about. If somebody has insurance license. I'm telling you right now, Mark if you don't talk about the living benefits and the life insurance policies today You're missing the boat because these these life insurance policies not about dying, man. Stuff has got nothing to do with death. It has a death benefit. Oh, sure, but that's not why people are doing it. You know people are doing it. People are buying these things because you know what? Get tax free money for the rest of my wife at some point in time. You know if I'm doing a case for lady who just talk to me about her daughter 20. What? 31 31 year old girl. Ready for this. Okay? 1000 bucks a year. 1000 bucks years all she's going to contribute that Mom's gonna pay for that for the daughter and that daughter about time 30 some idea about time. She's retirement. If she keeps it that long is gonna pair $25,000 a year Tax free income 25 year. Maybe think about $25,000 years. Not very much money well equivalent to taxable is plenty. Got understanding. We drop in 1000 bucks a year, Right? It's just one avenue. Yeah, he's just wanna haven't exactly if she'd imagined she drops, you know, 6000 bucks a year for the next 37 years. The income of my daughter and her husband are doing what between the two of you, But I want to say 5000 year on the income scenarios projected to be about 100 40 grand Well of tax free money. That's the same way say all the time on the show. There's so many different vehicles out there. Finding the right one. Getting the right advice from the right person could help you get into that. So let's jump out. Take a break. We'll come back with some more conversation with Mark treatment here. Overtime in Game plan. Do yourself a favor. Do your retirement a favor? Give him a call. Have a conversation about what vehicle might be the right fit for you about the right.

Mark Medicare
"core foundation" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

04:32 min | 1 year ago

"core foundation" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"And why does why do you see some people do their stuff is because in some cases, not all the commissions or higher so it might be motivated by you know how much money they're going to make. I don't know that for sure on every situation, but I've read some stuff about that years ago that we want to stay away from proprietary stuff. You would have to ask your advisor. If if you go to the bus, Fargo, this stagecoach fund. Is this something that's proprietary to Wells Fargo. And if so, is there finished differently about this fund? Buying it from you, or I buy it on the private sector someplace else. You see, so you'd have to ask the questions and again get those answers. But see, this is why you're you're listening. Because this is a question that you need to ask. You didn't know you need to ask. Okay. These are things you have to ask these people so again. Is that something? Is it not again? I don't know. It's something you need to challenge these people with. So it all has to bow down with how much money your investments costing you just own it. Also, so that's part of it well and a lot of times people just don't we just get sold things and you can move away from financial conversation and haven't just about any walk of life. Sometimes something sounds good. We kind of make sense. So we we go. We agree to it. And we don't really know the end's announce, and I think to your point a lot of times that falls on the person trying to make the sale. And, hey, that's a fact of life in the world. Right. People are always trying to make a sale there trying to make money, but sometimes depending on the category, like it's a little different than if someone's trying to talk you into a new fancy candy bar than it is trying to talk you into a new fancy retirement plan. You want to make sure that you're doing some diligence because this is your forever money it is, And it should be considered that that I like that term forever. Money. You know, we talked years ago about the core foundation. You probably haven't heard me talk about that right lately because, you know, we kind of get off on a tangent on something else. But the bottom line is, you know when, when, when we all experienced a crash of 2000. You know, lasted six or seven years, and in 2008, it happened again For a couple of years. You look at the recovery rate in how fast it took our money to come back to even You granted 1 6002 burly, really lousy, But you made more money in 2003, Maybe 45678, but it took that long to get back to even and you lost it all again. Yeah, exactly So few in 2000. If you'd known what was going to go on, you converted everything you had to cash they need didn't want them to years later, they start to come back up again. You put back in the market. You made a ton of money, But many people didn't do that. So their accounts went down. You know, 50 60% and to get it back to even it played out what till 2008. And then it happened again. So for 10 or 12 years, people making money they were scared to call the lost decade. 2000. Exactly. Exactly. Yeah, it's crazy. It's crazy. So you know these kind of things we always have to think about. But when it comes to the core foundation, the core foundation of your financial what happiness if you will, sir, call where you find it. You have to have that confidence and one of our bylines or one of our buzzwords in our in our business for many, many years, was retired confidently. Okay, confident. We have the confidence to know that you can with handle the obstacles of life as they come at you. And you have enough money to deal with those issues, whether it be long term care whether it be a loss in the family, where there'd be a relocation issue or whatever it happens to be. Okay, So we have to be able to position itself to do that. And the money that we need to do that the core foundation which is the foundation of your financial destiny, you can't waver that you can't speculate that money. I see people come into my office that air 65 67 72 345. They have every penny and they have in the stock market and wonder why. They could only take two per cent. Maybe 2.5 3% of the professional value out for income. They can't take any more than that, because the market's gonna beat is too erratic, right? Yep. Tomorrow it's up today. It's down. Tomorrow's up today down no consistency there. So in terms of creating a port, phony where you could take income you need that kind of consistency in the core foundation is going to be the one chunk of money that you have. You can't do without. It's gotta have to always be there, and I always pay you. Well, exactly. And that's why we're talking red flag. So we're going to take of right come back and talk more about this on the other side and some of the core foundations and actually, I've got a piece coming up that I know Mark is very passionate about so stick around. We're gonna get into more of that. But if you've got questions or concerns, or maybe some red flags of your own, you've been meaning to address Don't keep putting it off. Reach out to him. Give him a call. Get on the counter. There's no cost or obligations. So why not have a conversation with him? 844 Triple nine plan? That's 8449997526. All you gotta do is call that number if you don't get through, leave.

core foundation Wells Fargo advisor Mark
"core foundation" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

03:16 min | 1 year ago

"core foundation" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Right. People are always trying to make a sale there trying to make money, but sometimes depending on the category, like it's a little different than if someone's trying to talk you into a new fancy candy bar than it is trying to talk you into a new fancy retirement plan. You want to make sure that you're doing some diligence because this is your forever money it is, And it should be considered that that I like that term forever. Money. You know, we talked years ago about the core foundation. You probably haven't heard me talk about that right lately because, you know, we kind of get off on a tangent on something else. But the bottom line is, you know when, when, when we all experienced a crash of 2000. You know, lasted six or seven years, and in 2008, it happened again For a couple of years. You look at the recovery rate in how fast it took our money to come back to even You granted 1 6002 burly, really lousy, But you made more money in 34567 2008, but it took that long to get back to even and then you lost it all again. Yeah, exactly So few in 2000. If you'd known what was going to go on, you converted everything you had to cash they need didn't want them to years later, we start to come back up again. You put back in the market. You have made a ton of money, But many people didn't do that. So their accounts went down. You know, 50 60% and to get it back to even it played out what till 2008. And then it happened again. So for 10 or 12 years, people in making money they were scared to call the lost decade. 2000. Exactly. Exactly. Yeah, it's crazy. It's crazy. So you know these kind of things we always have to think about. But when it comes to the core foundation, the core foundation of your financial what happiness If you will call where you find it. You have to have that confidence and one of our bylines or one of our buzzwords in our in our business for many, many years was Retired confidently, okay, confident. We have the confidence to know that you can with handle the obstacles of life as they come at you, and you have enough money to deal with those issues. Whether it be long term care whether it be a loss in the family, where there be a relocation issue or whatever it happens to be. Okay, so we have to be able to position myself to do that. And the money that we need to do that the core foundation, which is the foundation Of your financial destiny. You can't waver that you can't speculate that money and I see people come into my office that air 65 67 72 345. They have every penny and they have in the stock market and wonder why They could only take two per cent. Maybe 2.5 3% of the poor Fogel value out for income. They can't take any more than that, because the market's gonna beat is too erratic Right tomorrow it's up today. It's down. Tomorrow's up today down the consistency there, So in terms of creating a portfolio where you could take income you need that kind of consistency in their core foundation is going to be the one chunk of money that you have. You can't do without. It's gotta have to always be there, and I always pay you. Well, exactly. And that's why we're talking red flags. So we're going to take a break, come back and talk more about this on the other side and some of the core foundations and actually, I've got a piece coming up that I know Mark is very passionate about so stick around. We're going to get into more of that. But if you've got questions or concerns or maybe some red flags of your own, you've been meaning to address. Don't keep putting it off. Reach out to him. Give him a call. Get on the counter. There's no cost or obligations, so why not have a conversation with him? Eight for four Triple nine plan. That's 8449997526. All you gotta do is call that number if you don't get through. Leave.

core foundation Mark Fogel
Fast Five With Flight School Association Chief Robert Rockmaker

Aviation Week's Check 6 Podcast

07:21 min | 1 year ago

Fast Five With Flight School Association Chief Robert Rockmaker

"Could you describe some of the association's goals and and the outcomes? In the early years we're now eleven years old was really focused on building the core foundation of the organization and at the same time working to help bring about some cultural changes that we had identified that were present in the flight training environment in America and I think we've done a pretty good job of meeting some of those early targets. For example, there were numerous occasions where flight schools would take large security deposits from point training. Students. And for whatever reason, and there's many different reasons, the schools, all of a sudden. Close up doors are locked lighter off and the students show up and have no idea what's going on those deposits could be as much as twenty thousand dollars at a time, and unfortunately there was no recourse in almost every situation students were out dead money or their parents route that money it seemed to be more prevalent school that we're doing foreign play training bringing people in from other countries and as you know, America is the leader in training foreign individuals more foreign play training is done in. America than anywhere else. So, what did the association do about that the students forfeiting those deposits? We brought it out and we wrote about it and we wanted people to be aware that it was at least on some people radar in our new website. We actually have that as one of the many checkoff items for the general public to be aware of we're not opposed to having security deposit or an advanced deposit because some flight schools will offer a discount if you put down some additional moneys versus just paying by the hour but I, think we recommend no. More than between one thousand or two thousand dollars be put down at any given time. There's no reason to go any further unless you're in an accelerated program we do have schools across the country who specialized in accelerated training as you know, and you can get a private pilot certificate in two to three weeks and he'd do a very good job. They have specific syllabus put together for these kind of programs. Well, you can imagine typically might cost eight to ten thousand. Dollars to take two or three week private pilots course all the way through and you're all done in three weeks at the most those schools will require a larger deposit. So we're not saying that there are extenuating circumstances because there are but at the same time, we are certainly guiding people that there is no reason to be putting large sums of money down because in most cases, there's no special account that is set up, and if that school closes its doors they're. On you can't find them, and in some cases, some of these schools disappeared, they had leases at the airports they walk away from the leases if their own by a foreigner, they may even go back to their country. There are folks that have dual citizenship. They just literally disappear if you have fifty students and fifty students have put down ten thousand dollars in advanced deposits. That's five hundred, thousand dollars if they put down twenty thousand dollars toward their training, that's a million dollars. We wrote about it. We talked about it. We are now putting it on our new website as well to educate people because the public is not aware of some of these things. It's in the news every day that the airlines are threatening or actually shedding thousands of pilots from their payrolls has that had an impact on the pilot training community are people backing away from this as a career. Right now I don't think there's any professional in the industry that would stay that there's a overabundance of commercial career pilots. However, this will change over the next twelve months as far out as maybe thirty six months. We all know that domestic airline service in this country continues to come back and it was just August thirty first or August thirtieth where the airlines are starting to. Relax on their policies, regarding changes of airfare and seat selection and travel dates, and so forth. I believe United announced at I and I believe American has now announced it as of today, which is September the first and so domestically, the airlines are certainly looking to get people back into the air and from what we see the general public still has that real urge to get up. And go not everybody of course, and there are some people who are not going to travel right now by air or even leave their house because of the covy will fully understand but people wanna get up they WANNA get out they want to visit family they want go to special occasions they want to go on vacation for a couple of days and the best way to get. There is normally to go buy airline. If you're traveling longer mileages that the international air carrier movement will take a longer period of time, and that's because every country has its own. Instead of Kobe guidelines. Number one, they're setting the criteria for when people can come in and out of their country and they're setting in some cases, quarantine restrictions, and therefore international travel is definitely gonNA take. Longer to come back will the pilot shortage come back again the answer is, yes. The FAA requires under the A. Ours that all airline pilots cannot fly after age sixty five as an airline pilot by regulation and to some of the most senior and experienced airline captains. Today are not flying because they typically are flying the international routes and international is still very, very slow as. Compared to pre covid airlines were having record years they were flying record numbers of available seat miles, revenue passenger miles, load factors on both domestic and international have just been unbelievable airlines have been doing very very well financially over the past couple of years. But again, they also took probably the largest hit between airline travel and the hospitality industry I think those are the three that have. Really impacted the greatest but pilot. Wise. It's GonNa come back and we are encouraging young people to continue their career pathways because if someone brand new starts today to learn to fly and they WANNA be a career pilot they're going to have to build their flight time and that can take anywhere from on the low side about a year and a half up to about three. Years before they're able to be eligible to be hired on into the right seat of a regional airline to two to three years from now, the people that are even starting now will be in a position to be ready to go. So we WANNA see the pipeline stay filled as much as possible, and we are not discouraging anyone at this point in time, there will be positions.

America Kobe FAA United
"core foundation" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

04:34 min | 1 year ago

"core foundation" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Taking out increase because their last money there, Right, right. You see, so you're not making appropriate judgment. So is it a Better idea to do what is it to to have less there? Because what is not one of the rubber meets the road is not. It's not going to make the difference If you make $500,000 in part for you, because you are who you are. You're spending habits of what they are Your social styles already established. Your social platform, basically, in terms of how much money like to go spend here and do this and do that. It's already done. But you know, the bottom line here is is. It's your money. You do what you want. But don't say I told you so. You know, I can't begin to tell you. I was historic. Tell people sometime years ago where I want to see this fellow is an engineering retired from this and technology, All right. He didn't want to do any of this. Just as we suggested he do. You want to keep everything in listening? Believes listen, was away to go to $3 Million in sluices. No. Wow. Yeah, they will loosen tanked shows at my office about 30 Grand. You need a tear right now. As I asked you What can I do it? It's done, brah. Can't do it now, Right? You know, you should have gone right? Yeah, He just said the slice and dice stuff up a little bit made and secure his income. I mean, we talk about the core foundation many times in our conversation. What is the core Foundation of your income is thought so. Security cam P. So the big question mark over the top, so security you want to have your core foundation event from your money and you're going to live on You want to? You want to question mark over that and having all of that bu in company stock? I mean, I get it, sometimes you even if you firmly believe in the company, But you should always be diversified because not only is your paycheck coming from there, but your retirements tied up into it. And if they do, thank you. Yeah. If that happens, you're well where that gentleman was that. Yeah, but you know, you look at the law of large numbers and what people do and how do they do it? There's very, very many, many of the people out there that are affected by this kind of stuff, you know, have a good day and good sense. I'm surprised in a very happy TIO report. If I will a Zafar amount of young kids that are calling into and I really, really like that. Because nice I think. Well, I have a 36 to 46 year old. Okay? Yeah. Yeah, I like that. Because they're realizing that you know what my entitlements are not going to make or may not be theirs Questionable. You know the entitlements, Medicare, Medicare, Social security stuff. You know, they may kick it out to make this kind of costume or this kind of stuff. So how are we gonna offset those negatives that I'm facing down the road with other alternatives, particularly in the tax free world, and that's why we start talking about the EU Wells because many times Other people don't have enough people have enough money to contribute. They want to contribute more money to their tax recounts. But a Roth IRA handcuffs, um, a couple can only what they can make 180,000 bucks if they make any more that they can't do a Roth IRA. But you can do not Well, okay in the end item is what tax free income the AI ul does create tax free income. So look at that. Do not smell the nose at it, okay? It's an insurance vehicle. Yes, it's a life insurance policy that it has income benefits to it. Now, most life insurance policies that any insurance person is going to talk about it. Somebody has insurance license. I'm telling you right now, Mark if you don't talk about the living benefits in the life insurance policy today, You're missing about because these these life insurance policies not about dying, man. Stuff has got nothing to do with death. It has a death benefit. Oh, sure, but that's not why people are doing it. You know people are doing that people are buying these things because you know what? I get tax free money for the rest of my life at some point in time, you know if I'm doing a case for lady who just talk to me about her daughter 20. What 31 31 year old girl. Ready for this. Okay? 1000 bucks a year. 1000 bucks a year and all she's going to contribute to that. Mom's gonna pay for that for the daughter. That daughter by tying 30 some odd years. My time she's retirement. If she keeps it that long is going to pay a $25,000 a year Tax free income 25 year. Maybe thinking about $25,000. There's not very much money well equivalent to taxable is plenty, but it got on the stage only dropping 1000 bucks in here, right? It's just one avenue. Yeah, you just wanna haven't exactly if she'd imagine if she dropped you off 6000 bucks a year for the next 37 years. The income of my daughter and her husband are doing what between the two of you, But I want to say 5000 year on the income scenarios projected to be about 100 40 grand Well of tax free money. That's the same way say all the time on the show. There's somebody different vehicles out there. Finding the right one. Getting the right advice from the right person could help you get into that. So let's jump out. Take a break. We'll come back with the more conversation with Marc Trustman here on retirement game plan. Do yourself a favor. Do your retirement a favor. Give him a call. Have a conversation about what vehicle might be the right fit for you about the.

Medicare EU Marc Trustman Zafar AI Mark
"core foundation" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:04 min | 1 year ago

"core foundation" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Was crashing on a friend's family's couch while looking for an apartment. We recently heard back from Wendy. She says her son was living on the streets for a couple days. Then they were finally able to get him into a sober living home. In a statement, a Senate Course spokesperson called the closure temporary and said it was because of declining demand for long term treatment in Louisiana and related concerns over Corona virus impacting economic operations. During my years of reporting on Senate core, I have tried so many times to set up an interview with their CEO Bill Bailey. In the end, he wouldn't talk to me. But a few weeks after Senate course abrupt closure of their Baton Rouge program. Bill Bailey did grant a television interview to CW 39 morning dose in Houston, Texas. Thank you so much for what you're doing Many thanks so much for giving us this opportunity today sure about our mission, and our costs of center Core Foundation bill in the reporter are standing about six feet apart. He's wearing a crisp white shirt, no tie and a blazer. They're talking in a reception area with a big Senate. Cor sign on the wall. So tell us a little bit about what you are seeing. And have you seen an increase in people reaching out for help we actually have in the last four weeks the 1st 2 weeks we saw about a 10 to 20% increase of people calling for assistance. The last couple weeks is really levelled off. So we're still now scene between 28 32 admissions a day into one of our 10 facilities. This's the version of reality. Senate core presented How they'd like to frame what's happening. I really wanted to ask Bill Bailey. Why do they tell us there was declining demand for long term treatment in Louisiana when we know the pandemic has unleashed a rise in fatal drug overdoses across the country? Why were they pushing vulnerable residents out into homelessness during a pandemic? Why were they still making participants? Goto work? And lastly, for anyone out there.

Bill Bailey Senate Wendy Louisiana center Core Foundation Baton Rouge Houston CEO Texas reporter
"core foundation" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:43 min | 1 year ago

"core foundation" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Made, and he was making it like in his basement. When Ken set up the contract with Byron, he cleared the entire 10th floor of Senate Course Houston Hotel and created a makeshift flak jacket factory. Look, I didn't go for any codes. I didn't go to the city. I didn't ask for permission. We just set up this kind of manufacturing system. You know, we've got ovens were melting plastic. We're doing all kinds of crazy stuff. Folks you see assembling the dons A scare are participating in a Houston drug rehabilitation program called the Center Core Foundation, a group of people Byron is proud to be associated with. We found this old news footage, which looks and sounds like it was recorded on a jumpy VCR tape. It's from a TV show called PM Magazine broadcast in Beaumont, Texas, in 1981. You can see the centre core workers standing at work benches, peering through big 19 eighties glasses, cutting plastic into shapes using cardboard templates labeled large rib and sternum plate. Myron explain the program. Some 40 of them worked with us in manufacturing by hand, something molding, forming, cutting everything by hand and Watching over it to make sure the quality is there. Senate war started by supplying the Houston Oilers. From there, they ended up making flak jackets and other pads for all 28 teams in the NFL and 800 college teams. Making football equipment was perfect. We manufactured the stuff. We received it. We shipped it out of there. So people learned shipping receiving and then guys would do sales. It was a good of a job to do sales and I did a lot of sails. I went to Hawaii twice to sell to the university away. Sometimes these lucky center core salespeople even got sideline passes to games. Thes brothers and sisters of Centocor had gone from living in a rundown hotel, wearing donated jeans and 18 cornmeal mush. You wearing donated suits and jet setting around the country. By 1983 Senate Core was making millions of dollars a year it was pulling in big donations from corporations like Shell and Boing. Ken had taken over its president, and the leadership started getting salaries for the first time Senator was still not paying any wages to its participants. The workers by the way. This was the moment when someone else got interested in what was going on at center court, someone who would send its star rising even higher. One day Ken's phone rang and the voice on the other end, said he was calling from the White House. So I said no,.

Ken Byron Senate Houston Oilers Senate Core Center Core Foundation Houston Hotel Houston Myron Beaumont PM Magazine Centocor NFL Shell football Texas White House Senator Hawaii president
"core foundation" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:57 min | 1 year ago

"core foundation" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Go for any codes. I didn't go to the city. I didn't ask for permission. We just set up this kind of manufacturing system. We've got ovens were melting plastic. We're doing all kinds of crazy stuff. Folks you see assembling the dons a scare are participating in a Houston drug rehabilitation program called the Center Core Foundation, a group of people Byron is proud to be associated with. We found this old news footage, which looks and sounds like it was recorded on a jumpy VCR tape. It's from a TV show called PM Magazine broadcast in Beaumont, Texas, in 1981. You can see the centre core workers standing at work benches, peering through big 19 eighties glasses, cutting plastic into shapes using cardboard templates labeled large rib and sternum plate. Myron explain the program. Some 40 of them worked with us in manufacturing by hand, something molding, forming, cutting everything by hand and Watching over it to make sure the quality is there. Centocor started by supplying the Houston Oilers. From there, they ended up making flak jackets and other pads for all 28 teams in the NFL and 800 college teams. Making football equipment was perfect. We manufactured the stuff. We received it. We shipped it out of there. So people learned shipping receiving and then guys would do sales. It was a good of a job to do sales and I did a lot of sails. I went to Hawaii twice to sell to the university away. Sometimes these lucky center core salespeople even got sideline passes to games. Thes brothers and sisters of Centocor had gone from living in a rundown hotel, wearing donated jeans and 18 cornmeal mush. You wearing donated suits and jet setting around the country. By 1983 Senate Core was making millions of dollars a year it was pulling in big.

Centocor Houston Oilers Senate Core Center Core Foundation Houston Myron Beaumont PM Magazine NFL Byron Texas football Hawaii
"core foundation" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:41 min | 2 years ago

"core foundation" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Cleared the entire 10th floor of Senate Course Houston hotel and created a makeshift flak jacket factory. Look, I didn't go for any codes. I didn't go to the city. I didn't ask for permission. We just set up this kind of manufacturing system. We've got ovens were melting plastic. We're doing all kinds of crazy stuff. The folks you see assembling the dons a scare are participating in a Houston drug rehabilitation program called the Center Core Foundation. A group of people Byron is proud to be associated with. We found this old news footage, which looks and sounds like it was recorded on a jumpy VCR tape. It's from a TV show called PM Magazine broadcast in Beaumont, Texas, in 1981. You can see the centre core workers standing at work benches, peering through big 19 eighties glasses, cutting plastic into shapes using cardboard templates labeled large rib and sternum plate. Myron explain the program. Some 40 of them work with us in manufacturing by hand, something molding, forming, cutting everything by hand and watching over it to make sure the quality is there. Senate war started by supplying the Houston Oilers. From there, they ended up making flak jackets and other pads for all 28 teams in the NFL and 800 college teams. Making football equipment was perfect. We manufactured the stuff. We received it. We shipped it out of there. So people learned shipping receiving and then guys would do sales. It was a good of a job to do sales and I did a lot of sails. I went to Hawaii twice to sell to the university away. Sometimes these lucky Centocor salespeople even got sideline passes to games. Thes brothers and sisters of Centocor had gone from living in a run down hotel, wearing donated jeans and 18 cornmeal mush. You wearing donated suits and jet setting around the country. By 1983 Senate Core was making millions of dollars a year it was pulling in big donations from corporations like Shell and Boing. Ken had taken over its president, and the leadership started getting salaries for the first time Senator was still not paying any wages towards participants. The workers by the way, this was the moment when someone else got interested in what was going on. Someone who would send its star rising even higher. One day Ken's phone rang and the voice on the other end said he was calling from the White House. So I said, No, I'm not going away. So yeah. He said. I'll give you my number. You can call me back..

Senate Houston Houston Oilers Senate Core Centocor Ken Center Core Foundation Myron Beaumont Byron PM Magazine NFL football Texas Shell Hawaii White House Senator president
"core foundation" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

07:00 min | 3 years ago

"core foundation" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"It helps them have structure and cope in the real world. At least that's what these centres say. They're supposed to do. But Amy Julia Harris reporter for reveal from the center for investigative reporting found out that the opposite is often true many participants in the program have to work to pay for their recovery. And the way that it works is they are working often low wage jobs without pay and. All of their pay goes to the drug rehab program to offset the cost of treatment, Amy. Julia joined us to tell us about her latest story on the Senate core foundation. It's one of the largest work rehab programs in the United States, and it provides labor to companies you may have heard of like WalMart shell and Exxon. The Senate core foundation was founded in the nineteen sixties. It is a therapeutic community, which is a very structured residential drug rehab program that believes in order strict rules and work to help people recover from their addictions. So it's a two year long term drug treatment program. They have outposts in Texas and Louisiana, and it is largely free for those who enter the program, but a condition of there being in the rehab is that they have to work and Senator has contracts with more than three hundred four. Profit companies across Texas and Louisiana and not as how they fund their drug treatment programs. So some of the jobs that clients and Santa court are working at our oil and gas refineries in chemical plants in warehouses factories. This sounds like indentured servitude labor experts have told us that this model is probably violation of the fair labor standards act. We spoke to multiple labor experts who said that this would be a legal that rehab participants. Even though they are in rehab, our employees and have to be paid minimum wage and overtime, and that rehabs are probably violating labor law by keeping all of their pay are these people who were going to rehab voluntarily or is this something that's imposed by the courts if they've gotten into some sort of trouble at the Senate core foundation, it's about fifty fifth. Fifty half of the clients who go to Senna core are ordered by a judge often in lieu of incarceration, and we saw as there's an opioid epidemic all over the country that more and more of these programs have propped up in response to the demand and often very desperate and vulnerable people end up going to these programs because they don't have enough money to go anywhere else. How does this even happen? If someone goes in to a rehab facility are they made aware that this is how they're going to pay for their treatment. And if so how can someone sign off on that given the vulnerable state that they're in when they go into a rehab center. So these rehab programs are very affordable and market themselves as free to people recovering from addiction. So they are often the only option for very vulnerable people who don't have insurance don't have a family support network. Help them pay for rehab and treatment. So it's often the only option for people to pay for their recovery. I think one thing talking from a lot of people who went through the program. They just didn't realize the sheer number of hours, they would be working while in rehab are these four profit companies aware that they essentially have accessed a pool of free invulnerable labor. Many of the companies that are contracting with Senna core are aware of the drug treatment model and the way that Senna Corp pitches themselves to these companies is look you're giving drug addict. A second chance you're helping them with the work ethic and giving them a stable footing for later in their lives. So many of these companies that they're actually doing a very good thing and giving people a second chance. There's obviously also financial benefit for the company's Santa Cora. Is often charging less than temp agencies. So it is a financial benefit to the companies as well than who. Then gets the money. Is it Senec or that gets the money or these companies are getting the labor? I'm just I'm just wondering where the worker comes in or the patient. If you will send a core is keeping all of the the money from the job contracts. So the for profit companies would pay Senna core sort of, you know, lump sum for all of the labor, and then sent a court keeps all of that money ostensibly to pay for treatment. Senators financial documents show that they were making more than seven million dollars from all of the various job contracts. And we got internal financial documents though, that showed Seneca was making far more from the job contracts than they were actually spending on clients. I was just going to say do they actually use any of those funds towards the treatment itself? I mean, they're there that's supposed to be the equation is. That happening. We talked to many clients and former councillors though, who said that work came before everything else. Multiple clients described working eighty hours a week seven days a week and not having enough time for group, classes, or counseling or therapy sessions. Why has the government not acted on these questionable labor practices? Clients have complained to the department of labor. I think because of these these drug rehab programs are operating in a space where there is such a huge demand for treatment and different government agencies really want to send people to treatment rather than prison a lot of clients who ended up complaining so that that government administrators just sort of dismissed their concerned saying you should be grateful that you have the opportunity to attend a drug rehab program rather than go to prison and their complaints often were never investigated. Amy. Julia Harris reporter for reveal from the center for investigative reporting amo. Julia, thanks so much. Thanks for having me. We reached out to the center core foundation. Walmart Exxon Mobil and shell shell responded saying they are investigating the matter. Exxon said, they don't comment on third party sources, but they deny allegations of misconduct. We have not yet heard. Back from WalMart. The port for the takeaway comes.

Amy Julia Harris Senate core foundation WalMart Exxon center core foundation reporter department of labor Texas Senna United States Exxon Mobil Senna Corp Louisiana Santa court Santa Cora Senator Seneca seven million dollars eighty hours fifty fifth
"core foundation" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

07:21 min | 3 years ago

"core foundation" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Care facility all without pay. That's the situation that thousands of low income Americans who are in work therapy drug rehab programs face. The idea is basically that work will help pay for treatment, and is very beneficial to people recovering from addiction because it gives them a work ethic. It helps them have structure and cope in the real world. Or at least that's what these centres say. They're supposed to do. But Amy Julia Harris who's a reporter for reveal from the center for investigative reporting found out that the opposite is often true many participants in the program have to work to pay for their recovery. And the way that it works is they are working often low wage jobs without pay and all of their pay. Pay goes to the drug rehab program to offset the cost of treatment, Amy. Julia joined us to tell us about her latest story on the Senate core foundation. It's one of the largest work rehab programs in the United States, and it provides labor to companies you may have heard of like WalMart shell and Exxon. The Senate core foundation was founded in the nineteen sixties. It is a therapeutic community, which is a very structured residential drug rehab program that believes in order strict rules and work to help people recover from their addictions. So it's a two year long term drug treatment program. They have outposts in Texas and Louisiana, and it is largely free for those who enter the program, but a condition of there being in the rehab is that they have to work and Senate core has contracts with more than three hundred four profit companies. Across Texas and Louisiana, and that is how they fund their drug treatment programs. So some of the jobs that clients in Santa Cora are working at our oil and gas refineries in chemical plants in warehouses factories. This sounds like indentured servitude labor experts have told us that this model is probably violation of the fair labor standards act. We spoke to multiple labor experts who said that this would be a legal that rehab participants. Even though they are in rehab, our employees and have to be paid minimum wage and overtime, and that rehabs are probably violating labor law by keeping all of their pay are these people who were going to rehab voluntarily or is this something that's imposed by the courts if they've gotten into some sort of trouble at the Senate core foundation. It's about fifty fifty half of. The clients who go to Senec or are ordered by a judge often in lieu of incarceration, and we saw as there's an opioid epidemic all over the country that more and more of these programs have propped up in response to the demand and often very desperate and vulnerable people end up going to these programs because they don't have enough money to go anywhere else. How does this even happen? If someone goes in to a rehab facility are they made aware that this is how they're going to pay for their treatment. And if so how can someone sign off on that given the vulnerable state that they're in when they go into a rehab center. So these rehab programs are very affordable and market themselves as free to people recovering from addiction. So they are often the only option for very vulnerable people who don't have insurance don't have a family support network to help them pay for. For rehab and treatment. So it's often the only option for people to pay for their recovery. I think one thing talking from a lot of people who went through the program. They just didn't realize the sheer number of hours, they would be working while in rehab are these four profit companies aware that they essentially have accessed a pool of free invulnerable labor, then he of the major companies that are contracting with Senna core are aware of the drug treatment model and the way that Senna Corp pitches themselves to these companies is look you're giving drug addict second chance, you're helping them with the work ethic and giving them a stable footing for later in their lives. So many of these companies that they're actually doing a very good thing and giving people a second chance. There's obviously also financial benefit for the company's. Santa core is often charging. Less than temp agencies. So it is a financial benefit to the companies as well than who. Then gets the money is Senec or that gets the money or these companies are getting the labor. I'm just I'm just wondering where the worker comes in or the patient. If you will send a core is keeping all of the the money from the job contracts. So the for profit companies would pay Senna core sort of, you know, lump sum for all of the labor, and then sent a keeps all of that money ostensibly to pay for treatment center, cores financial documents show that they were making more than seven million dollars from all of the various job contracts. And we got internal financial documents though, that showed Seneca was making far more from the job contracts than they were actually spending on clients. I was just going to say do they actually use any of those funds towards the treatment itself? I mean, they're they're that's supposed to be the equation. Is that happening? We. Talked to many clients and former councillors though, who said that work came before everything else. Multiple clients described working eighty hours a week seven days a week and not having enough time for group, classes, or counseling or therapy sessions. Why has the government not acted on these questionable labor practices? Clients have complained to the department of labor, I think because of these these drug rehab programs are operating in a space where there is such a huge demand for treatment and different government agencies really want to send people to treatment rather than prison a lot of clients who ended up complaining so that that government administrators just sort of dismissed their concerns saying you should be grateful that you have the opportunity to attend a drug rehab program rather than go to prison and their complaints often. Never investigated. Amy. Julia Harris reporter for reveal from the center for investigative reporting imaging thanks so much. Thanks for having me. We reached out to the Senate core foundation. Walmart Exxon Mobil and shell shell responded saying they are investigating the matter. Exxon said, they don't comment on third party sources, but they deny allegations of misconduct. We have not yet heard back from WalMart. The port for the takeaway.

Senate core foundation Amy Julia Harris WalMart Exxon reporter Texas Senec Louisiana department of labor Senate United States Exxon Mobil Santa Cora Senna Senna Corp Santa Seneca seven million dollars eighty hours seven days