21 Burst results for "Cotonou"

"cotonou" Discussed on Gloss Angeles

Gloss Angeles

04:25 min | 3 months ago

"cotonou" Discussed on Gloss Angeles

"Townhouse downstairs in the layer low level like create these mix of the cats and everything in my in my office who my patients to take home and then people started showing up and celebrities. Got ahold of this to which i could not believe. People started coming off asking to buy this product. That i did not even like is is creating for my own patients and then one day brilliant idea. I said to my wife. I think we might have a business here. I had no idea that this could be and that was the beginning of it. All started up being science geek. You know really. I just totally signs. I love your passion. You can just tell how passionate you are about what you do like we interview so many people and just hear how excited making skin cells. Happy are doing that. That's just incredible. I love that story. Thank you for sharing it with us. Totally so as we mentioned and as you mentioned you are like the pioneer of pills were have you on here for many reasons but that being one of them the products that you make they offer amazing options with little downtime like we can use this peel at home and not be afraid of it but there are some of our listeners who've never experienced appeal before they are unfamiliar. Can you walk through. What does appeal entail like what his appeal right. Okay so the first thing you need to understand is that appeal is a to step treatment. That is what sets my outbid appeal apart from everything else. It's not really appeal unless there's two steps so right on my office at when people come into my office but by the way not just my any dermatologist for decades anybody aestheticians whenever you went into a professional setting. You don't just put one solution interface. Cotonou back and say appeals on goodbye. It's always one step supplied. You wait a few minutes. It does something to the skin starts to transform it and then you put on a second step which turns off..

Cotonou
"cotonou" Discussed on AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

02:01 min | 4 months ago

"cotonou" Discussed on AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

"We'd like to start by having you introduce yourself to our listeners. Tell them a little bit about your background and also why you started your podcast. Sure yeah so. I am under a crank kavas insured. I'm currently ferragu. Almost four fewer phd student at stanford Focusing on a work a lot on robotics reinforcement learning and Yeah Had kind of an interesting experience. Where early on my phd A lot of this hype a lot of ridiculous new stories around i and so are on. The time has started the sink called skynet today which is kind of a funny title but basically we had explain articles in tried to defuse high. So yeah that has become an ongoing project and last year You're thinking well. How can be really expand and we check raider audience and luckily sharon was also at stanford a good friend and also interested in doing something related to this end way to podcasting so he started stock ai to interview some people also to discuss a lot of news. So sharon also go ahead. Let us know who you are. Yeah feels like eons ago when we started it because it was pre pandemic But actually right before the pandemic And it was kind of a cool way to stay up to date with the news but also a trying to demystify it since there is so much hype going around. Not just you know in the research world but also in media and mainstream media My background is. I just received my doctor and a i Advised by andrew ing on. Who is a professor and also An ai i guess. Thought leader in the space And i think a huge reason why we started the podcast was to you know dispelled all that hype on given our knowledge and our background of what actually works in a.

cog melinda cotonou kathleen mulch ronald schmeltzer
"cotonou" Discussed on AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

04:11 min | 4 months ago

"cotonou" Discussed on AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

"The today podcast produced by cog melinda cuts through the hype and noise to identify. What is really happening now. In the world of artificial intelligence learn about emerging trends technologies and use cases from cotonou -lica- analysts and guests experts. Hello and welcome to the ai today. Podcast i'm your host kathleen mulch and i'm your host ronald schmeltzer and we have a treat for you today..

cog melinda cotonou kathleen mulch ronald schmeltzer
Too Much Of A Good Thing: The Cautionary Tale of Biotech Crops

Short Wave

09:03 min | 1 year ago

Too Much Of A Good Thing: The Cautionary Tale of Biotech Crops

"Dan let's start with a little bt crops one. oh one all right. Walk us through how they work. So these genetically modified plants got their superpowers from a bacteria. Let's let julie describe it a little bit for bt in particular They express genes that. Come from a type of bacterium It's really a very common. Bacteria that's found in soils it's called bacillus thuringiensis as the scientific name now. This kind of bacteria is actually poisonous and the larval stage of some major insect pests like corn route worm. Cotton bollworm Which farmers worry about a lot. So what the scientists did was they took some of the genes from bacteria and inserted them into these corn and cotton plants which then made the plants poisonous to the insects just like the bacteria were so now. The plants can actually protect themselves by killing off past that. Try to eat them. Exactly which is a big deal for farmers. Here is david current. He's an entomologist at texas am university. He gives farmers advice on the best way to handle their insect problems. A lot of them are cotton farmers and for them. The effect was dramatic. U we'd have cases before the introduction of bt where You know farmers were having to treat you know it could be ten times. You know for these pests. The ring ten times in a season they could yeah some areas and one bt was introduced. Well our our insecticide sprays just plummeted. And you know in there were guys who wouldn't have to treat it all and that's a big deal for not just the farmers but for the environment right. Dan like those pesticides. Don't just kill the insects year. For right yeah absolutely. Regular insecticides can kill off a whole range of species and mess up the whole ecosystem. Bt crops produced specific proteins that only kill particular insects so those crops are basically harmless to pollinators like bees and beneficial insects. That prey on past help. Keep them under control. It's not toxic to people or birds and for farmers like jonathan evans and north carolina. It meant he didn't have to work so hard is always better for the plant to protect itself. Then i have to go out and try to to spray for the worms. Did it really change farming. Have -solutely i mean you can tend a lot more acres. Were the whole equipment. Got it so jonathan. The farmer loves these crops. Julie who likes insects is happy. When did things start to go sour. Dan well i guess for jonathan it was you know one day in two thousand sixteen when he went out to cotton field and saul some cotton bollworm happily chowing down on his cotton plants and he knew what that meant. Those insects had evolved. He was looking at a new strain of bollworm that the bt protein wouldn't kill and this has been happening more and more often the country right david kerns that insect specialist at texas a and m. says some farmers are pretty disappointed and angry. There's words i can't use but they wanted to know what the heck they're doing paying for a technology and they're still having a spray. Okay dan so let's talk about. Why some of those insects have become resistant to bt crops. Yeah let's get into the science mattie evolution and here we go okay so there's a part of this. It's really simple. You have a gazillion different individual. Let's say cotton bollworm out there. There's genetic variation among them and just by chance. You may very well have a few that have some genetic mutation that makes them a little less vulnerable to the fbi t. Now they're rare normally right no problem share except if you plant these bt crops everywhere you kill off all the other insects and you have. What biologists call selection pressure right those rare individuals. That aren't killed by the gmo will be the only ones that survive and they will find each other and you know what happens next. Mattie they do that birds and the bees and the bugs thing they do they they they mate and offspring and suddenly you have a lot of insects with that. Same genetic trait a new strain of resistant. Insects emerged its evolution. Right in front of your eyes. That is what has happened over and over now. It's complicated because the biotech companies actually deployed a whole series of slightly different bt jeans and we've seen insects evolve resistance. I two one gene and then the next one sometimes it took maybe five years other times. It took a lot longer fifteen even twenty years. And it's patchy in some places the bt crops are still working and other places they aren't okay but the end. This idea of selection pressure has been around for a long time right so clearly. Scientists saw this coming. Oh absolutely did. In fact i was around. I was reporting on this back when there. Were these arguments going on back when the crops were new and university. Scientists were predicting that this would happen. If the genes were overused. They were pushing this idea of refuge to keep it from happening. They said farmers should be required to plant some of their land with non bt crops Just so all those pests. You know those with and without the resistance. Gene could thrive there elway. So in that way the rare insects with genetic resistance to bt wouldn't completely take over because some of those that were sensitive would still be around to be in the gene pool exactly exactly and the companies actually agreed to this in principle but there were these big arguments about how big the refuge had to be. There were some scientists who said at least for some of these bt crops. Farmers should not be allowed to plant those crops on more than half of their land. But the company said that'll never work. Farmers won't go for bt crops at all if there's such strict rules and the companies one and sure enough now there's resistance to bt so scientists like julie are back once again this argument pushing for tighter government rules. We are at an important point where we've seen some examples of what can happen and definitely do need to make some changes. What kind of changes are we talking about here. Dan because it feels pretty late in the game. Right it is. It is but there's one thing that people are focused on there's at least one bt. Gene is still working the bugs of not resistant to it yet so it still is effective against a lot of insects. And it's sort of carrying a lot of the weight right now. It's kind of the last bt. Still standing and scientists are worried. It'll soon break. You know under that weight of overuse especially in the south is used in both corn and cotton to fight off insects so that the environmental protection agency scientific advisers have told the agency it should only allow that gene to be used in one of those crops cotton or corn and it should be caught because controlling the bollworm in cotton is just much much more important economically in corn. It's a minor pest got and cotonou can wipe out your crop. And if you don't let it be used in corn than all those cornfields are that refuge. I see see but the company that owns this gene. Syngenta says no. That's not necessary. And it's not fair and the and the epa is actually backed away from idea. Okay i mean so what happens now dan. Well there are a lot of scientists including julie peterson who say if current farming practices. Don't change. it's possible that all of the bt genes that are currently on the market will stop working reliably within ten years and then farmers will have to find new ways to fight the insects. Maybe they'll be spraying more. Insecticides again or more and this is what julie wants maybe they go back to some more old-fashioned pest control methods you know crop rotations change what crops you plant from year to year. Yeah i mean. Indigenous communities around the world have used that technique for thousands of years some organic farmers due to right the the trick is going to be using those techniques and still producing the kind of big harvest that a lot of farmers and a lot of consumers now depend on. Okay dan charles. Thank you so much for bringing us

BT David Current Jonathan Evans David Kerns DAN Jonathan Julie Texas Saul Mattie North Carolina FBI Elway Gene Julie Peterson
"cotonou" Discussed on Indigenous 100 Podcast

Indigenous 100 Podcast

03:00 min | 1 year ago

"cotonou" Discussed on Indigenous 100 Podcast

"Puna not at a weirdo for jairo. Rana turn will make it a couple of huckabee nominee. Now yeah with somebody who can make way way. According to data whenever go to one zero to clean green meet many. Ma who walk cheapen at the crow crow. Que- cutoff waiter Mini kara hideo. Goro motivated him Today ochoa at become a whole new could hold a candle pin up. I awoke win. Neil cooper couplets with i wa at cotonou wrong on The tauro why not a thou- what able to walk kinda ruto horo packing my it altering copa del way to a rolling not rotate forgo raw democracy of a hoagie. One not at a He to no way muddy o clock akita. Lalita of hope you hook up until you eat decline key. Walk into calling on the hawaii. He'll will hold. I need today. Waikiki yarmuth and we will not paying annoy me home Out of carlo petrini away not long enough to know him. He my winningham vado caputo where he declined. Five you for your walk. It ain't now dugway paid. I irani guede when the man. I mean alternate google the walk out. Walk eater. it ain't that Tanaka dick gallatin in the midday dot. E who hockey. No peter to cave to unhook latini. Oh can name there Difficulty while difficult for how my you know hamanaka. You'll know curry are unit here. He had done poop yucky unum. Uemoa molitor dock work at the he. Heidi del congreso. Kiki tomek makoto. I king while he On uchi obita key. Hawaii hoy kahuta holiday deal Inguri wolcott over the whole thing off. Okay decline demeer. Hokey not diploma. We not heiko. Ma myth auto not opposed in your does not name at the top..

Uemoa molitor Ma Mini kara hideo Heidi del congreso Tanaka dick gallatin carlo petrini Goro cotonou huckabee Rana caputo Hawaii peter Lalita Neil cooper Inguri wolcott hockey ochoa
"cotonou" Discussed on Talking Kotlin

Talking Kotlin

01:34 min | 1 year ago

"cotonou" Discussed on Talking Kotlin

"Already, always up to date with your data motives when you can you change something data. The frameworks just ramble does. And updates your you're coney. Until this is basically what react us and view has a jazz has committed to do so and every other framework to, of course. Yes. Pure Colon. Yes I am. I try to always. It's great. To make chart as I said I started in late December and. Feared what it would mean to truce in Cotonou Jason wanted in the browser and and wrote a few lines to emulate browser for the first tries of the framework. And a soon. Realized that it is really really easy to set up a project to basically seconds to do so on that runs in the browser and integrates perfectly.

Cotonou Jason
"cotonou" Discussed on Horror Fictional and True Stories

Horror Fictional and True Stories

04:28 min | 1 year ago

"cotonou" Discussed on Horror Fictional and True Stories

"Few. Hours later, I awoke slung across omnibus to. My last memory being dashboard view of the ducks road led me. My show was shredded to rags dried blood caked between the seen. An obvious remnant of the scarlet line, my forehead and cheeks. Recollection of how I ended up. Know how far my co host state allowed me to. Fix My eyes upon my surrounding. Quickly taking notice of the noisy inhabitants I want. So where None of which resembling dangerous counterparts I was warned about before. Most. would float in bulging Cotonou, gumboots reminiscent of the eighteen hundred. That children gobbling clothing more as to misuse. The I have stumbled upon the set of an old west. All the new residents really strive to embody the towns rich history. Continue looking around. Taking the size of old cathedrals and Victorian style architecture. It was truly. Marvellous. I was one of the very few who braved the trip to the seemingly dangerous curse city. I watched on his children played in the street while the adults converse amongst each other. Wondering why so many? To travel. As. I, scan my is out of the area. Docking Shadow The Washington. Dimming my vision. Looks Up. And the iconic street car was parked right from. Its doors partially jaw. was. found. How did this thing survive a fire from over a hundred years? After closer inspection. Is Josh and discrimination exterior suggestive of a newfound squatters had been intelligent enough to get running them so. Despite. My curiosity. I had no need to come. At least not yet. Waved away. stood. Iraq. Wanted off in the opposite direction. Ever since. The damn thing's been telling me on off our. Like a staff. Looking for an ounce of sprinkled don't. I wasn't allowed to. Most vehicles restricted to arouse couldn't partake in such behavior. As my curiosity swelled I've began keeping a mental notes of its passengers each time. Causally cataloging every man woman and child of all. There were never more than three to five passengers at any given time. And most occasions none until. Eventually. I began counting the seconds it took to make its rounds. Thirty minutes before making a full size. Pretty short trips of town has largest things. There was something very strange about this mysterious trolley. Something that I was now hell bent on finding. As it began to make its next round. I quickly ducked behind a buggy positioned against the site. That waited for it to. Then immediately followed closely behind. Capital of being spotted. It made multiple stops before rounding the corner into a blind. Alley. I abstained from proceeding any fat. Unsure of misplaced tracks. Let it. To My, bemusement. He continued its advancements. Seemingly unknowing of the approaching.

Josh Alley Cotonou Iraq Washington
"cotonou" Discussed on The Dave Gram Show on WDEV

The Dave Gram Show on WDEV

05:03 min | 1 year ago

"cotonou" Discussed on The Dave Gram Show on WDEV

"Be back shortly, folks. Or calls coming in. Let's go to Brian in Williamstown. Good Morning Brian. Good Morning. Hi Good. Mind just like I just like to agree with the first caller, the second caller there the police definitely judge and jury. and. Let's just paint the picture here in Vermont that you're driving down the road. You see somebody getting or what you think is harassed by police officer. And you can pull over. Get Out of the way and go over and start filming that. I'm pretty sure here in Vermont. That officers probably going to be putting you in handcuffs. And I'll listen to your comment. Okay well. Thank thanks for the call Brian I I don't really have much to add or subtract there because I've I've never had an experience like that I. I I, don't I? I don't know exactly what I think you're allowed to do that. Actually I think you are allowed to to film. From a safe distance I would assume you can't interfere with with the With what the law enforcement officers doing but And that is subject to check by the way I I I do I would need to. Double check, but I I don't know that I don't. I don't imagine that there's really any bar to citizen wants to pull over and make a video. In in that situation as long again as long as they don't Long as they don't As long as long as they don't get after you know, interfere with the with with the law enforcement officers work. Dealing with the driver that's been pulled over, so that's That's that's that is a little bit provisional. They're folks. It's it's one of those as far as I know kind of situations, so if anybody has any. Better solid information any lawyers out there who know the case there Gives, call, let's go to high mind on that one all right? Let's go to rich from good. Morning, rich. Wanted Dave. Dave was in certain civil service for twenty years and I worked in organizations similar to police department. And we had had a captains and tenants. And when the when the lower ranks warrant doing what they were supposed to, and the chiefs got wind of it. They would. When things got out of hand, they would tell the captains of the house look. If this continues, you'll guys on the line. And that problem one away instantly because no captain. is going to risk. What he worked for and where we got. Because his grunts aren't doing the right thing. So. Why in the Police Department? Aren't happens held responsible. He's police precinct captains. They have to know what's going on. They have to get wind of who the racist are who the criminals are! So, that's my point is if we hold the captain's accountable. I think this problem will begin to evaporate. Which I think you make a really good point, and that is There is a chain of command here. Obviously, the the the officers involved in the Cotonou confrontation with George George Floyd. Do report to commanding officer who undoubtedly reports another commanding officer above him or her and out of the? Chain. Right up to right after to the city's civilian leadership and and I do think that there is some responsibility here which goes up the chain. And and I think it's particularly egregious problem frankly right here because. Apparently. There were several prior complaints about this alleged misconduct by this this the officer who was who kneeling on Floyd's neck show van guy. And and So you know. Why why does problems weren't weren't corrected prior service? I have no idea I think I think we have a real problem there, and and and now you know now it's gone to the. Extreme of actually saying The extreme of actually saying, let's let's disband the police department and rebuild some other kind of public safety system in Minneapolis. That is that's pretty extraordinary, and and that is that is something that is a a a a pretty strong step, I would say, but there you go. I rich. I gotta I gotTa head into a break here but I. Thank you very much for the call, and and Stay in touch I appreciate new callers checking in with us from time to time, so that's always a good thing. Already We are coming fast up onto a break here on the Graham Show on Wd FM and am Hey folks if you missed part of the show and you WANNA catch later. Don't.

officer Police Department Brian George George Floyd Vermont chiefs Williamstown Dave Minneapolis Cotonou
Ryan Forsythe of Trevor Sorbie: Being a Happy Successful Hairdresser

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

07:22 min | 1 year ago

Ryan Forsythe of Trevor Sorbie: Being a Happy Successful Hairdresser

"Before we go any more into that. Let's just learn about you. Ron And you'll Rosa I. He just gives a little bit more of a heads up about you'll row at Trevor Syllabi and undertakes so our senior director in the card. Salam which is our flagship store. And I've been since two thousand four and basically started as a stylist there and worked on the way up to to this position and I look to all of the education happens in the cotton solemn and I work under Tiziana prematurely. She's the international head of education. So you know together. I work very closely with her. And we way Lacoste with in house education which is for the system Sir Training and there is also Zach by and Nathan who lacoste at the technical side of the shining and yeah we look after the assistance. We also look after people that are applying for jobs like He pulled up from the outside so we take trae tests we retry them and we'll say China teaches to become teachers. So you know. That's quite busy rolling itself as well as you know. We're all working on the floor as well. Five days a week doing clients fully but is and stuff like that stuff as well as the head of the ship sound on. What led you to that role so I mean I can't trump sorby and I you know I came in from the from the outside odd had previous experience so I kind air and I started as a stylist and ostrow couple years of working trying to kind of make my my kind of inroads. They're around all these amazing addresses who I really wanted to aspire to be like no you at Angelo Seminar. A time and trevor was cutting additives carrying and those all these headdresses around you that you just aspired to be like so. I just really wanted to kind of eventually get to that level and Pi Ata of all those names futures should of delight site uproar many of them onto the podcast but for the most respected names in the world. Trestle be really is in the same levels. Vidal's essay in Mile. They probably the the world of hairdresser in the Angelo with former guest. Tom Connell very first interview previous. You have this certain style of hairdresser. Enemy galleys at that point of what Trevor Soobee is all about. And it's look it's tastes level in the head that it produces in its collections. I think first of all so continuing education things like the good foundation in Cotonou coloring styling having that foundation and then then kind of developing missiles personality the individual in the of the Hesse themselves. You know we're not trying to kind of create robots. We won't people'd Sir to flourish on. We really try to encourage creativity and yeah. I mean you know this. I guess we kind of work as a family. I'm necessity collaboration in terms of trying to kind of and that's why you see that consistency in terms of taste level. Think Yeah Salinas well before you were Trevor Sloppy. You mentioned that you was a hairdresser pronto. So you didn't start out. Trevor Soobee now. What was that before you got today and say I mean I I was? I come from a town outside. London called Stevenage in Harper Cheer. And it's also I think as thirteen IDA starts getting interesting to do hair. I didn't have any family. History of hairdressing. But you know I just. I loved anything creative. I loved music. I loved making start up fashion just I loved people but also was was London as a place and I saw was brought to London quite a lot bomb and my grandparents and you know as a place in really excited. And that's that's where I wanted to end up. I think it's a definite reason why I want to come into hair. I think just I always loved in my head coach as a as a kid. He wants governor here and I love the process before and after and fascinating. Our pain together. I loved the environment. I think it was how I fell off the haircut. That really made an impact on me me and my haircut and then we recently with James Bond the run around in the streets pretending to be twenty five. That's the Roger Moore James Bond. Put Away those. Yeah so that was. Then so yeah. You have an idea that I wanted to do and some tickets job in London. When I was fourteen so I was going to school class. Job In this great Ceylon in Maryland public image and Simona walk through the door. Just for this is this is broad belong so this is Ronnie to. I was in London as in hairdressing and this is a this is it now and I met my my my then boxes now at the Senate dear friend of mine who Barry Chriswell and he was to become a teacher and I would call mental as well because he taught me to Kuttab. He taught me really good work ethic he said Iran. We would like to pie to go out and party but just please come to work. You know that. Stay that stage that stay with me to this day so often I is kind of. I thought last album by role yourself them run as in your position that you have been not mental and how important is for your team. I don't yeah I feel like I'm in a position now where I can offer my experience for education and just infer. Two Years of working in hairdressing solve worked with great hairdressers levels and and obviously we client different manages. The norm that say so. I would consider a wealth of experience and of offering. I feel like the me. It's my duty to be able to help people whether it's with education whether it straight simply or whether it's just how to progress in the salon style saw in a hairdresser in general. I think the other thing. My my mushroom buried taught me was kindness and being a good person. You know. That was something that really stuck with me. From the

London Trevor Soobee Trevor Trevor Sloppy Angelo Angelo Seminar Tom Connell Senior Director Cotonou RON Roger Moore James Bond Ostrow Sir Training Vidal China James Bond IDA Salinas Maryland Ronnie
"cotonou" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

01:51 min | 1 year ago

"cotonou" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"Own we we we started to hang on the parks to make better decisions and that kind of led to us taking control of the game and then we get a nice gold mostly because the work of Martin Cotonou picks off a pass and so it's a calm for and the only one we needed you know the the third period is pretty evenly played I I I I didn't think it was our bass but when we needed the saves I thought Frankie was really good and comes up with this first career NHL shadow and he's been strong and the question on everyone's mind will he go again tonight versus LA he is gonna go again tonight yep you know with the little bit of travel that we had just come over here to LA and have an all morning off with two guys rest of the hotel and they got up and walked around and seven thirty game tonight I think there's plenty of time for him to get his rest to save the rest for players and get back out here tonight with the LA kings you play them exactly a week ago in the in the stadium series game in Colorado springs some sort of a strange game all together they went three to one three goals from Todd to fully what have you seen from that game that you want improve on versus them tonight well we gotta do a better job of making them defend you know and and when I say that I mean in their own zone they they do such a good job of getting about parks and making it work through five players all the time when you start your rush attack very disciplined in that regard they know that's how they have to play to have success and they're doing a real good job of it here recently and then they went in hockey and so I didn't think we did we were a little bit stubborn with the puck in that game and you know had some good rush opportunities in the first period no when they tightened up in the second and third we didn't adjust we just kept trying to play the same way I think the strength of our game here recently has been at least against of the islanders and again against Anaheim the other night was getting the puck in the zone get on the forecheck and.

Martin Cotonou Frankie LA Todd hockey Anaheim NHL Colorado springs
"cotonou" Discussed on EFT/Tapping Q & A Podcast w/ Gene Monterastelli - Emotional Freedom Techniques

EFT/Tapping Q & A Podcast w/ Gene Monterastelli - Emotional Freedom Techniques

09:30 min | 2 years ago

"cotonou" Discussed on EFT/Tapping Q & A Podcast w/ Gene Monterastelli - Emotional Freedom Techniques

"In so sometimes when we are Cotonou Cotonou state of fear. Our internal guidance system doesn't want to lose that sense of fear even though intellectually we know the fears too big in Illo even though intellectually notes an action that we want to take AAC. The fear is so big and so strong the system thinks I have to act this way in order for me to testee safe and and it is worried that if we let go of that sense of fear than what we're GonNa do is we're going to become casual we're going to become reckless. We're going to become disengaged so the system is perceiving that the fear is keeping us in check the fear is keeping us on guard without realizing that it's also holding us back and it's misbegotten belief that if it disappears we're going to become careless and so for me when I'm in a circumstance I want to be taking action and there's some fear my goal is not necessarily to get rid of the fear but instead it's to move from a state of distress to state of use stress and you stresses spelled E. U. S. T. R. E. S. S. in US stress is is the positive form of stress. You know having a sense of urgency to get something done recognizing recognizing Oh. This is a really big deal. I need to be sharp if you've ever had that sensation where you know you have something important in front of you and it forces you to be super focused so you do good job job. That is a perfect example of you stress and so the fear is distrust urgency as you stress and so my goal when I'm trying to take action fears showing up is not to get rid of the fear but instead transformed distressing precedent you stress transform fear into a sense of urgency. Because then we're going to be sharp. We're going to be on top of things but we're not going to being flight fight or freeze or fog. Then we're not going to be in fight flight freeze or faulk and so that's the little tapping that we're going to today. We're we're GONNA do little tapping to ensure that we are moving from one to the other without putting ourselves place where we've become careless and reckless so tap happen. The side of the antagonize big deep breath. What you do is I want you to think about some actions that you want to take a year really resisting taking? Because you know there's a little fear involved a nice big deep breath from tapping point to tapping repeating after me. The fear that I'm experiencing right now is trying to keep me safe. Trey keep me healthy. It wants me to avoid danger. Wants me to avoid struggle and I appreciate the fact that it wants me to be safe. The problem is when I experienced fear I also experienced fight flight freeze or fog which makes taking the next action really difficult. In some cases it makes taking the next action impossible. Savall recognize the fact. My system is doing doing this to keep me safe. My system also doesn't want to lose the fear because it's afraid if it loses the fear I will become careless I will become reckless. I will do something dangerous. Letting go of the fear does not mean I am careless letting go of the fear does not mean. I'm going to do something unsafe. Letting go of the fear doesn't mean I have stopped caring instead. It is as possible for me to move from distress to use dress. Is it possible for me to leave fear and moved to urgency when I act with a sense of urgency. I become focused when I act with a sense of urgency. I gain clarity when when I act with a sense of urgency I move with purpose I am safe. I am on guard. I am aware and most importantly I am taking action. I appreciate appreciate that. My system wants me to be safe. Fear is a consequence of my system wanting me to be safe if I choose to move from fear to urgency because when I work with urgency I am safe and effective. I am safe and productive. Nice deep breath you can see. There's a little bit of a subtle the thing moving from this idea of distress you stress but once we have that as a framework it gives us the ability to at least for me to evaluate. What I'm feeling inside of my body feeling can aesthetically what I'm feeling emotionally and what story that is telling me about how proceeding what is going on? Because when I have that what kind of positive nervous energy and I'm no I'm going to be working cross place of real effectiveness and real sharpness and when I'm working from a a place of fear I'm going to be working tentatively. If I'm working at all let me know what you think about this now. How does this work for? You had the tapping work for you would look like when you you are taking action. If you haven't done so already please let friend know about the PODCAST. This is something that is useful for you. It might be useful for them as as well the easiest way someone finds a new piece of audio from a recommendation of a friend. And you're gonNA reach people never gonNA reach. And if we're in a circumstance where each she was keep reaching out to the people the love winner life insured good. He'll and content with them and they have the opportunity to transform. Their life is better. Our life is better than everyone around us as life is better as well. Yes that sounds just cheesiest can be it. Sounds cheesy coming out of my mouth. But it's the truth we know this and it becomes real mission for us who want transformation to know that we're not just healing ourselves but we're trying to make the world a better place if you haven't done so already you can subscribe to the podcast in podcasting parlance subscribe is a waste free. You can find the tap and Cuny podcast basically everywhere you find audio apple podcast. Google podcast Stitcher spotify Pandora in Dora deesor IHEART radio anywhere. You find audio. It's even available on your home. Audio devices is search for the tapping Q.. You in a podcast wherever you get audio if you have a question if you've come at please let me know I can always be reached gene G. E. AT TAPPING QNA DOT com. If you have a topic doc or someone you'd like me to interview in the New Year it'd be doing a bunch of interviews at the beginning of the year to share with the rest of the world. Let me know the topics and the people you want me to talk talk to. I can always be reached gene in e tapping Q. and A. Dot com for the tapping. Cuny podcast this. Is Jim Entre STOIC. I hope you have a great day. We'll talk to you real soon by tapping cuny. podcast is copyright gene mantra steady tapping Q.. And Eight two thousand sixteen. I mean all of us expressed by guests are those of the guests and not necessarily of gene mantra steadily or tapping.

Cotonou Cotonou Cuny Illo US Jim Entre STOIC E. U. S. T. R. E. S. S. faulk Google Dora deesor IHEART cuny. G. E.
"cotonou" Discussed on AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

37:15 min | 2 years ago

"cotonou" Discussed on AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

"The I. Today podcast produced by cowed militia cuts through the hype and noise to identify what is really happening now. In the world of artificial intelligence let's learn about emerging trends technologies and use cases from Cotonou Lyrica analysts and guests experts coaching content that we've been producing cog Mika and what we've been sharing on the ai today podcast then you know that we spend a considerable amount of time going over various use cases on how front industries are using AI and cognitive technologies can we think that this is important to do because many organizations want to implement AI technologies but they're not sure are where to start so we repeatedly get asked well how of others done this what if they learned how can we learn from them and so that's why we think it's important that we bring these cases onto the PODCAST and so we've seen literally hundreds of thousands of applications of a I many of them successful many them not across not only are engaged nickels and tech target articles and many things that we do as part of our research and you know across all of those implementations and applications which are many we've written on a in mining and education and law enforcement and in so many different different applications of AI in government and private sector public sector in retail and manufacturing despite all of those different applications Okay I we see that the implementation tend to fall in one or more of these seven patterns of that just kind of get combined together in different combinations and we see that once stand which you're doing you can actually apply a lot of what you know about Oh if I'm no I'm going to do this pattern I can bring everything from knowing that I'm doing that pattern into my project and it really simplifies a lot of things so we have a podcast on the seven patterns of Ai and we also have other research on it if you haven't listened to it we will link to it in the show notes but in quick summary The seven patterns they I that basically encompass the totality of the air products that we've seen in no particular order our readers hyper personalization autonomous systems predictive analytics and Decision Support Patterns and anomalies conversational slash human interaction systems recognition systems and goal driven systems and light grant said the AI project or implementation falls into one or more of these seven patterns so today we're going to be spending some time digging deeper into the pattern and anomaly detection pattern of Ai Yeah so one of the main patterns of Ai Ironically is the ability for a machine learning systems to spot patterns machine learning pattern the second it's kind of weird to say but like actually really not that I can't really think of a good synonym for a pattern it's like repeating structure I guess or some sort of record is available you know repeating thing right and that's what a pattern is right and that's why have these other things are called patterns because you can recognize these repeating structures but but there are many reasons is why you might want to use machine learning systems to find these patterns or find the things that are anomalies that don't fit the patterns right Kathleen right so I just want to say how he defined this in the objective of the pattern so we find this as using machine learning and other cognitive approaches to identify saturns and the data and learn higher order connections between information that can provide insight into whether a given piece of data fits in existing pattern or isn't outlier that doesn't fit and the objective of this pattern is to find which one of these things is like the other and which one is not and there's out of situations where you might WanNa find things that are like the other which ones are not obviously one of the most obvious ones is fraud detection because what fraud is is something where somebody's doing something that they shouldn't be doing and highly define things that they shouldn't be doing things that they should be doing is the pattern of the things that they shouldn't be doing the things that don't match the pattern or you could flip it you could find the pattern of bad behavior and say this matches the bad behavior pattern right there's lots of ways of doing it and also you might just be using trying to find patterns in data just to give you insight you might be like this like noisy data this might be sensor readings or business financial data or might be stock market data maybe that's always been the holy grail crack the stock market also intelligent monitor we.

Cotonou Lyrica Mika
"cotonou" Discussed on Radioactive Spider-Pod

Radioactive Spider-Pod

09:59 min | 2 years ago

"cotonou" Discussed on Radioactive Spider-Pod

"That's a familiar voice. Yet is bare and Morteau is played hereby actor. Tony Jay with a very distinctive voice for many different cartoons probably best known for his roles as Frolo in Disney's hunchback of Notre Dom and Dan megabyte in the show reboot as well as Shere Khan from the show Tailspin megabyte. Oh man such a distinctive voice and the face Barron mortem mortem makes when door Momma's shows a fine is like a kid who got caught skipping school and his mom's she appears behind him at the arcade and he's just like ooh shed it stood there you are there the realm the negative invention get smackdown get slammed into this pillar over and over so dorma is in the dark dimension not the negative zone on your right and his powers are mystic energy manipulation mastery of dark magic dimensional teleportation and immortality saw. I mean he can do some shit. So whatever that's true any is played here by Ed Gilbert who did a lot of additional voice roles for television but interestingly is biggest roles roles probably playing Baloo the bear on Tailspin with his cast mate Tony Jay so this is kind of a tailspin reunion tailspin. Oh you tales. We already did that barrel already. Did it record scratch okay so Dermot here actually looks more like his comic appearance than he did. in the doctor strange movie by the Doctor Strange movie was actually pretty sick either way he looked scarier and the doctor strange movies almost like galactic know for sure well. Let's his zone dementia. Maybe they didn't do it because he would look too much like ghost rider digitally. Sony flaming heads one wants to show off in the name one other flaming head technically the human torch when he's slamming Oshkosh. You name seven morning back at hogwarts. Doctor Strange tells US Powell long backstory to this fucking thing in short doctor doctor strange Cotonou car accident and fucked up his surgery hands. He went to look for help in Asia and found a teacher the ancient one but didn't WanNa do the homework. The old guys student Barron Morteau tried and failed L. to kill his master but doctor strange tries to buckle down now and become a warlock to fight mordue and his Co.. T- that marvel is now owned by Disney's does that mean they rented the Bell Jar from beauty and the beast you know glass shapes aren't patented a Bill Church. Just a bell jar. Dude warned is floating exactly like the roses and beauty and the beast is like this is how you know. It's a very delicate very magical item or maybe the Disney stole it from the other thing the bell jar no what no that was good eh so long is played here by the legendary. George to K who is best known for his twitter nowadays but originally for playing Sulu on the original star trek series and its associated movies. That's a double track so we've got to reunions Tailspin and star Trek because he he was on the original series with Major Garrett who played Anna Watson Browse. Cool Star studded cast here on the premiere of season three three. They pulled out all the stops for B. Two C. to delist actors. They're just below in the budget on episode one the rest of it. Everybody can just go home. We're guys. We're on fucking seasons. Three I know is crazy. It does feel weird that the story is being told the Spiderman the main character it's being told offscreen to his friend and like wouldn spiderman be like hey like who are you and he just this whole episode just goes along with it and there's no point like maybe tell me a little bit about yourself. doctor. Doctor Strange liked is if when he did ask Dr Strange you know who are you and he introduced himself he could have just sorta tapped like his head or something and like how does later in the episode with Mary Jane. He is sort of floating in her memories he could have Spiderman in himself floating in his memories and just sort of take him back through the story and he would have seen it firsthand would have shown you hit that he has this kind of power and it would have given spiderman any kind of context for what's happening but guys. Don't you think that long already knows is this fucking story law. No was hired last week because he answered a nod in the yellow pages for martial arts expert and he thought that doctor strange was just a kids. It's like a shitty magician am. Are you really a doctor. Oh Oh my doctor. Can you be so sure that it seem it is time you knew the whole story but it is the is the classic Doctor Strange Drain Georgian which is great so they have a shot of doctor strange in the hospital when his hands are all fucked up from the car accident yeah this look of indifference kids that is on his nurses face while he is experiencing the worst habit of his life like he's got this like horrified expression and she could give less S. of of fuck as she's hooking chart. I do want to say though that doctor strange's colors pink for sure that pink sweater he wears polling wing it off one hundred percent on his trip to Asia finally this nation trip to the far corners of Asia to seek a Maven only as the ancient generically Asia on this epic quest to get his hands healthy enough to jerk off again and your story story I can support my origin is this they miss a montage of him trying to pick up a glass because it's like a cylinder in dropping it and he's like all the different types of Dick shaped foods. He's trying to eat a hot dog. I also enjoy when doctor strange gets is to the ancient one and he says he told me to find the cure within myself and I told him that was some typical liberal. hippy bullshit avoided into my Reagan can Bush bumper sticker. I don't WanNa deal that he's pretty cool about it like he traveled all that way that you guys just how about you study. Go Fuck Yourself. I'm Dr it just really reminded me when homer wind went home and help to get his job back from the quickie Mart. Oh God yeah you really the head of the quickey. Might yes really yes you. Yes they cut to it and it's just like like Barrymore does like summons. The smoke dragon smoke drake and just literally revolves around the ancient one's head and and ancient ones like now. I'm good what was the smoke drinking going to even do look bad. I saw that I was the not particularly agent one on the fucking fucking agent one not used to this shit. Get the fuck Outta here. You'll get folk out of you. You know who I am was to bit spell. I'm the each one bit that he's trying to hype himself up that. He really helped out. He's like yeah. I came across a student about to betray him and then I went to tell him but he already knew and did it all by himself into need my help but I got to stay in study though so this is sort of the start of the morteau strange rivalry rivalry here. They don't really interact very much. You know what I mean. He attacks guy that at the time strange had very little interest in he was in for the bathroom term. No but it's a good man I know he's a good man in that. He didn't want an old person to be needlessly murdered. Low bars is what I'm saying and that is stoked this huge rivalry between the two just that but I really feel like all their differences of opinion in magic and stuff stuff are just secondary to their differences in facial hair like I think this is really about how much of a man's face should be covered for because one's got goatee. The other one's got what does that. Clark Gable got a mustache yes and yeah. I think that's really the source of all this pain at the daily Bugle. Peter and Robbie are researching more dough and the Center for reunification discovering that they're a weird coke. It's supposed goes to reunite people with their lost loved ones so they're looking it up online. That's the photo they pick Barron Moro his stupid green wizard onesie he like at least with the guy at a robe or something says normal dress grafted on this one outfit is what his father used to wear. You don't want to be known as a creepy cult. Maybe you get the guy who runs it to dress like a normal person well. It's just it. Robbie says outright that it's some kind of secret cult. It's not much of a secret secret cult that they have a web page at you know about them like that's a very good secret and they go door to door and like do you want to be reunified indication people at the door quick honey home. Turn off the light yet close. The blinds closed supply. Peter also says I I'd lose Mary. Jane Two Harry now to this dangerous dangerous cult. I enjoy the fact that his by those two things are equally horrible. I WANNA edgy is being brainwashed by maniacs expert on the other hand. She's fucking. That giraffe neck foot crazed ginger so you know Jesus if we if we look at the computer screen here it's time for Peter's Peter's computer science minute. I'll be in the fridge literally..

Asia Barron Morteau Peter Bell Jar Tony Jay Mary Jane Disney Spiderman Ed Gilbert Robbie Dermot Dan megabyte Shere Khan Cotonou Jane Two Harry Major Garrett Clark Gable twitter
"cotonou" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

06:42 min | 2 years ago

"cotonou" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Business itself you need the ube sold the cost of cotonou cost you calendar Farmers could absorb forty. doesn't percent people seem to forget the three years ago actually our exporters gotta give or take ten to twelve percent cox because of the movement in the exchange so that increase their profits they've had that for three years with that okay so actually they've been pressure off for the last three years they may have decided to invest in the business or whatever because he's always say they've already had a serious leg the other great thing is that aren't go jam jams more used to have to put up with a bit of plain break today that's the nature of business but our government can make its own decisions we could for example give exposes a bit of help you reduce version tax you could change things like catalans is you could change things on it's our choice we're in control and that's how it should be you accept though that none of these automatic will depend on negotiation and i wonder if you have appreciated how little time is left for that i'm well aware how little time is left but the reality is businesses have had over three years now to get ready i've been vote in business you don't just have a planet you have plan b. c. and d. and businesses should have been getting ready base case was the only thing you could guarantee was a w do right so that's what businesses should have been getting ready and the smart ones what they've been doing in the city that's being let me tell you about the city of london no i did not tell me about your posey us down to this because i wish we had longer but we don't just on this question of the w._t._o. rules what i'm baffled by the number of people including people who are involved with nigel farage party who said look don't there's no need to worry about this w rules business because we can get it deal the european union wouldn't be daft enough to impose times but you swig knowledge that because of the pressure from other countries it might end up doing just that then people have started hell will we can rely on article twenty four twenty four we won't have to do tariffs because they'll be gentleman's gentleman's agreement and then they discover that she got twenty wouldn't apply in this situation and i just find it the red to start because article twenty four can apply i went over to geneva i went over in january two senior people from w._t._o. who said that actually very clearly article twenty four is a very suitable solution situation to this very senior person in w and i'll tell you what happens once question to answer absolutely critical what happens is that the two sides get together and said right we don't want to have any tears we don't have any quotas so you reach what's called an interim arrangement whilst basically spend one or two years dotting the is and crossing the ts that is valuable regrettably government have refused to consider it a not yet done it that's why we are the government to come in to look at the deal preparations and to recommend this process variously then say straightforward matter of negotiating it between the two sides and you've already got the political declaration and senior people w._t._o. confirmed to me it would be relatively easy to convert that political declaration which already has been it's like a into article twenty four words if that's what your opinion do but michelle bonnier and said that no future trade can begin even begin until agreement is reached on three key issues citizen's rights relatively easy the irish border it was pretty difficult and then you financial vacations that would also be very controversial in those circumstances it's no use to you talking about article twenty eight ain't gonna happen let me put you to go home E. he says no deal means there's no agreeing with you and therefore get off twenty four doesn't apply it applies where there is a potential agreement a an outline outline the best way to get agreement is to at least ask for it and are clueless usa civil servants and feeble politicians have failed to ask for it and it's a disgrace survive in roaches was the case represents the european you let me let me and you can respond to it he said deliberately to walk out of the deepest internal markets on the planet without a replacement lusa preferential deal in place is an active economic lunacy no deal is not a destination it is simply volatile uncertain transitional state of purgatory in which you forfeited all the leverage to the other side is completely wrong which is why thankfully he's not there he has no anyways because he's believed the other side and he's not prepared to bat for britain and that's why that you need business people to come in and do these negotiations because it was shown himself be totally and utterly out of there if you if you do what has been suggested let's say whether it's boris johnson or might be he might find autophagy come along we live in we've offered and five million people five and a quarter million people have voted to do that Votive. Right. It was one of your. Thank you. if we are abandoning tariffs and you say there is a perfectly good positive economic case for doing that where is our leverage in any future negotiations over a trade deal already opened ourselves up come on in i said it's our choice so we can workout what we would use because that keeps them to go share them leverage leverage if we don't we didn't grow oranges in this country why do we want to put tariffs on oranges that are coming in we do make cars in this country it's not right for example that a ten percent tariff is charged on u._s. coming into the u._k. they only charge us two and a half percent it will be very easy to do a partial trade with us on items like that let me ask you finally you've talked about the importance of risk and the value of risk how much risk is acceptable in terms of economic disruption for this country what would you become number one i don't see it as a risk tool because we've left it all because we've got back control of our economy we don't need to waste thirty billion quit of money hard-earned taxpayers cash sending it to brussels when no one else pays for trade do candidate pay for trade deal with europe why should we we don't own them anything the house of lords report confirms otamendi are useless week civil seventy ages have agreed tokyo necessarily richard thai champion of the brexit party thank you very much thank you on the toilets distribution of the.

brussels europe tokyo three years twelve percent ten percent two years
"cotonou" Discussed on AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

02:21 min | 2 years ago

"cotonou" Discussed on AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

"Of purposes, including display relevant content recommend relevant products provide personalized recommendation and guidance. And so on the objective of this use case is treating each individual as an individual. We had a very extensive podcast on hyper personalization. So if you'd like a really in depth discussion on that an overview, I encourage you to listen to that and we'll link that in the show notes. So for this podcast. We're not going to be digging into that. But this is one of our use patterns, so various examples of hyper, smells, ation is personalized content. Developing a user individual profile personalized recommendations and behavior. Profiling a few examples we had given is net. Flicks is using this to recommend rela. Vinton related content. We also had a really good use case we talked about with Starbucks how they're using personalization to help engage with their current customer base. And there's many -cations of hyper personalization outside of the advertising industry, which we spent a lot of time. For example. Let's turn to see hyperinflation finance, basically, get these persons recommendations of hyperinflation and medicine where you can get a personalized health care and care recommendations treatment. Also, personalized fitness and wellness applications as well to pretty much any time, you could think about not treating someone like they're in a bucket and trade them like individuals useful. What are the great use cases? We like to share with them. We're training the idea of the FICO score, which is really a bucking system to group people together who probably shouldn't be anything like each other into a scoring system to help understand their credit worthiness or the credit risk. But the truth of the matter is is that you should really be looking at each person as a person, and when you do that, then you may say that to people that may have otherwise identify co scores may be very different levels of credit worthiness. Even if they have very little credit. So we encourage you take a look at that pattern. Because just how broadly we see it being adopted. Similarly, the second pattern that we've identified our Thomas systems, including when you hear about you definitely hear a lot about Thomas, which are the way that we define it as physical and virtual systems software systems as well as hardware they're able to accomplish a task achieve a goal interact with their surroundings and or perform their objective with minimal if any human involvement. That's what Thomas is right. It's pretty clear because the English definition of autonomous enjoying this podcast and sorry for the brief interruption Cotonou.

Thomas Thomas systems Starbucks Vinton
"cotonou" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"cotonou" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"Com. I'm Gordon Griffin. Mary information's been recovered. From the flight data recorder beefy opium airlines plane that crashed the week ago killing one hundred fifty seven people Ethiopia's transport minister says data from the black box shows clear similarities with an October crash involving the same kind of aircraft in Indonesia. The Federal Aviation Administration has previously said satellite tracking data show the movements of Ethiopian Airlines flight three oh, two more similar to those of line air flight six ten both planes, Boeing, seven three seven max, eight flu Radic altitude changes that could indicate the pilots struggled to control. The aircraft suspicions have emerged. That faulty sensors and software may have played a role in the crashes. I'm Ben Thomas fund has been set up to help the families of the fifty victims killed in the mosque attacks along with those who suffered injuries it's raised over four point three million New Zealand dollars the page on the site. Give a little was created by council victim support groups. Meanwhile, a steady stream of mourners paid tribute Sunday at a makeshift memorial to the fifth. Fifty people slain by the gunman in Christ's church. New Zealand authorities were using boats and large vehicles to rescue in a vacuum. White residents in parts of the midwest. That's where recent deluge of rain water and snow melt was sent pouring over frozen ground. This overwhelmed clicks and rivers and killed at least one person, the scrambled and move. People out of harm's way was expected to subside going into the new week, rivers and clicks and flooded eastern, Nebraska and western Iowa were expected to crest Saturday and Sunday and Andrew Stuart reporting a program for alcohol and drug addicted military veterans charged with crimes among forty one. Oregon specially courts Cotonou standoff between the state and the Trump administration over immigration enforcement the courts received grant money that the administration is threatened.

Ethiopian Airlines Federal Aviation Administratio Gordon Griffin New Zealand Cotonou opium Ben Thomas Ethiopia Mary Indonesia Andrew Stuart Christ Oregon Nebraska Boeing Trump Iowa
"cotonou" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"cotonou" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Griffin. Preliminary information has been recovered from the flight data recorder of the airlines plane that crashed the week ago coming one hundred fifty seven people Ethiopia's transport minister says data from the black box shows clear similarities with an October crash involving the same kind of aircraft in Indonesia. The Federal Aviation Administration has previously said satellite tracking data show the movements of Ethiopian Airlines flight three oh, two more similar to those of line air flight six ten both planes. Boeing seven three seven max eights fluid with a Radic altitude changes that could indicate the pilots struggled to control. The aircraft suspicions have emerged. That faulty sensors and software may have played a role in the crashes. I'm Ben Thomas a fund has been set up to help the families of the victims killed in the mosque attacks along with those who suffered injuries it's raised over four point three million New Zealand dollars the page on the site. Give a little was created by council of victim. Support groups meanwhile, steady stream of mourners paid tribute Sunday at a makeshift memorial to the. Fifty people slain by the gunman in Christ's church. New Zealand authorities were using boats and large vehicles to rescue in a back. You wait residents in parts of the midwest. That's where recent deluge of rain water and snow melt was sent pouring over frozen ground. This overwhelmed, creeks and rivers and killed at least one person, the scrambled and move. People out of harm's way was expected to subside going into the new week rivers and creeks and flooded eastern, Nebraska and western Iowa were expected to crest Saturday and Sunday and through Stuart reporting a program for alcohol and drug addicted military veterans charged with crimes among forty one. Oregon specially court Cotonou standoff between the state and the Trump administration over immigration enforcement the courts receive grant money that the administration is threatened.

Ethiopian Airlines Federal Aviation Administratio New Zealand Cotonou Ethiopia Ben Thomas Indonesia Boeing Christ Oregon Nebraska Trump Griffin. Stuart Iowa
Mapping Out Cash Flow to Avoid Running Out of Money

Journey to $100 Million

04:20 min | 3 years ago

Mapping Out Cash Flow to Avoid Running Out of Money

"I'm eric. I'm Kevin join us on our journey to building a one hundred million dollar company. Back in the day when we were doing websites and custom software was all project based or by the hour. And I remember one time one of our CPA's longtime ago private, well, I say a long time ago probably about a year and a half ago. Maybe two years ago asked us. Hey house next quarter shaping up and our answer was we have no fricken idea. We have no idea how much we're going to do in revenue next quarter or next year or even next month. Frankly, because we don't know where these products are coming from. We don't know where the income coming from. We just get projects we do the work. We finished the project dies get another project. We were doing is. We were replacing one project with another, and we got really lucky for a long time where when one project ended just magically another project would appear, and we were maintaining for the most part, but we had no clue as to how to project out what was going to happen because we just didn't know where the money was going to come from. Well, fast forward, and we have switched from project in early work to one hundred percent recurring revenue we actually don't have the mechanism to Bill or even track by the hour anymore. It has to be recurring revenue everything that we do is a retainer based of work. Which is just fantastic. Now going back to the question. How are you going to do next month next quarter next year since recurring revenue and our expenses for the most part are recurring? We can actually start to project out how the finances will look in the next month. Or even the next quarter. So what we did is QuickBooks has a way of doing this. But we didn't like the way that it reported it, and we felt disconnected from the numbers as so what we did is we broke open a Google sheet, and we literally created every single expense that we expected to come up in the next month based on the bills that we know are recurring bills or the bills that were sitting on my desk, or my inbox. And then we also projected out the income that we were going to receive based on when payments typically come in to the office, and we sorted in. Chronological order all the journal entries is what they really are. Right. The positives and the negatives. And then we could chart out. How cash flow is going to change over the next month? So now at this point, we can literally project out the next month and every single month towards the end of the month. Cotonou I get together. And it used to take an hour and a half to do this doubt. Only takes about fifteen twenty minutes. But we literally right out all of those entries, and then we graph emperor checked out the low points and the high points when it comes to balances. And our counts it has been fundamentally a game changer for us to be able to project out where we're going to be the cool thing is is that we can see where the low points are. Right. So when we get low in our Bank account, we know that there's a potential risks there. Now, it's not cool that were low on a balance, but is cool that I know now three weeks from now, we're gonna have a cash crunch. And I started thinking about what I need to do to avoid that or to mitigated or to soften it three weeks in advance. I know that there's going to be a cash crunch. So we set up lines of credit we've done all these different things. We've got these tools at our disposal. Now, budgeting projecting lines of credits. To avoid running out of money. Right. And it's not that we're not profitable. We are profitable is a casual issue, but because of recurring revenue we can project it, and we can mitigate it. And we can resolve it amazing. If you're not on recurring revenue right now, I'm telling you it is the game changer that I've been searching for for all these years. And I'm so glad that we found found it. Thank

Kevin Google Bill Three Weeks One Hundred Million Dollar Fifteen Twenty Minutes One Hundred Percent Two Years
"cotonou" Discussed on Elevation Church Podcast

Elevation Church Podcast

03:41 min | 3 years ago

"cotonou" Discussed on Elevation Church Podcast

"We can have peace today, knowing if our lives ended now we would be with him someday in heaven not because of what we've done, but because of the beautiful thing Jesus they don't across and his grace set us free. In fact, is the case if you need to hear Romans five says, this this is mind blowing it says our faith in Jesus transfers God's righteousness to us and he now declares us. Flawless in his eyes. Anybody wake up today electrician church and go. That's how good God is flawless in his eyes. This means we can enjoy true and lasting peace with God. All because of what our Lord Jesus. The anointed one has done for us. Our faith guarantees us permanent access into this. Marvelous Cotonou, and it's giving us a perfect relationship with God. So we've made our peace here. Right. There's a lot of people still don't get this. And even though you're sitting in church doubt in your faith. But I know people who have yet to understand you need to make your peace with the fact that God has made his peace with you. Because of Jesus you can't out send this grace. You can't out backslide the love of God. I know people who get saved in church every week. I have a friend who I first to go up every altar call we do. And I've finally was like my man, just so you know, you can save all you want. But you have bowed your knee. You have confessed your sin. You are rejecting your old simple ways. You are saved. God loves he goes. Yeah. But I had a really rough week. I said. Thank god. It's not about our performance. Our peace comes from Jesus. Meal might need to make peace with that today. But there's this other thing called finding your piece in Jesus daily that we probably need to talk about because this is where you walk with it. And you talk with Jesus, and, you know, his voice, and, you know, his his tempo, and you know, what it feels like to be surrounded by him. This is when you have so much peace. You can give it away. This is when you have so much peace. You can access at anytime. There are so many people who only know the peace of God eternally, maybe. But they don't know anything about the fact that God did not just save us. So we can have some weird eternal security, God saved us and Jesus gave us peace. So we could live differently while we're here. I don't want to just get saved just exist someday. It'll be in heaven. But while I'm here on earth. I gotta go through what everybody else is going through. No way. I need to know what I have access to. Come on. I'm preaching to at least seven people in here mainly in this area right here. This is the faith filthy. I just don't want to be a victim of not knowing what I had access to when it comes to the things of. Means I gotta work at it means I gotta go explore this. It means I have to outside of my church experience. Get on the own these sing by own songs. Pray my own prayer, try to know who Jesus for me. So I don't get lost in all this doubt. Three. How Louise that's what I always say when I'm preaching. I mean, I have a phone like everybody in here. I don't know about you. If you're tech savvy or not, I'm not very tech savvy. My daughter's make fun of me all the time. But I recently had a phone breakdown and that frustrates because they're far too expensive to not work all the time. It's like I wanna actually talk to the maker. I wanna talk to the people who are taking my money. So I went into apple, and I went up to this guy on like, sir. My new my new iphone, but you forced me to get by giving me updates have bugs in it. And my text freeze. You know, what I'm talking about that one? It's not working and I needed to work. He goes. Oh, great head. You apple today, sir? We're you have problems with your phone. Okay. Cool..

Jesus Cotonou apple Louise
"cotonou" Discussed on Throwing Shade

Throwing Shade

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"cotonou" Discussed on Throwing Shade

"She sounds like she wanted to care for people. Yeah. You know, it right rights. Yeah. Yeah. It's like, yes. Someone called Pike's place because I smell something fishy. You know, what I mean, baby? You're not talking about the brew from Starbucks. You're talking about the market and see at all, by the way. That's how I do my tourism Seattle. Oh, it is. Like, I always say somebody called Pike's place 'cause I smell something fishy. And then I take the blindfold is a bird box thing. We're blocks blindfold. Yeah. And so I take the bird box blindfold off of it. Travelers seattle. Go surprise, we're at park. We're at pikes place. Yes. Yeah. Does the bird talk and bird box? I haven't seen it. Yeah. It goes. If this track. There's just the promo for Shrek. It's at bird Cotonou door. Oh, it's the Neubert. Yeah. Birds original Strack now. I didn't watch it either. Oh bird box. No. I hear she's great here. The movies garbage. Yeah. But I like every movie she's in. Yeah. I get a bird bucks every year. I are every month. I get a to Ken one month. Burch Bax I by birds bags for Beard's. Yeah. Okay. So when you look at read about the CEO Bill, Tim ends of hacienda. It is like having the devil himself to finger your ear. Creepy. So I have a rash on my ear lobes. It's probably not really I think it was just dry skin. Oh, yeah. Because I'm glad to wearing headphones. Just thought of that. I'm sure it's this dry. I have anti-bacterial. Well, what do you you've been? Have you been air drying like a hairline allergic to white golden? I've just been piercing my ears over the break every day with gold is it is it pure gold. Or is it plated? Yeah. I was played like a dinner play. But the other one was just a stud. Okay. So you've won like full like blink one eighty two white goal. Yes. Light. Okay. And another one is just done. Yup. Okay. But you're saying an earring stud like a handsome, man. No, look, I answer, man. Okay. Well, a tiny diamond stud, but in the shape of like the face of like, who's handsome like, Tom, Tom Lennon..

Pike seattle Tom Lennon pikes place Starbucks Cotonou dry skin Burch Bax CEO Ken Beard Tim one month
Headline About Julia Roberts' Roles Published With Extremely Awkward Typo

Radio From Hell

00:40 sec | 3 years ago

Headline About Julia Roberts' Roles Published With Extremely Awkward Typo

"Life and our holes get better with age or her roles either way, they all get better. This is a major newspaper. Lots of people had to look at that for you goes to print. Less and less people is the thing voter candidate number one somebody please find me a proof reader. Here's Boehner candidate number two. Look, you only have to look in their wants to see that. I ain't got a weapon. City of Washington DC is settled a lawsuit with a black man. Who accused metro police officer a metro police officer of repeatedly. Probing his anal cavity. Hey, Gina warning on going to say the words anal cavity. Is that better? Repeatedly probing his ADL cavity during a weapons. Search news outlets report. The American Civil Liberties union DC announced last week that Washington DC admits no wrongdoing, and but will play off an undisclosed amount to 'em. The cotton him the ACLU and the forty year old man, Mr. katainen sued beliefs in July over the September twenty seventeen search by officer, Sean lotion Koto. Who denies inappropriately touching Mr. cotton him. Although they're paying off a pretty big pretty substantial suit apparently video shows officer lotion koneohe repeatedly searching, Mr. Williams, groin area and anal cavity. No weapons found Gina. There's audio. I don't know. That this probably feel one hundred percent. River. You didn't play the whole thing. I did in my head. Issues. Mr. Cotonou was ultimately arrested or charged with anything, really. Yeah. Boehner candidate number two. You only have to look in their wants to see I ain't got no weapon. Coming up in a moment. Boba candidate number three. I get all my wellness techniques from the internet all rights candidate number three for round two coming up after this big, boy, news and opinion. Wendo brought to you by the Sundance film festival returns. January twenty four th through February third and Park City Salt Lake City and Sundance resort discovered. The twenty nineteen lineup including world premiere films at Sundance dot org slash festival. Sarah Hyland for modern family. She's had a rough rough. Yeah. No kidding. She's had a second kidney transplant. You by her brother? Ian, when Sarah I told me that she would need a second transplant. The initial wave of fear was washed over by sense of resolution. Her brother, Ian, told self magazine, I only cared about Sarah knowing that I had her back, and that she was going to be okay. Despite her brother's eagerness, Sarah Hyland said that she felt very guilty about this enormous favor and it took its toll and she had to force away. Thoughts of suicide. I was very depressed. When family member gives you a second chance at life, and it fails it almost feels like it's your fault. She said, it's not your fault. But it does feel that way. But she's managed to get through that yet. She says in in addition or kidney trouble, she has endometriosis, and she's just got so many problems. But she's she says that she said that she's she's doing better and she's managed to her health has gotten better, and she is mentally she's in a better place than she's been in a long time. Now know exactly why this interview is at this time. But you know, I don't know if I don't think she's even pushing any particular project that she's doing it just an interview that was done with her. Always kind of liked her for some reason. She's I was liked her on that. She's funny. She's gotten better. Yeah. Let's see a VM Utah teacher accused of shooting and killing her ex husband's girlfriend in front of the twins has made an initial court appearance. Chelsea cook of heroin waived, the reading of charges against her and asked the at that an attorney from the legal fenders office, the appointed represent her she's charged with aggravated murder burglary, three counts of felony a bunch of other charges. So she's asked for a public defender in her initial court appearance. Summit county man was arrested over the weekend. After police say he fired fifteen rounds of two people inside of a home where he was staying Randall weed Dickinson is we'd in quote lead is his middle name. No, it's not it's not in fifty fifty-six of Francis Utah, which is in

Sarah Hyland Officer Gina Washington Sarah Chelsea Cook American Civil Liberties Union ADL Summit County Randall Weed Dickinson Park City Salt Lake City IAN Aclu Mr. Cotonou Francis Utah Wendo Heroin Mr. Williams Sarah I