23 Burst results for "Deena"

First look at Kristen Stewart as Princess Diana in 'Spencer'

Bob Sirott

00:57 sec | Last month

First look at Kristen Stewart as Princess Diana in 'Spencer'

"24 Deena was looking on social media and saw these pictures. Of Kristen Stewart as Diana. Unbelievable. You know who would have thought that this Former star of the twilight movies Serious could pull something off. She always looks so edgy and got looking, you know, But this these first images that we're getting from this new Princess Diana movie that she's doing. Called Spencer. She looks exactly like the later day Princess di filming is going on right now. They released first images yesterday. This is A movie, which is set in the era in which her marriage to Prince Charles was beginning to fall apart. Supposed to come out next fall, and unbelievably, it doesn't I can't believe it's this many years. 25th anniversary of the death of Princess Diana.

Princess Diana Deena Kristen Stewart Diana Spencer Prince Charles
India starts 'world's biggest' COVID-19 vaccination drive

Weekend Edition Saturday

03:54 min | Last month

India starts 'world's biggest' COVID-19 vaccination drive

"The world's biggest national vaccination campaign is now underway. Not in the U. S. But India today's the first day that Indians congrats the Corona virus vaccine and the Indian government aims to inoculate 300 million people by July. NPR's Lauren Frayer is in Mumbai. Lauren. Thanks so much for being with us. Thanks for having me Scott 300 million people is almost the entire population of the United States and they're going to vaccinate them all in less than six months. How do they plan to do it? Yes, So, of course, it's only about 20% of this country, and that's just the first batch. It'll take a couple years to vaccinate all nearly 1.4 billion Indians. But India is doing this in much the same way it organizes elections, which is spread out over weeks. Here, they're using voter rolls to identify people and just like poll workers carry Elektronik voting machines up to mountaintop monasteries and villages in the jungle. They have these mobile medical teams to bring vaccines on ice to the remote ist places in India. Now, most of the vaccines centers that open today are in hospitals in big cities like in Mumbai, where I am and we know today's the first day. What's the scene? Like in Mumbai? There's an atmosphere of excitement. It's frontline and health workers. Some of these air sanitation workers who are among the first one's getting vaccinated. Some of them got flowers from well wishers. Government ministers are crowding in everybody's trying to take Photos here is the dean of a medical school in Chennai. Her name is our Jayanti and truly a very privileged beneficially today. And I'm feeling absolutely fine. It's almost more than five minutes inside of the news. I'm feeling great. Now she's in the first group of 30 Million Frontline workers. Next in line is anyone over 50 or with a pre existing condition and which vaccine or vaccines? Is India using? Yes, so there are two in use here, one developed by Oxford University and the big pharmaceutical giant AstraZeneca. The other is from an Indian company called Bharat Biotech. Both are being manufactured inside India. India is the world's biggest vaccine maker. And so a lot of the covert vaccines being used around the world will actually be mass manufactured right here in people choose. No, they can't and that is a bit of a controversy because most Indians will get the AstraZeneca won. The local manufacturer here is turning out about 100 million doses a month. Now half of those are for export. The other vaccine. Indian one is still in phase three clinical trials in data isn't yet out. Here is one of the critics. Deena's talk or is a public health activist. It may very well be a good vaccine. It's just that we don't know enough about except fricassee. Concerned absence off the efficacy data. I mean, people are asking the question talking. Why? Why did you do that? Why did the government approved this vaccine is what he's asking. And what does the government say? Well, the drug regulator says it wanted to have more than one vaccine available for Indians, the company behind the vaccine. Bharat Biotech, says its formula is 200% safe. There's really some speculation that the government just approved this out of pride really that it wanted to approve an Indian maid vaccine alongside one from a big multinational company like AstraZeneca. We've done stories here, of course, about hesitancy among some Americans about taking the vaccine. I wonder if that's reflected in India, too. It's much less of a thing in India. Actually, India managed to eradicate polio and lots of other diseases through big vaccine drives like this. India also has the second highest Covad caseload in the world behind the U. S. The viruses Devastated the Indian economy. And so there's a hope that you know this. This vaccination campaign allows India to return to normalcy.

India Mumbai Lauren Frayer Bharat Biotech Astrazeneca Indian Government U. NPR Lauren Scott Chennai United States Oxford University Deena Polio
Why Didn't The FBI And DHS Produce A Threat Report Ahead of The Capitol Insurrection?

Morning Edition

05:07 min | Last month

Why Didn't The FBI And DHS Produce A Threat Report Ahead of The Capitol Insurrection?

"Before most major protests are rallies, the Department of Homeland Security and the FBI. Usually produced a formal intelligence report explaining the possible threats, and then they send that report to local law enforcement to help them plan. DHS and the FBI did one of these threat assessment assessments ahead of the demonstrations in Portland, Oregon, after the killing of George Floyd last spring. He also did one before Black lives matter Marches in Washington in June, But there was no threat assessment done ahead of the deadly attack on the U. S Capital. NPR's Dina Temple Raston of our investigations team has been looking into this. Good morning, Dina. Good morning. I mean, all you had to do. Deena was look at social media for the weeks leading up to the January 6th rally. To know things could potentially get really bad at the Capitol. You didn't even need a formal threat assessment to tell you that did law enforcement Just not pick up on that. No, that was part of the raw intelligence that they were putting together like the New York Police Department scrapes social media, and they sent what they found A Washington There was sort of unverifiable threats, that sort of thing. Bond. There was more raw intelligence that came before that. Just a day after that, Just a day before the pro Trump rally, the Norfolk Field office in the FBI confirmed that They had found specific threats against members of Congress and exchange of maps of the tunnel system under the Capitol complex, and there were people online talking about gathering in Kentucky and Pennsylvania and South Carolina. To meet up before convoy Ng up to Washington and things. Norfolk report was first reported in the Washington Post a couple of days ago. So they were gathering this together then then what happened to where did that raw intelligence go? Well, that's the problem. It never made it much past that raw intelligence stage, so basically they might have picked up a thread or had a human source. Tell them something or that or say that they saw something, but it didn't go to the next step, where it's validated and analyzed and Put into a larger picture put into context. So when the FBI does that they put it in a report called an Intelligence bulletin. When DHS does some something like that they call it a threat assessment report. And then sometimes the two of them put out a report together and typically, then they would send that that finished product out to local law enforcement. So we're going to talk about why that didn't happen. But first, can you just explain? Why is that assessment so much more valuable than straight? Raw Intel? What's the difference? Local law enforcement sees threat assessment says actionable intelligence I mean the bulletins are considered finished right there a synthesis of validated and analyzed intelligence and that helps local law enforcement make informed decisions. So we talk to the former head of DHS Michael Chertoff and get into your point. He said that in this case, the threat was so out in the open. The threat assessment was almost beside the point. It was perfectly obvious. She read the newspaper that there was gonna be a big rally that the president was talking about being be wild and that the focus was going to be the capital. Where they were having a certification vote show. They didn't take rocket science to see if there was a realistic foreseeable risk to the Capitol, and you would enhance the security. I mean, but maybe they need the threat assessment to put the process in place to get troops on the ground or security forces on the ground. I mean, DHS and the FBI have issued intelligence bulletins for four as we mentioned Black lives matter. Protests what was different this time around? Why didn't they treat this the same way? Our reporting found that one of the reasons that they didn't treat it the same way may have been bias. We talk to someone named R P. Eddy and he used to be in the National Security Council. He's done a lot of counterterrorism work. He worked with the NYPD and the LAPD. And now he has his own intelligence consultancy, and he thinks It's something called the invisible obvious. Was it work and basically, that's things that sit right in front of us that we don't notice. It was very hard for these decision makers in these analysts to realize that people who look just like them could want to commit this kind of unconstitutional violence and get little he tried to and want to kill them. So in other words, in other words, this was supposed to be a pro trump rally, and then it wasn't and it was hard for these law and order people to see that this mob these people who were so pro Trump, who had bumper stickers, just like theirs on the back of their cars were going to commit violence. And by the time they figure that out, it was too late. And then it really begs the question. Did they not see it? Because they didn't want to see it. I mean, or they couldn't see it were their blind spots. Exactly And that and that, In fact, a lot of these people that they were seeing, right? I mean they were wearing pro Trump T shirts. They were there to support the president. When you think of those kinds of people. You you don't think about those being the people that you might have to worry will resort to violence and that was what went wrong. It wasn't you know something nefarious. It was just when you looked at it without the analysis. It seemed like this'll was just going to be another rally. And then it wasn't NPR's Dina Temple Raston of our investigations team. Thank you.

FBI DHS George Floyd Dina Temple Raston Norfolk Field Office Washington Nypd Deena Department Of Homeland Securit Dina NPR U. Portland Oregon NG The Washington Post Norfolk R P. Eddy Michael Chertoff South Carolina
"deena" Discussed on Venture Stories

Venture Stories

04:00 min | 2 months ago

"deena" Discussed on Venture Stories

"How people can go to harvard and end up with that kind of policy. That could always baffles me. It's just like basic dumbness. You now and you're in. Mda's remember and to be honest. You cannot force the masses. You know you can you. Can you can do propaganda for the masses you can muzzle the masses. You can abuse the masses but you can for the masses the bill. They need to feel ownership in. They need to feel it too. Actually let me correct that not defeated to have it inside so also you cannot have do Language you cannot be friends with some dictators. Sunday against others. You cannot shut up on his show gate but talk about freedom of expression morocco. You can lick you just cannot and in this world thanks to technology it's even more impossible Nothing is for gutting. Nothing is a ghost like a not as so. I'm very looking forward to what the policy is going to be With the biden administration. Love barack obama everything he did for his country but like honestly in the middle east was not saw in in terms of like companies. It's super interesting. actually. I remember reading that block. Post The ceo coin base have have written rights to ask bryan adams song and it just reminded me of ben ali in tunisia. You now and it was like if really yes we are. We are here. The country is voted for the country that we focus on economy. We have to be successive. What matters roads and education and all of that so shuttle. And you you can he. You can hold while you were not this way. Look asking people to up is done. We just need to live with it. You know and asking people to have the same opinion is done in many in every single way. Not saying. have the opinion of being probed Jumped you. I remember talking to my team. Mawson saying that we cannot make any meals decisions because we're not diverse enough and until we have clear trump supporters. Like your opinions. Don't really matter and you you know what i need. It is about time that just accepted that humans are born free and are made to be three and made to be friends on may not agree with each other and make to not have only one solution to things. There is no right solution to everything we just need to get. Get be okay with it and move on and then it becomes interesting. What is really frustrating. Especially for someone. Like me. Like came to san francisco and you know the future. I feel like honestly living in the past when it comes to Questions and i think it's because people don't read anything because people don't read like if you only read much marketing books like best not gonna build opinions about the work and businesses right. So unlike the tourney of ceo's than you right to call it that way actually an sounders or whatever companies it is going to change like there. There is always in history. Something new that like them..

biden administration Mda harvard ben ali bryan adams morocco tunisia barack obama middle east Mawson san francisco
"deena" Discussed on Venture Stories

Venture Stories

02:37 min | 2 months ago

"deena" Discussed on Venture Stories

"I'm very curious to hear her like she's row. We have a minute big question. Eric wow is a lot. There and slit in tech companies run by dictators. I hear that correctly it's effectively. It's ok well gosh. Let's start with the first part of it. Which is and this. Is the topic thesis. Not not not a quick answer. Cast by on american intervention in the arab world and yachts that is the there's deep post colonial implications there is obviously Economic reasons an ally ships and so much more. so that's a really just a really big I think Topic to discuss we dive into that. But maybe to tie that bacteria Probably relevant to to most folks listening around kind of governance. In you know i think ultimately the the principles that That are are that we've seen come to come to light. I've been around transparency around equity and End around fairness and their been a few controversies of late Really in the last in the last few weeks even with some mid size and large companies that we can speak to. And i think you know the the leadership of those companies are themselves probably grappling with what the right answer is here. It's always more complicated than it seems. From the outside twenty twenty has been such a hard year we just talked about the pandemic of course but racial tensions coming coming to ahead folks losing their livelihoods and so on so there's really a lot at stake here and it has shown both at the local level certainly at the federal level and even so in the private sector at the leadership level just how complex and challenging governance is these days. It's a tough task to take on something as as as as an investor that. I spend a lot of time talking with with with my ceo's about and with that i would love to hear marriage. Perspective listen mean at very short on on the. Us's intervention are in. The arab world are mental failure. Obviously i'm in go ask mcchrystal or portray Trod their work like it's just like so dumped the announced so much money wasted. It is impressive..

Eric mcchrystal Us
"deena" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

02:31 min | 4 months ago

"deena" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"20 years ago I planted nine Nan Deena's around them. I wanted in there about there, the miniature Or dwarf there. The name Deena's are about 2.5 ft High. I would like to know if I can water that soil deeply. And Gently pull them out. Or will in her country. No. The word If you water, the soil deeply. What's goingto happen? There is maybe I water really well a day ahead of the time I want to pull him out. It's going to loosen the soil is going to make it easier to pull those routes out of the nandina. As for the trees, The trees. They're not going to be bothered by this tree is biggest. You're describing your only affecting less than 1% of the roots. So They're not even going to notice and by watering. It should make the plant come out a lot easier. By the way a lot easier still means it's going to be some work. It will be a lot better than if you have really dry store soil, and the plant just will not give up. But you've got a good idea. Water Well, ah, day or two ahead of time so that the soil is moist and easier to release the roots. And be just cautious. Tried pull slowly. You're going to hurt some brews. But in the big picture of things, it's going to be a super small percentage of the total plant. And I wouldn't worry about the tree being bothered by now. Afterwards. Should I put seaweed or what type of solution should I put around for the tree? That is never a bad thing. That is never a bad thing to provide the tree seaweed, even when it's happy and healthy, So that would be a good choice. After you were done, maybe a couple of five gallon buckets worth and just kind of drenched around the tree. To help it recover from the little bit of stress. You provided it. I think it will be just fine if you were to do that. Thank you so much. Thank you. Much for the call. Uh, Jerrell and Jake. I see they're Kenya. Hang on. We're going to take a break for the news at the bottom of the hour will be right.

Nan Deena Kenya Jerrell Jake
"deena" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:26 min | 5 months ago

"deena" Discussed on WGN Radio

"News your nation. 8 19. Deena was watching GMTV and I saw the video of Lana del Rey wearing that mask. That was ridiculous. What was the idea there? Yeah, she did. A book signing in Los Angeles set of Barnes and Noble starts got a new book of Poetry out and you know she was interacting with fans and taking pictures with fans and you know arms around the fans and, in some cases face to face talking with the fans. Fans who had masks on you know, mostly the mask that all of us wear these, you know, layered kind of masks, which are the kind that have been approved by the CDC. She was wearing a mask that was a mesh. Mask. It was like, you know, like fish Net. Eso, while well, very fashion forward. It was not at all protective on and you know, people reacted online saying, you know, please wear a mask. What you're wearing is Embarrassing. It's not something that you should be out in the public wearing right now. You know, she says that it was no comment from Barnes and Noble, who also should have been kind of keeping an eye on the safety of the people in their store. For a public event like that. The next day, Lana del Rey, posting a video of herself wearing cloth mask, multi layered cloth mask. So it was, you know, definitely a mistake. And it seems like she's trying to make up for it Now. People are a little sensitive. The mask did look good, but not very safe. You know, you can take a nice, you know, ah, actual protective masks. And bedazzle the hell out of Azzam. Sure you do rent Rhinestones are my middle name of pit bull is going to be doing some concerts but safely. Yeah, he is. He's ah for Hispanic Heritage Month, which goes until the 12th of October goes September 12th October, the 12th. He's decided to do some celebratory concerts. The Miami wrapper is going to be doing shows online. On Saturday, October the 10th Saturday, October The 17th tickets are like 17 $18 something like that. And if you go to a live ex live dot.

Lana del Rey Barnes Deena Eso CDC Los Angeles Hispanic Heritage Month Miami Noble
"deena" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

WAAM Talk 1600

01:48 min | 8 months ago

"deena" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

"The fungicide for you. Ready Tech Fungicide Brand new chemistry. Three. No excuse. Motive Action. Zero Motive. Compromise Sounds like the fungicide for you Revving tech fungicide from BSF That's smart, Always reading Follow label directions, I think to inflate illegal immigration with immigration is race baiting. Also, it is racist to assume that immigration only deals with people of brown or black skin to sit here and say that someone's a white supremacist simply because they believe all people should enter the country legally. I find that racist tune in for the Dana Show weeknights from 60 Weighed on lamb Deena show called me now. 734822 1600 Damage to the police officers. Eyes on large part or lasers, lasers, I That was my screwup. I did hear that. They're also throwing a chemical and all sorts of things that police were in their eyes and everything else. You know if you're a Oh, I saw a bumper sticker on a car today I was so praying that I would be able to pull up the light so I could put the window down. Get personal attention make a comment they had Ah! Bumper sticker on the back, and I want to say it, said Common Sense Democrat And I got that. What they're saying is I'm not going on with these crazies. Crab house.

Deena
Zoom Call Eviction Hearings: 'They'll Throw Everything I Have Out On The Street'

All Things Considered

04:07 min | 9 months ago

Zoom Call Eviction Hearings: 'They'll Throw Everything I Have Out On The Street'

"Moratoriums are now expiring in parts of the country and some courts are now using zoom calls to hold remote fiction hearings for people late on their rent NPR's Chris Arnold reports and a vision hearing in Collin county Texas this week was like many other zoom calls full of first timers audio problems general confusion could have trainees receive respected galaxy in Rome that's the judge who's trying to figure out who's who with a bunch of different people on the call I'm sorry I was talking can you hear me now hello wave your hand yes it would be almost kind of funny except that what's at stake here is not renters are in this soon hearing with landlords who want to evict them renters like Dino Brock's oops re reason why your rep yes Sir my company closed due to the pandemic and you have to have a letter from your employer to prove that you were affected by the corona and I was getting the run around I haven't been able to get unemployment or anything the judge said since Brooks lives within the city of Dallas he wanted to review the current rules and evictions there so her case got moved in next week her landlord declined to comment we followed up with the abrupt after the hearing she's a navy veteran and she says she has a heart condition and it she says she has no friends or family that you can move in with and I'm scared now grow everything I have outside on the street I'm gonna start crying it's a nightmare that nobody wants to go through and a lot of times people don't know what their rights are renters may have protections right now but the rules are complicated and differ from state to county the city and in this room call hearing at people who did not dial in and their landlord did it they were just out a lock I'm gonna go for this one because I don't have it here and just tell me thank you have a default judgment position background and for default judgment that basically means you didn't show up we're giving your landlord the right to evict you that happened a five people in just this one a zoom call hearing now for some people doing the zoom call might be easier than getting to the court house but some legal experts say that for other people this could deny their right to due process which includes the right to be heard what if somebody doesn't have a decent smart phone or computer or online access the elderly can have trouble connecting on video calls Emeli Benford's a professor at Columbia Law School a missed call or not being able to log into remote hearing is the equivalent of failing to appear remote hearings may not only be the loss of basic rights they could also be the difference between housing and homeless miss Deena Brooks the navy vet and Dallas is worried herself about not having a home I have nowhere to go but I feel like very depressed rest out and I did I don't know what to do so these soon call hearings are happening because it's not safe enough to gather in court but apparently it's okay for people to be put out in the street in the midst of a pandemic okay that's cool it's a cruel situation Matthew Desmond heads at Princeton university's eviction lab today is announcing a new tracking system to monitor what's happening omits the pandemic and already with some moratoriums expiring he says eviction filings are rising in Milwaukee for example the kids are out thirty eight percent last week from where they should be on a typical week in June in Milwaukee with millions of Americans still out of work due to code red at me says even actions it should not be the answer here some landlord groups agree policy now is a vice president with the national multifamily housing council we should be working to help those who have been impacted by club in nineteen through robust government assistance like she says an emergency plan from Congress for renters and landlords meanwhile the zoom eviction hearings continue but law professor Emily band for expects that legal

"deena" Discussed on Venture Stories

Venture Stories

04:59 min | 11 months ago

"deena" Discussed on Venture Stories

"And then finally how do you integrate with the Plethora of API that are out there on understanding the state of needs to visualize analyze and These are all going to be very important under still quite a few Assistance you don't even have gone proud. There's no cloud component they're They're still quite a bit of a room for off for growth in that regard. It's it's very important Foundation to power all of the innovation. We've been talking about. That's a really the pointed. Some people talk about the the need to unbundle. Hospitals are out elements of Of the hospital system. Have you seen sort of a sort of interesting ways or how? How do you sort of think about? What does that mean to you or make it more effective Reoriented can chime in and then. I'd love to hear Christians thoughts. I mean you know people have been at this for a long time but now more than ever we need to figure out how to get people out of the hospitals to care for people Out without relying on the very costly very inefficient mode of care and so while I think it's been user the sexy topic on a it is a critical now. I think GONNA impulse in serious change on given what we're dealing with with the current With just a couple minutes remaining Just zoom out. What did we not cover that we we should cover Lastly or anything we. We didn't get to that you think is a is exciting rain. Our exciting to accept mention. I just two things We talked a little bit about virtual trials. But I do. I do think it's important to think about the whole spectrum of healthcare which starts with research And so I'd be very curious I I'm always looking for interesting technologies that are helping issue catalyze You know That area and Jason to that Which is also important for this patient provider Security Security you know. Just think about what we're all experiencing in our normal day-to-day lives with regards to you. Know these zoom meetings and so on and with some of the controversy associated with security there amplified out when you're talking about very sensitive patient information and that's just the virtual visit component event on. There is so much more there on the imaging side on the drop ability cited CETERA. And so I think that there's some really interesting opportunities there for companies that are specifically on looking at Security privacy information sharing and You know making sure there is a foundation ethics there as well And one of the company's doing not on the On the trials that I am a big fan of in our first folio is Alexa. Labs awesome Christian anything you want to close with the we didn't get to that you think is a particularly interesting. Her Rock Awards. Yeah I think. I'm you know I'm betting space for a long time and I'm actually more excited than ever about companies that are starting to. I think that you know there's been a buildup of of lack of action for really long time that I think those gates are opening Both you know as dimension on the on the data side with fire protocols and opening up there but also just an openness to changing workflow into changing the way that we think about treating people and caring for people right now so. I'm more excited now. More than they're on you know the opportunity for new companies to be built in the space and the one other area that I'd highlight to is just you know especially for companies that are thinking about personas and how to address people in whom that that they should go after in order to build that wedge. You know one thing. That's interesting that I read about that. I keep talking about is women in this country. Make eighty percent of all healthcare decisions. So you acquire one woman. You're not just acquiring her. You're acquiring for kids who she's caregiving for your acquiring her parents she might be caregiving for and all the people around her that she might be influencing I think companies companies that are that are addressing and thinking about women and stakeholders I think are also interesting opportunities as well just because we do make lots of decisions but yet like I said the parting thought here is just you know. The world is changing rapidly. One leave with you. Know the sentiment that I'm I'm sure. Dina shares which is just a lot of gratitude for the clinicians that are on the front lines providing care and all the administrators that are helping. Make sure those doors stay open And all the people that are that are really caring for us and caring for each other but it's a perfect place to route. My guests have been kristen. Bakers phone of CRV Andina Checker of locks. If you're building something fascinating space A job to them. You'd be lucky to have them on your cap table. We're lucky to them when we can. And thank you. Both for coming on integrate. Thanks thanks to nothing wrong..

Alexa CRV Andina Jason Dina
"deena" Discussed on Venture Stories

Venture Stories

07:53 min | 11 months ago

"deena" Discussed on Venture Stories

"Since I I agree with Dina Particularly low the workflow with providers. I think that you know it's not just changing an individual's behavior They're often part of a broader system in a broader set of processes that have been adopted adopted over years and so my guidance to to start ups that are addressing provider. Workflow is best case. Scenario changed nothing. Second BEST CASE SCENARIO CHANGE IT and make it ten times better. And that's a weird thing to think about that. Making something ten times better Would be the second best. But that just means that. There's going to be somebody in that workflow. That thinks they have veto power over any sort of change. In and change in these systems can be can be hard and require a lot of stakeholder buying and then the third and your company's not getting adopted or off the ground is changing and only slightly better So I think that we need to be thinking about things not only just. How do you get the by him from everyone? In that stakeholder but how do you take that workflow and to Dina's point just integrate with whatever? They're already doing today. I'm trying to make it as easy as possible And then second best change it make it amazing but even that can lead to some more challenges on adoption side on the consumer side. I think the the thing that I find really interesting is we have so much data. And there's there's so many great great whether it's technology or providers out there that know what the right thing for people to do is problem with our system isn't that people don't necessarily know what they're gonNA do. It's that we don't make it easy for them to do it And so what I try and think about is just. How do we meet people where they are and remove barriers You know You think rightfully highlighted activation energy. Let's just make it right? There's a reason why I can click and order prescription online. That's been targeting through instagram ads But it's really hard to go and order something online which is actually free for me through my insurance company even though it's the exact same functionality but I had to go through eighteen different steps and remember to different loggins in order to know how to do it and so the things are Satan. The drugs are still arriving. At my doorstep. Medications are still arriving at my doorstep was easy was incredibly hard. I think that's such a great point and a good example of that is if you look at the sort of adoption of You know the typical video virtual visit visa December. The eighth critics technologies. That are out there. This was something I found to be mass meeting when I was working on on the video platform on Google And you you think it's way easier. And he goes in many ways. Just jump on a video call with a provider rather than getting dressed getting the car driving parking but jumping leaders something about toner that People just did not want to do and so some of the technologies that have been developed where it's just a matter of filling out If you questions on a form whether it's based and so on are examples of You know really designing for what the patient actually used for the patient the person or whatever you are falling is building four and I think that's another interesting way of trying to reduce activation energy but one critiques outdoor spaces broadly that it's too focused on being reactive instead of preventive and some. I'm curious how you think about preventive basis to meet the more like things focused on sleep nutrition or fitness. I'm curious how you think about Opportunities in brand albuquerque media invest investments in. That's facing or what you might expect to looking for. I think unfortunately a lot of it comes down to you. Know what we've been talking about around incentives and it's wonderful to talk about preventative. Healthcare we right. Who's paying for it? That is the unfortunate reality of this system that we're living in today and I think luckily on the parasite there have been some changes not Allow for reimbursement for certain preventive types of Experiences right and so whether it's Around obesity and preventing diabetes prediabetes etc. That's where we're seeing some of these larger companies emerged But if it's just sort of this notion of like you know be healthy and hopefully that will contribute to lower costs down the line. You can't allow me in there as as much as you want to And so that's that's one of the big challenges there. I think the exception to that I'll just add is going is going to be on the purely. Dc side where there might be enough demand on the consumer side agnostic of healthcare integrations to make it an interesting business. Sleep was an interesting one that you just brought up. I think we can all point to some examples of some companies that are. I'm doing quite well purely on the consumer side and that kind of has to be truly on the consumer side is sort of. Takes away this pressure to integrate with the health system? Because I it's more of a consumer type problem even though there's tons of scientific evidence showing that this should very well be Something that helps them. Stay or providers take into account medically. We're just not there yet on the reimbursement side. So that's where I think there could be interesting and the same goes for Consumer Weight Loss Ryan. Look at some of the solutions that are out there. Now you'll see that even some of those down the line to get to scale are finding it important a great or have partnerships at least with payers and and employers. They can do very well even without that. Whenever are we gonNA see Adidas Company that Genetically Test You? When you're born focuses on optimizing your wellbeing mental cognition physical buildings for the rest of your life. It's kind of a ridiculous question. But touchy when you're born or even before you're born or even though even get one because the see here the infants or the mom because we are doing some of that we're just not necessarily falling through the the optimization you know I think the you know it's it's interesting Very much twist your question Into something else which is just how do you think about you? Know the overall health of a person and their journey throughout their life and you know we talk a lot about health insurance. It's actually kind of a misnomer. It's not insurance in the way that you think about life insurance where you're really looking over a long arc of somebody's journey and Hattie have interventions or optimization early on in order to lead to better outcomes throughout that that entire person's life the typical person stays on commercial health insurance two to three years at Max and on the longest end on a Medicare advantage. Plan for six to ten years And so excuse me a Medicare plan for six ten years. And so you know the the notion that we've got anyone that's aligned with us from a financial standpoint and that's incentivized to help us optimize our health From a financial point of view. It's it's just not there the only one that kind of has that is is life insurance and they're just actually better at selecting risk rather than Rather than intervening to manage it. I think that it'll be. I've seen a couple of companies pop up where they're looking at. How do I think about you? Know an entire person's healthcare journey in thinking about whether it's financial products into the healthcare interventions But I think we're a ways away from that both from an understanding and and the heavier. Nfl alignment what's the status of of data in healthcare and the ability to index? It you make it interoperable utilize it startups. That are built up that number. Jayder or because evader How do you sort of make sense of what's happening from a data? Is the question really around data acquisition data access? Yes you know. I think it's important to specify which kinds of data So there's lots of different types of data Whether it's on electronic medical records they whether it's care data Genetic data imaging data on a pick one.

Dina obesity Google instagram Nfl albuquerque Adidas Company loggins Hattie
"deena" Discussed on Venture Stories

Venture Stories

11:56 min | 11 months ago

"deena" Discussed on Venture Stories

"Instead of their opportunity. I'm hearing some people. Say that the employer a go to market is crowded and they're excited about different different pass Are you sympathetic disagree with that? I think about that good market interesting. I mean I think people have realized with mentioned that certainly not a novel observation And as a result a have has become a bit of a credit space. I wouldn't necessarily say that it's crowded because there are so many difference on sold Challenges That still be better adopted there And I also think Geez Kristen's turn that it is a wedge into the other two sides of the coin certainly into the health systems so I'm not averse looking at opportunities that are taking on the employer market on the contrary hanging down. I it's still interesting wedging. Yeah I agree with Dana I think the the nuance I'd add is just you know the the employer space. It really comes down to are you getting. Are you acquiring customers in an efficient way. I think the challenge that you've seen with being more crowded and is you've seen a lot of point solutions and And companies trying to dress the employer space without necessarily understanding what that employer buyer is looking for so whether what that HR benefits leader with total. Rewards leader was really looking for in terms of a solution for his or her Employee population and then the second piece there is you know it's expensive to sell into a large organization like an employer staffing field sales team having marketing team all that expensive. And so if you think about it if you see that you know selling employer with one hundred employees and then you need to do to step cell where it's really just got a hunting license and now you need to go markets to those employees for them to sign up for your service. Well I think asking yourself and asking And looking at the data to see is actually more capital efficient than going directly to consumer or going through a health plan. Where you sign up one health plan you can have access to millions of lives versus sign-up employer and your access to maybe ten thousand for a very large employer curious what you think of the paradigm that says that The future is especially healthcare. And you'll see separate stacks for primary care look forward and one medical chronic pain reproductive health and to that. That's one of the other sort of. Is that different business models that might make sense breach. So is easy things like medical rex Segmented across you know sort of disease Specialized but then also things like pins brax or something or even like Amata for X. Digital you'd expect how do you sort of think about one. The initial paradigm and then to sort of different business models delivery models that could make sense for each one just to clarify the paradigm. Are you staying being kind of everything for everyone versus trying to address a particular population or disease state my capturing that okay? Yeah I mean. I think there's a couple of things that that your your question makes me think about the first one Israeli around one area that I think about with healthcare Outside of digital houses healthcare and Healthcare Marketplaces Kinda. Like politics are inherently local And so you see very different dynamics from the healthcare system that we have here in the bay area versus what you'll find In in a rural area where there's only one particular provider that you could go see or even in certain states where a certain health plan might dominate market share. And so I think that you know it just gets me thinking about. What are some of those geographic differences that you can have between being abroad provider versus being a specialist? And if you go into and you're kind of owning a particular marketplace are really addressing particular geography. There might be an opportunity to be more broad. I think that when you think about what happens when you remove that that constraint and you go into a digital world that's where I think that trying to be everything to everyone all at once is can be a really hard place to be both from a messaging and a marketing as well as from Mesa. Solution Providing I think that that's why you're seeing Folks at least pick a place to start You know if I think about it is almost a consumer company Hiccuper sonal Whether that is a particular disease state or a particular type of person and then start there and from there you can then build out. What you're you're offering your solution either. By following a particular person through their healthcare journey or by thinking about okay. Now that I've acquired this person in nine serving them and delighting them. How do I think about the other things that that here she might need? And so I think that's what we're seeing at least direct. Consumer Rx side are people Starting with a particular persona And really acquiring while then saying okay well. I built either this infrastructure. Let me see. Hi can leverage this infrastructure. Broadly or I've acquired this persona. Let me go further and further with her down her healthcare journey So it's probably a you know winding way of answering your question But I think of specialty as it you need to solve pain for someone Or or solve a problem that he or she has in order to to add value to capture some value. I think I would add is not if you're broad. Yeah I that's definitely true. The other thing to consider courses that healthcare is It's different than other sectors in so many ways one of which is being the sheer scale and size of it and Specialty even solving one particular pain point within one specialty can still be a massive massive opportunity for your company and so this notion of land and expand or now moving from one even one indication to another doesn't really hold as much water here And sometimes it makes more sense to just go after that particular use case Again whether it's You know or s rate surgical robotics for gi or whether it's a company that's looking at using AI to analyzed and Being helped diagnoses on particular use case. That was specific to certain medications. So I I don't necessarily think it needs to go rhino than not in some. That's one of the reasons. Why I think specialties. Make a lot of sense but I mean also reject not sort of dichotomy position. Because I need you know they. They both exist in. They're not necessarily on different options. They're just they're totally different ways of thinking about solutions to I wanNA has about is some sub specific business models for example. The one medical for acts. Do you think that there will be you know a couple of multiple unicorns of medical segmented across specific disease whereas Musculoskeletal or like women's health or some something else How do you think about that? Basically I think that the tougher one because you think about There's so many other kind of trends happening within healthcare outside of Technology Chris talked earlier about increasing centralization and consolidation of health systems That's not just for these large health systems. That's also happening even for these other players which is partly why you know In many cases you're seeing them. Try to take on other specialties. Whether it's mental health or dermatology pediatrics family planning so I don't know that if you're thinking about the one medical example whether the one of XYZ makes a lot of sense entrance and growing very largeness Because of the consolidation that you see happening. What about the hemisphere like brexit him sort of a Unicorn in the sense of Like minor standing is it doesn't really have a product innovation. Maybe they differently. But it has a distribution innovation delivery delivery in innovation. Like if you put about across different diseases could could that workers. There's something about you know erectile dysfunction owner or heroin. Whatever his focus on that is unique to to that example. Iron in others right. So they're they're already are the hymns of this and there's a plethora of companies out there I think oftentimes You're seeing to your point. It's not necessarily certainly not a medical innovation and like not even a technological innovation but really just marketing power And and that's that's a different way of thinking about delivery of healthcare. You can certainly reach some scale you can check. You know a lot of lives whether it's you know what he does or maybe something that's more essential there But I think that's really we're looking at these days. That's the kind of all you need to see because that's GonNa make these companies successful How about Obama's specifically is that a a a product model that can be applied to a bunch of different The CAESARS Mesa. Unique about diabetes. On if you're looking at chronic disease management in general There are potentially other chronic diseases. To which that can be applied. I think diabetes is an interesting because there are commodities. There are behavioral changes that can be really effective that would lend themselves more to that type of on money on these other chronic diseases or or you know auto immune salon in which case there's a little interventions that can be done with that can be effective. I'd be curious to hear Chris. And that is a way of thinking about it is probably again. Not Too dissimilar. From the way that VC's broadly think about startups where it's e vitamin versus painkiller. Right you want you want to be a painkiller and not a vitamin and I think it's a bit more nuanced in healthcare where I think about the breakdown between Prevention diagnostic and treatment Anything about a business models the products that you build in those way the montage captured value. The what what I've seen you know rule of them. I just from from what I've seen and And have seen it play out but at least in our country we tend to pay. Now you've heard the saying I'm an ounce of prevention is worth a part of treatment right well in our country. Unfortunately we pay very differently for prevention versus diagnostic versus treatment. We pay you know roughly break it down. We'd probably pay ten cents prevention a dollar for diagnostic and ten dollars for treatment Which is why. I think you know why I think that. When you're looking for venture scale outcomes yeah they need to have a really efficient and broad distribution model with a massive market If you're GONNA do something preventive and you need to be able to capture that value because in this current model in in our current system. Just don't just don't pay for it and so I think that that's why you've seen bencher outcomes more on the therapeutic side. Look Biotech outcomes if you look at Anyone that's kind of addressing that space. It's because you can catch value for much smaller and in terms of Users are relevant population So it's kind of the breakdown that I think about when you're looking at you know what's going to be the the Oman for extra the You know the the hymns for Y. It's really thinking about you know. How are you how you changing that experience? How are you innovating experience? And then how are you capturing value for totally When when that behavior changes is harden in now dean will change hired. You could have ended right there home specifically and how how do you think about it as relates to patients race to position? Maybe do you need for stance? Yeah so you know. Let's start with providers one of the reasons I think. A lot of patient provider technologies has struggled in the is that first of all talked about already at length. It's difficult enough to sell into the system. But let's say you can overcome that challenge button credible go to market team. We get in there. How can you actually incense.

Mesa Chris Dana Kristen Oman Obama heroin dean
"deena" Discussed on Venture Stories

Venture Stories

09:39 min | 11 months ago

"deena" Discussed on Venture Stories

"Absolutely agree. I think that's a tremendously exciting area. And I think you know if you take a step back from me technologies that are able to scale. The efforts of our healthcare workers are very interesting. Have been interesting but especially now when when the health system is just absolutely stretched to its limit. Those are the types of technologies that excite me remote monitoring absolutely falls into that the technologies that are enabling virtual clinical trials so for example in the Luxembourg folio science. Thirty seven Electra. Labs on those are good examples technologies that are changing the way procedures happened in the operating room so another example of that. We just actually competed cannot have self recently is a company called avail which is working to minimize the number of people that actually physically need to be present in an operating room so those are all really exciting to me and I think similarly outside of the patient provider experienced tools that will help reduce burn out on the clinician side are also very interesting as well and there are Su- those men have been around for a while some had seen a better option than others. But if you look not only. What's happening with Kobe? But some of the changes as well on the kind of interoperability. I resent I think there's a lot more to be done there because you were talking earlier about a business model of over the years in terms of who who pays for it. How do you guys think about your payers health system for ACO's How should start thinking about that or Yeah it's You know it's an area that I've spent a lot of time thinking about why why consent companies get an adoption curve And get to scale and other compounds of really struggled and the Mental Framework. That has helped me really understand not only products but also go to markets for digital companies has been really understanding all of the key stakeholders and what their incentives in their workflow. And I breakdown. The stakeholders into four buckets Those buckets are who decides who uses. Who pays for and who benefits from a particular product or service. And the reason why that I think you're seeing Those data see companies have adopted coach. That looked much. Cheaper than other companies in the space has been because in a consumer business model. Those are all the same person. The same person gets to decide that they want to go through and get a prescription. Make sure it's relevant for them. But they're deciding they're using it they're then going to benefit from and they're the ones that are paying for it in cash. Pan Byrant now as you move deeper and deeper into complexity those get broken apart so it's not just not only the same person it's oftentimes different entities involved in the healthcare system And oftentimes sometimes sometimes not. They have misaligned incentives. And so I think that's why you've seen adoption curves Take longer and be more fraught with complexity. Because you don't have necessarily about alignment of stakeholders and incentives. And that's not to say that there aren't other industries where that happens. You know if you think about large enterprise software sales you oftentimes need to navigate an organization where you'll have different people with different stakeholders with exactly the same for bucket. But oftentimes in healthcare that WHO pays for and who decides can be separate and distinct from the patient. Who's the one who might be using or benefiting from it do you think about this this framework one in terms of if it's accurate in to how startups should should think about it. Which went to zoo? So it'd be that basically you can either build inside the system outside the system either have to be full stack. A you take the entire vertical pharmacy clinical trials insurance or barely touching the existing healthcare system. So if you want to simplify the pharmacy of Delivery System P. B. M. on one you WanNa do insurance you have to get into care itself you want to be in clinical trials face. You have to be someone that runs a clinical trial so or you operate generally next to healthcare space either in primary care medical which doesn't have actually existing system unless it absolutely needs to which means it can build its own system in house another way of raising it. Either you commit to going through. Heavy amounts of proof building. Clinical Trials pilots published in peer reviewed. Journals or you go. Direct to consumer and gather millions of users like any other consumer. I think about what I would recommend to startups. Yeah I'm going to be an annoying and disagree with the paradigm and say the the The Way I think about it in the companies that I've seen have had a good deal success. I think listen. I think there's some companies that can get the capital the talent and build in a silo And get their income out. Can you know fully formed? I think that's usually the exception. Not The rule. And then the companies that start you know whether it's inside of a health system or inside of a particular use case and something that's too narrow or too specific for that one particular area and so what. I look for companies and entrepreneurs that are thinking about a wedge and thinking about a wedge into the system that has a sustainable business model and has enough product development and go to market their that. You earned the right to then get to the second act in that second act might be scale So let's take an example of a business model that doesn't work in the very early stages like p. b. m. right a. p. b. m. only has this massively scalable and amazing business model at scale. Well in order to get there that might be you know. Act To activate you gotTA start somewhere And so that's what I look for. Companies that think about what's that act one wedge where it's going to need me to build a product that's going to be widely applicable and not one. That's just going to be useful for particular use cases particular health system but also one that has a business model. That's going to earn me revenue and earned me traction and earn me credibility so that I can fund whether it's clinical trials or data collection as continuing to build towards scale. So I think of it as a long winded way saying I look for companies that are building that wedge in and thinking about how do I build the right act one such that I earn act to act three to get to scale totally How do you advise startups when there's going back and forth on whether they should go? Dc or or Zelda to providers or payers or or some other mechanism whether sort of inbetween of who they thinking emir. You're saying how does the payer and the user are misaligned? Are there any other framework for thinking about you? Know where to best make that which I think it comes back to where you can add value and are you going to capture that value and so you know a lot of companies that we saw in digital health started and consumer And then tried to move into enterprise women either. They realized the consumer model wasn't going to get them to scale or wasn't getting them to a sustainable business. I think consumer companies consumer business model can be a great one. You just need to have really strong unit economics and so just like another great consumer company. Were you need to have a sustainable and exciting Ltv The same thing is true here. and your you know your customer. Acquisition costs may be different or or more challenging giving it space and then you're LTV may be different tormo challenging gifted the space and so wouldn't say that one is better than the other. The one thing I will say is especially right now. but in general selling to providers is very challenging It is a long sales cycle. And what you used to be able to do was you could go and start at the. Sim be part of the space. You'd start with independent practitioners independent practice groups and your work your way up to The middle market in that process right. You'd work your way up to the middle market which might be independent hospital. And then you get into enterprise and then jumbo which would be a health system will. There's been so much consolidation in the last ten years that the SNB space in that middle market space has become so constrained. But it's hard to build a big business there. By addressing those wet tended to be faster sales cycles until all of a sudden you need to be able to come out fully formed in and addressing those jumbo enterprise the health systems and that can be really really hard place for an early stage startups to be so the reason that's not to say. Don't go there I think it's it's fantastic if you can But one thing that you need to remember there is that getting into getting attention of the Sweden. A large whole system requires both credibility and access. And so being able to build whether it's an advisory board or early pilots in early credibility or early customers with people that can give you that credibility in that can help you break into the systems and I think that's key and so you know we talk about counter. Market fit being important for lots of lots of companies lots of startups. I think it's particularly important In healthcare where you bring in not only phenomenal tech talent but also people that That really understand and have lived. Breathing have credibility in the healthcare space. One thing I would just add and I think that's all absolutely spot on As sort of the third Silent player in many cases the third piece of the triangle here it was the payer space and so in addition to meeting to drive you know consumer adoption an meeting to get buy in from these health systems in selling into them as an absolute slog. You need to get reimbursements figured out. You need to get the relationships there on the payer fi in some cases and and the question is while giving her time as an operator is also the employers side of things and so those are all interesting Interesting challenges but also potential wedges on the employer side in particular that A lot of these companies. Are you know the Lavar goes in? The matas can just directly onto that to that wedge versus going direct to consumers but not necessarily.

Kobe ACO Pan Byrant Mental Framework advisory board product development Sweden
"deena" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:23 min | 1 year ago

"deena" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Bloomberg's Deena Shanker says the change reflects the fact that they aren't exactly crushing it online with subscription models hard. How to sign up for multiple meals. Well in advance that they then have to cook supermarket giant Kroger bought home, chef while Safeway parent albertsons acquired plated and blue apron. Tapped, a new CEO. Is it moves into grocery stores? It may be working user spiked by two point two million households in less than a year. But the kids are still pricier than buying in prepping ingredients yourself. And then there is food waste a company trying to sell to everyone then can't they're going to end up with a lot of leftover food that isn't shelf stable and that might mean throwing it away. Shankar notes experts suggest grocers work with smaller companies, the take local tastes into account, and specialize in options like gluten-free paleo and vegetarian. I'm Patrice Sikora Bloomberg business on WBZ. Boston's NewsRadio fifty five degrees. Clouds in Boston intervals of clouds and sunshine today can't rule out a shower later, mostly north and west could be affected. Temperatures today will. Will be in the low. Seventies, the daughter of a woman killed in a hit and run on Thursday. Trying to find answers in her mom's death. Here's WBZ TV's, Jim Smith. I would like to know who it is that could just take off. Shandra Anderson is heartbroken struggling to cope with the loss of her mother Fifty-seven-year-old Brenda Keller was killed in an apparent case of hidden run in her Madam pan neighborhood this past Thursday. Police say a female driver hit, Brenda, as she was crossing the street at hiawatha and fought Lawler road and kept going. I don't know how somebody could do that. How do you hit a person, you must have known you hit something somebody and you just kept going? How do you not stop to make sure they're okay? Her mother was originally from Brooklyn, but lived in Madame pan in recent years, under Anderson is set up a gofundme page for her mother's funeral expenses war of will winning the Preakness stakes yesterday. In baltimore. It was two weeks ago. The Kentucky Derby had its share of controversy with winning horse, maximum security, being disqualified. The Preakness had an unusual incident as well a horse throwing jockey during a race is not so unusual. At the beginning of a triple crown race rare. That's what happened to hall of fame. Jockey? John Velazquez.

Shandra Anderson Brenda Keller Bloomberg Boston Kroger Deena Shanker Patrice Sikora CEO Safeway John Velazquez albertsons Madame pan Shankar Jim Smith Kentucky Derby baltimore Lawler hiawatha Brooklyn
Investigation reveals extent of lying by Temple about admissions data

KYW 24 Hour News

00:58 sec | 2 years ago

Investigation reveals extent of lying by Temple about admissions data

"The Deena was fired from the FOX school of business at temple after a national ranking scandal university is unfairly tarnishing his reputation, and now he's filed a twenty five million dollar defamation lawsuit. University says allegations are meritless KYW Steve towel has the story. Most parade had been the dean of the business school since nineteen Ninety-six and he had worked at temple for forty three years. I have been made a scapegoat before the misrepresentations. Temple university had been ranked as the top online MBA program for four years in a row in the popular US news and World Report rankings the university says an investigation by a law firm, it retained blame Herat for falsifying data resulted in the overstated national rankings. Perotti claims the university made damaging false statements about him and his defamation lawsuit against temple is an attempt to set the record straight. I did not knowingly provide false information to ranking agencies off to the

Temple Temple University Fox School Of Business Perotti Steve Towel Deena Herat United States Twenty Five Million Dollar Forty Three Years Four Years
"deena" Discussed on Teen Creeps

Teen Creeps

03:28 min | 2 years ago

"deena" Discussed on Teen Creeps

"It's the only number. None of we speed. Dial. She puts you puts nine one one on her speed. Dial. More numbers this much work. I'm afraid I'll forget oh, God Deena Deena. What do you? What would you say to somebody? Like, let's say we just found a body. Okay. And then let's put it on Stephen. So you're like you're like guys calm down and Stevens. Like, the police emergency number is nine one one. And I'm like just like so proud of myself because I'm like, I knew I could help in this situation. I finally of something what do you guys think? Great. Okay. Do you? Okay. I guess I'll call it all all call. Great. All call. Great. Thank you. Thank you. Oh, great. Great helped. If an assist for me Tina. I think that's why the ending of this book is so crushing because they're like not only did all of us know, what was going on and how to figure it out. But you guys like I mean, and they didn't the police weren't even going as far to say is like you could have screwed this up for us. Like, we were so close to getting him you bungled it. But but somehow you guys helped they were like you guys having fun. Thank god. We got here in time. Like, they didn't even get. Or mad? They literally like didn't affect their thing at all. That's the indignity of it. Almost for them. Yeah. No. It did not affect investigation at all. We would have caught him, you know, sooner or later. I mean, they think they even say that like got him sooner or later. Yeah. We were always thinking of him for this note, though. Yeah. And also like which is why we never told you guys to like stay the fuck away. Never you're right. They didn't even be like look this is an open investigation. We're looking into a lot of people. That's done. That's it dang him to think they need Mr. algebra three to think. Oh, they got Chuck for it. Yep. So that's wrong. Number one. That's wrong. Number one. Check out wrong. Number two, the movie coming into theaters Christmas of next year. It's going to be an or try to hit those. Awards season. It's going to be a net flicks Christmas movie. Yeah. We call it the Christmas wrong number two the wrong Christmas. Fantas home. Growing up. Did you guys like talking on the phone a lot? I feel like I love talking. I love free to do. Like prank phone calls and stuff. I was terrified. I loved talking on the phone up until junior high and high school, and then I just felt super awkward. Yeah. I think it was like once you could text people. You're like oh, thank God. Yeah. I wasn't texting until two thousand five I try when I was twenty four I was texting for sure, but I remember stole like, I would like to talking on the phone my best friend like we would talk just for hours about nothing or anything, boys. Clothes movies, anything TV TV, the novel novels skin triplets does play applets potato salad. Our special recipe, special family recipe potatoes.

Deena Deena Stevens Stephen Tina Chuck Mr.
"deena" Discussed on Glowing Up

Glowing Up

03:08 min | 2 years ago

"deena" Discussed on Glowing Up

"It was a. Oh. Hey, go take these today is is huge. We have a guest we just we have a guest we have a gas who we have been trying to get on this show for since we started that is accurate. One of our biggest fights was over her products. You remember the crazy days on air fight? We fought over her Rollerball essential oil mixes, like we we almost don't even bring you back to Esther because I'm getting heated again, and I will cut you for frigging. Peppermint law. You guys today in our studio, we have the founder of a brand that is so. Look, the ingredients of this brand are just so true to the earth and true to you know, that ice cream that they but like I'm going off on a rant. But there is is cream that. Me too. There is is screaming chemo. It was called like five and it had they just listened the five ingredients. It was like X. I mean, they were batting what I should say bad, but they just listed the five ingredients. And that to me reminds me of this brand because his brand you look at a label, and you see three things and you're like, oh, I know exactly. What's going on my skin? That's so weird. But I love it. And that's how it should always be anyways. Brand sets the standard. Yeah. Sets the standard for all natural products out there. You think you're a natural product. Try again, sweetie. Take a look at this brand labels. That's right. I said it, and it's so accessible I've seen it in a target store. Baby carried it targets nationwide. Any that? I mean, there's just nothing like that you you're, but and their mind people are like what could this is? What is nobody could leave that? It's I don't even say it's a cult. Classic brand. Yeah. It's under the radar beano and more people need to know about it. And somehow this woman founded, and we and she's here today author of two books in. One of our favorite line IB user at this point. Her name is Deena Grigory and her brand is s w basics. Welcome to the show. The best thing that's ever happened to me. Your..

Deena Grigory Esther founder
'Jersey Shore' star Deena Cortese is expecting a meatball of her own

Colleen and Bradley

03:21 min | 2 years ago

'Jersey Shore' star Deena Cortese is expecting a meatball of her own

"The dirt on mytalk did you want to tell me some of these is on the august cover of british vogue she looks fantastic by the way and in the accompanying interview oprah is talking politics responding to rumors again about political run saying she could not exist within the current political structure so she's not running for office everyone i thought we'd already done this i thought we'd already done this too but she felt the need to address it again and additionally oprah's talking about the metoo movement oprah says people talk about these are such dark times but what if we shift the paradigm because i see differently oprah noted i see isn't that remarkable remarkable that we're waking up yes oprah it is remarkable that we are waking up i love how oprah has the power to turn things that feel hopeless into full on hope but right now all i can focus on is how donning she looks on the cover isn't it and also the photos on the inside the magazine she was styled by the magazine's editor in chief so check that out oprah looking studying he looks amazing on the cover a august british vogue and she's saying good things yes i'll roseanne barr claims she's fielded several offers since being fired from the roseanne reboot in may on abc she was on the rabbi shmole podcast and she says she feels very excited because she's already been offered a lot of things and she said she almost accepted one really good offer to get back on tv she added i might do it but we'll see one can only imagine i wonder i don't know yeah i i i wonder if that how much of that is true and how much she's bluffing say i'm so popular like heist somebody's gonna stash me up if you don't you are she's leveraging a little bit could be you never know dina from jersey shore has a little hole in the oven dina and her husband chris buckner announced today on instagram the expecting their first child a baby boy at the end of the year and of course dna from jersey shore she was featured on jersey shore family vacation earlier this spring with a second season premiering later this summer she and christopher mary last year i feel like this means because you know they're they're doing a whole family vacation franchise with the old jersey shore people maybe she'll be sitting the next one out i don't know maybe maybe they're the little meatball will be joining them that's a whole different type of family vacation well the meat balls not going to arrive until the end of the year so assuming that they've already filmed the second right family you know television kind of works that way i know i forgot was already who knows paul here's what i do know is that we'll have to tune into jersey shore family vacation later this summer to find out all the exciting news on tv and finally drastic world fallen kingdom made another sixty million dollars when the box office for the second straight weekend the incredible to finish second with forty five point five million dollars and the scarborough sequel day of this whole dotto came in third with nineteen million dollars very predictable also all probably or at least partially thanks to the heat in minnesota this week and the rain exactly that too i forgot about that right.

Nineteen Million Dollars Sixty Million Dollars Five Million Dollars
"deena" Discussed on The PHP: Perez Hilton Podcast

The PHP: Perez Hilton Podcast

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"deena" Discussed on The PHP: Perez Hilton Podcast

"See do not expect it to your she said you are the gift yourself when you come to their wedding yeah don't bring your freeloading asked to my wet bring something well i guess if you don't have a registry then it's like that's the that's the hint to donate money but people have a registry then you buy stuff from the registry but the whole concept of the registry is kinda stupid 'cause like you know in this day at age most people are already living together so they've already got everything they need you know exactly exactly like i got a house with my what are you gonna get us you know toaster i don't need a toaster we're good on the toaster i'd rather just have the money or pay for the honeymoon which i don't think it's tacky as it sounds but okay to each his own i guess anyways my sisters all busy doing her wedding planning i'm very excited that told you we're doing it like driving distance that's good oh good for you you're going to have to leave the country thank god we're not another goal i my name is deena i'm an educator live in new york city president following you for as long as i can remember paul thank you anyway booker i really really was like into at the beginning and kind of had a little crush more i i don't know i feel differently about that but i wish you all the best you seem like you don't like pariahs anymore it seems like you're just exacerbated in annoying like all the time.

deena president booker new york
"deena" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"deena" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Can and you're confident that they can carry on then it's just a matter of well he was long as i'm here i'll i'll do good as long as i'm here dina do you think reincarnation is a process of perfection and by that i mean the more you reincarnate the better or more perfect you're supposed to become more lightning closer to heaven i think that it is it is it's about development it's about it's about the development of our equality's now they're the one question that that has come up with me is why do i keep coming back going through the same lessons i mean why haven't i learned you know why aren't i further along you know and and and i think the way to speed it up is it spins up meaning that you know you wanna you want to come back in a way that for me in a way that you can really serve humanity really be a forceful good in the world to me that's my aspiration so how do that i mean you can only do that if you free yourself from a lot of negative emotions if you don't have a lot of jealousy if you don't have a lot of greed if you don't have a lot of self interest so these are the things i mean as long as there's you know the wanting you know i want to be wealthy i want to you want all that as long as there's that's there then you have to you have to come back into a situation that can help you for fill that and one of the the beauties have seen many lives not just one is that you can see that you've experienced at all everybody has it's not just my stories everybody storage with us we're gonna come back we'll talk more about this in the next hour we'll take some phone calls deena marry him with us her book is called my journey through time and we will be back with her and much more on coast to coast am the coast website is now streamline for mobile devices great news if you're a coast insider or simply want to enjoy our website on your phone visit coast to coast am dot com on your iphone or android browser.

deena
"deena" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

02:25 min | 3 years ago

"deena" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Feel that thing pretty much you've accomplished but you need to you relationships are in good order you've given your children what you can and you're confident that they can carry on then it's just a matter of well he was long as i'm here i'll i'll do good as long as i'm here dina do you think reincarnation is a process of perfection and by that i mean the more you reincarnate the better or more perfect you're supposed to become more enlightening closer to heaven i think that it is it is it's about development it's about it's about the development of our equalities now they're the one question that that has come up with me is why do i keep coming back going through the same lessons i mean why haven't i learned you know why oh further along you know and and and i think the way to speed it up is it spins up meaning that you know you wanna you want to come back in a way that for me in a way that you can really serve humanity really be a force for good in the world to me that's my aspiration so how do that i mean you can only do that if you freed yourself from a lot of negative emotions if you don't have a lot of jealousy if you don't have a lot of greed if you don't have a lot of self interest so these are the things i mean as long as there's you know the wanting you know i want to be wealthy i want to healthy you all that all these as long as there's that's there then you have to you have to come back into a situation that can help you fulfill that and one of the beauties of seeing a many lives not just one is that you can see that you've experienced at all everybody has it's not just my story everybody's storage dinner we're gonna come back we'll talk more about this and the next hour we'll take some phone calls deena bury him with us or book is called my journey through time and we will be back with her and much more on coast to coast am the coast website is now streamline from mobile devices great news if you're a coast insider or simply wanted to enjoy our website on your phone visit coast to coast am dot com on your iphone or android browser.

deena
"deena" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"deena" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"Can and you're confident that they can carry on then it's just a matter of well he was long as i'm here i'll i'll do good as long as i'm here dina do you think reincarnation is a process of perfection and by that i mean the more you reincarnate the better or more perfect you're supposed to become more enlightening closer to heaven i think that it is it is it's about development it's about it's about the development of our qualities now they're the one question that that has come up with me is why do i keep coming back going through the same lessons i mean why haven't i learned you know why i further along you know and and and i think the way to speed it up is spending meaning that you know you wanna you want to come back in a way that for me in a way that you can really serve humanity really be a forceful good in the world to me that's my aspiration so how do that i mean you can only do that if you freed yourself from a lot of negative emotions if you don't have a lot of jealousy if you don't have a lot of greed if you don't have a lot of self interest so these are the things i mean as long as there's you know the wanting you know i want to be wealthy you want all that all these as long as there's that's there then you have to you have to come back into a situation that can help you for fill that and one of the beauties of seeing a many lives not just one is that you can see that you've experienced at all everybody has it's not just my story it's everybody's story we're gonna come back we'll talk more about this in the next hour we'll take some phone calls deena mary with us her book is called my journey through time and we will be back with her and much more on coast to coast am the coast website is now streamline from mobile devices great news if you're a coast insider or simply want to enjoy our website on your phone visit coast to coast am dot com on your iphone or android browser.

deena mary
"deena" Discussed on Best of Both Worlds Podcast

Best of Both Worlds Podcast

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"deena" Discussed on Best of Both Worlds Podcast

"But but it's not intuitive necessarily that like oh here's something i specifically want to get better at here's how i need to work it and it takes a good coach side not no connection to the rest of remainder of my day like i could push hard for the couple of hours that i was at practice but i saw no connection on how i lived my day my mindset didn't see how that coordinated or inhibited what i was trying to what i was trying to accomplish so i had high goals i just had not a clue in the world that that my mindset in lifestyle could have such a critical role in in being able to pursue that yeah now when you went and started training with a coach view hill you know a lot of our listeners are really into the idea of finding a good mentor finding someone who's going to help bring them to the next level what was it about him that made him such a good coach for you what it is if yet you put the onus on me he made me accountable for wets for what i was doing whether i was succeeding or failing on any given day it was it was me wasn't the training program that was wrong it was because i wasn't resting well enough or maybe i wasn't my greatest cheerleader on that day i might have been a little self destructive in my thoughts and he always put it back on me and i loved that i loved that that he both gave me the the power to to reach my goals but also the the blame if if i fell short and and it was just about inching along that don't know successes it made overnight which is such a cliche term but it's just about chiseling away at your at your at your strengths and relying on them but also being able to identify pay attention to places that you can really perform at a better level and so i think he really taught me the art of paying attention both to to your body and how the practice.