35 Burst results for "Dini"

Feel Good Habits | Chloe Brotheridge

The Emma Guns Show

05:12 min | 3 weeks ago

Feel Good Habits | Chloe Brotheridge

"Welcome back to the full cost, Khloe, how are you I'm really well, thank you. Thanks for asking. How are you? Good. It's really good. Thank you I think given the second stunt says trying to see every day is. A lovely opportunity to. Try something new. Stay calm. Definitely definitely, IT'S A. An exercise in staying calm is it doesn't necessarily come naturally every day. Something I'm definitely working on. But it's something that you have devoted your career to. Call me you. The the reason I met was because of you'll fast brilliant book anxiety solution. So I wanted to has this time. Did you feel when you realized? Oh, everything's go to Real Thou did you feel quite well equipped to navigate this period? Yeah I think I don't people ask me because I was thinking about my own experiences, anxiety I have I become anxious place lately. And I have to say I think for some people who've who have a history of anxiety experiences I think when there is a real crisis, sometimes those people actually best best prepared and actually K. and it's the little things in life that will trigger them. I've actually luckily been throughout this period and Yes, I feel very lucky for that, but definitely heard about people that it's. It's most anxious time that they've ever lived three, so I think those will experiencing different ways I think. I think the most important thing I've been saying to people who've been reaching out saying that a feeling anxious for the first time more feeling more anxious than they've ever felt before is well. That's a perfectly normal reaction to pandemic. Yes, yeah, yeah, I think. However you're experiencing, it is okay. Let's not as not make ourselves wrong. We'll beat. Ourselves adds a new layer of. Rubbish exactly, but it made it made me think of you fulfil good. It's because the idea of the show was to really share with listeners. Those tips and tricks that people use to fend off a bad mood whether you can feel that dog leamy cloud, gathering the head, or in this morning's when he wanted to get out of bed, all also those inner. There's times when you feel like working so hard. and. It feels as though the world is just working against you. And it's so hard to sort of keep a smile on your face and go. Yes, I'm still here and I'm chipper, and you just seemed like a perfect person to speak to you because you off very good at these kind of strategies. matter. Okay, so, how are we kicking off? What's your? I, feel good habit. Yeah, I think. I, want to start off by saying that. Sort of staying calm and staying. Positivist is something I have to work on. Think People's and I think because I'm all about. Helping people stay calm. I'm always calm and that's not the case and actually. I learned recently when I'd stop to few habits thinking getting kind of cocaine thinking I didn't need to do this. I'm fine I'm defying and then actually I started to catch up a man I realize actually. Dini things in place and I think potentially. We all need things in place because. Modern is not what we have evolved to do, so we need to have these things in place. Moshe the I how? Is! This is considered a habit, but it's definitely I've been been doing a lot recently. That's a leading an participating in sharing circles. And I had never heard of this done anything like this off until last year when I was in A. Colder Air Mastermind Square at Sykora Group of people in a similar job site, different coaches and thanks all from America. I think Americans are kind of enough further ahead in this sort of. Stuff. But basically every single week we had sharing circle together in this mastermind, and it was about all of us on zoom connecting taking a few minutes to shy things that we were struggling with things that we were celebrating which honestly, but the hardest thing to. It's even think about that all. Think about almost I. Think especially English. People have the sense of it's not good. Celebrate Yourself. It's not good to be to be cookie. Clearly, this south actually say okay to celebrate yourself. Have learned that actually it's a good thing and it's. It's Nice for other people and it's in. It's good for us, so that's something I've been cooperating into my life. Over the last few months in particular, so whether that's when I'm doing A. Kind of a program have showing circle the parts of that, but I brought different friends together from different kind of friendship groups, and we kind of formed this the sharing circle and we get together tomorrow actually to. Sit around and just ask ourselves a few simple questions. One of them is how am I relay. And just knowing that. To answer, whatever way is tree? And then the question is important to you right now, and then what he is celebrating.

America Khloe A. Kind Cocaine Sykora Group Dini Moshe
How To Navigate Stress

The LEADx Show

05:48 min | Last month

How To Navigate Stress

"Everyone? This is Patrick Baranov. I'm here to do a Webinar on how to effectively navigate stress and lead slash help others and the reason I have lead in there because to me as we go through this. I think you'll see that. This is not just a workshop on how to navigate stress internally, but to me this is about this is a leadership workshop where I spend most of. My time working with organizations so a little bit of background. Be Behind me. I run a podcast called lead like no other actions that inspire which will soon be changing to leadership reimagined, and that really is. Based on a lot of the work that I've been doing this podcast has been in existence for. Almost, two years now, but some of my background ice tablist, my business in two thousand eight, which, for those that remember that was our last financial crisis so I'm I'm familiar with the space for for what that's worth, and there are three areas that I focus. My work on one is on emotional intelligence. A model that I use is out of Australia. The group is called Genus, and it's a workplace model I also do a lot of work both disk in the five dysfunctions of a team. In combining those and then the last piece, it's like a three legged stool. Is Around Influence and bias research. And I was able to get certified and trained under a gentleman named Robert Dini down in Phoenix Arizona, the three of those for all of the work that I do and what we're GonNa talk about today in regards to leader stress, management and leading. Are All relevant and pieces. Those will come out throughout this. So. Here's some contact information for me as well. And I will start this out as I mentioned to me this leadership workshop. Even though we're talking about stress, management and I say that from this quote. John Quincy Adams said if your actions inspire someone. To Do to dream, more learn more do more and become more your leader. Nothing in here about a title and I think we really have an opportunity. It's our actions that will inspire others, and how we relate to stress and navigate stress, ourselves will have the ability to impact other people around us to, and that's why they're so important. So, the objectives here right explore the biological psychological and social aspects of the Human Stress Response, and it is a response and we're GONNA. Look at it really from a few different areas right the physical, emotional, spiritual and intellectual impact of stress, and it really does impact all of those. So then we'll look at understanding. What are some of the coping strategies that we can use to either increase, or what once damage our resilience? And this really is meant to be almost a buffet, even though you probably can't find buff as anymore because of the environment we're in. That this really will be an opportunity to take a look at what are some different strategies that I can use that fit in in my lifestyle. You don't need to choose them all. But there's something here for everybody in terms of how you can effectively navigate, stress yourself or help somebody else. And then from there, we'll look at a model that I put together and it's journal actually. Called the power. Journal, and there are a number of activities in that promote both wellbeing resilience. And this is based on a lot of research I will say foundationally. One of them is based on one that was done by gentleman named Sean Acre. WHO A HARVARD RESEARCHER! And he did what was called the twenty one day challenge, and he actually did this back in Glebe two thousand nine, so at that point of financial crisis before. And he actually did it with A. Group Company that was in the financial industry. And what they found when they when they did these activities that we'll talk about the end. That the the individuals that were able to follow through on this twenty one day challenge themselves to be in a happier place and to me if we can identify those things and find that and find a way to be happier, rebuild more resilient and well. Being I think all of us want that. Especially now. So a couple pieces of research talking about the origins of stress. If you weren't familiar before you probably are now in regards to the CDC their definition of stress, harmful, physical and psychological responses when job requirements don't match capabilities, skills, resources, or needs of the worker and I think in the environment that we're in now. Most of US probably feel stress in one of those areas. Now, what's important here is this. CDC's definition also goes on to say that this should not be confused with challenges and I've listed. You stress here. Because we need stress stresses important for us as well because it provides us an opportunity. To grow and improve. It's only when we lose control of it. That it becomes damaging to us and really that's what this workshop or webinars focused on. Undoing is providing ways that we can take the stress that we're dealing with the situations that we're dealing with and find ways to navigate those and I would say almost leverage these. So the next piece I'll talk about. Is this one that was done by the? American psychological, association. This was a survey. Twenty fourteen where they served. A little over three thousand individuals, and they ask them questions in four different areas, work money, family and health. I've only listed to here. Is it relates to both work in financial stress but I think if we were to take this today. We probably would all agree that? These would probably higher than sixty percent.

CDC Patrick Baranov Australia Robert Dini John Quincy Adams Harvard Phoenix Arizona Sean Acre United States A. Group Company Researcher
Powerful Everyday Opportunities To Persuade

Accelerate Your Business Growth

03:37 min | Last month

Powerful Everyday Opportunities To Persuade

"Today is no different. My guest today is Brian. A hearn. Brian is the chief influence officer at influence people. He is an international keynote speaker and specializes in in applying the science of influence everyday situations. Brian is one of only twenty individuals in the world, who currently holds the Chaldean Dini method certified trainer designation designation. Now trouble speaking back Brian's book influence people powerful everyday opportunities to persuade that are lasting and ethical is an Amazon bestseller, and is linked in courses have been viewed by more than ninety thousand people. Thanks so much for joining me today. Brian it's my pleasure Diana. Look forward to sharing with your audience. Well I look forward to this conversation that we're GONNA have now. For you. People actually stands for. Powerful everyday opportunities to persuade that are less than ethical, and I have to tell you that I I love that I. That is a really awesome. And so. My first question is, can you? Share some about why Understanding influence is something that is powerful. Sure. And thank you for the compliment on the acronym I. Don't remember when I came up with it, but when I did, it was like a light bulb coming on like holy cow. This is perfect for what I do. It's powerful because everything that we talk about and when I say we I talk about the other child, Dini trainers and myself specifically. Everything that we talk about is based on research. This is not Bryan Abrams. Good advice doesn't let me tell you what worked for me or look at. That person will work for them. This is based empirical data from more than seven decades of research from social psychology. More recently, behavioral Economics I would like in it to this. If you wanted to get healthy, you could talk to your neighbor, and they might give you some decent advice, but you'd be better off looking at what research has to say from Ab Exercise Physiology Dietitians and knowing that actually works on large numbers of people, and so that's why I say it's powerful. Okay and and you say it's an everyday skill. So can you explain that like? We, use the skill of influence every single day and I like to often say from womb to tomb. We are trying to get people to meet our needs. A baby doesn't know exactly what it's doing or why it's doing it. But when it comes out of the womb at cries, it might WanNa be fed or held or burp or changed, but it has a need. It's trying to get met, and as we grow into adults. We learn different ways that we try to get our needs met. Some people learn how to do it well and some don't but is a skill that we're using every day. And I often share a quote from a called to sell is human, which is written by Dan? Pink And in the BOOKIE, sites survey of more than seven thousand American business workers who were asked the question? How much of your day do you spend trying to influence? Persuade convince people not related to making sale,

Brian Bryan Abrams Dini Officer DAN Diana
Building a Solid Foundation During a Crisis

The Daily Boost

09:24 min | 4 months ago

Building a Solid Foundation During a Crisis

"Hates me. Scott Smith founder. Chief Marketing Officer motivation to move Akam. Hey don't make the mistake of thinking guys who do the work that I do. Don't make our our women to or anybody. Don't make them stick of thinking that we get out of bed on. Let's go it's going to be? Oh no you lose sleep. Wake up in the morning. What am I gonNa do but the differences I think sometimes is that I am Kinda hardwired to go okay. Fine this kind of sucks scary knows what's going to happen. I don't know but I'll get up and see what I can do about it so I give you permission to what and watching efforts for like a week. Well but the week almost fast now I give you permission to go to the beach and play and all that kind of stuff and just chill whatever you want to do if you have that opportunity right now but you don't have permission much longer because we have to do two things anytime. Something happens like this number one. We have to take a pause. You've got to pause long enough to see where you are. And in that time I usually do what's called an inventory all talk about that on tomorrow's show I I pause and I just look around my life in every area of my life and I make sure that I'm solid and we're not solid. I go fix it so I- offers and get a good picture of what has to be dealt with. Second Eggert very proactive. I go deal with those areas that need to be short up a little bit. You GotTa make sure you got your walls up around your right so we haven't done that yet. Make sure you pause the CY which you need to do and then we'll get it done that includes and I just want to give you a quick reminder. This is not really my job but I'll I'll put it in her anyway. This is all about being proactive. This is making sure you're okay and in my world it's all about making you. You have the life that you want right now with all this going on. There's a lot of government assistance. That's going to be coming our way. Eventually as soon as those knuckleheads of Washington could get out of the way. Get it done. It is coming. I promise you that is coming. You need to be proactive. Don't sit there and just wait for it if you're GONNA dish with credit card or mortgage or something like that get on the phone why I promise you right now. The wait to talk to anybody to help your life get better is going to be five. Times was an hour ago. So be proactive. Don't sit and wait. Get on it. Go for it figure out. Whatever you can do and make it happen now. What is today? Oh you know what I did. Yesterday I did a Monday show and I did not ask you. If you've done your homework I guess a whole show is about your homework right. Alica hell of a week is not about so. Let's talk about a Building a solid foundation during this crisis. I have two goals and they academy in you. I want you to make sure that you have built the foundation. You need to survive this. But I want you to thrive as well. I want you to come out the other side and I began to think about this. Come up better I should say as we begin to think about it and I sat down and said okay. Well how do I present this? I realized it was right in front of me the whole time. It's just how I roll. And it really starts with the nineteen fifty four theory called the hierarchy of needs released by Abraham Maslo. I'm sure you've heard about it. You may have read about it back in college right. Everything is being turned upside down. It might be a good time to get back to those basics out now. The basics are divided. And it's been talked about a lot and people get in all kinds of Wigan about it but basically it's divided into two groups the deficiency needs and the being needs the D. needs and the needs. It's a pyramid. You can google if you're too but essentially goes like this you're Dini deficiency needs. Need to be taken care of. That's why I said you have to pause and decide. That's toilet flew off the shelf okay. That's D. needs physiological. Need a little bit of a got this crazy guys when you find truckloads of toilet paper for you. Don't need that go online. Use a toilet paper calculator and figure out how much you need. I have seven weeks of toilet paper for me and I'm locking it from a wife goes. It'd be one week if I let her have it. It's true you know right. I'M GONNA be in trouble. She hears it so number one for your D needs physiological easy to make sure you have food clothing shelter money everything you need. I'm not I'm not a proper. I never have been although points for those purposes. Now isn't it will who we thought they were pretty funny about five years ago. Now look at it. They're laughing at us. But I told my wife I said Hey. Do you suffer favor shop as normal you know. Just you know every couple of days if you can get out. We're not shut down here. We're not locked in. We can get to the grocery store in Florida. Maybe you won't be able to but you can still get to grocery stores right. I think in most areas these days so far. Get out there. Make sure just pick up a couple of things along the way it makes your life. This could make sure you can eat. Make sure you can drink water. Make sure that the money that you need check here. Take care of your physiological needs. That's number one number two once you get that done. You need to feel safe right and right now. I'm pretty sure that most everybody's in the stage right now. I think most people probably a lot the don't but I think generally speaking most people have probably taken care of their their shelter and their food. Not all the most but now you need to feel safe. This is the angst I hear talking to folks these days. You need to feel safe in your person and emotionally and financially in your health and wellness against accidents and things like that. So be careful with it. If you're in a time of crisis like this you know people think I was laughing watching these guys. Don't come to the hospital. If you're sick guys just call your doctor. Don't don't overburden the health system. You can't do that and then I talked to people as a what are you doing well. It's a good time for me to pressure. Wash my roofs. I'M GONNA BE CLIMBING ON. My I said don't do that. That's not smart. Why what happens if you fall a call the ambulance? No don't do that be safe. This is where people are okay so physiological needs. I mean safe after that. Make sure that's covered. Do those things really take the time to think about that? Because that's going to settle for this. How you're wired when you get that taken care of you'll settle and you'll feel happier. You won't feel you'll completely stress but you'll feel happier number three and this is kind of a tough and thing right now. Socially you need feel sense of love and belonging social media may be coming into. Its own right now. I hate social media. I like it more today than I did a week ago. And it's crazy to me that the one thing that really I think is separated. The world has now is being used bringing together. The one thing we we like to go in public and talk to people but now he can't so now we have to make social media more like that micro was on television and he was saying the same thing and it's almost hard to put words in my belief the thing social media that really has kind of driven a lot of the world but also the same torn and set. The world on fire is now become a firefighter. It's making things a little better so physiological needs. You can eat you take care of yourself. You have Tony Paper. You can go to the bathroom. You feel safe. You can protect yourself and social. You have a sense of belonging and and certainly all belong right now in that way but now we can connect on social media now. Those are kind of Your D. needs and there are more certainly wouldn't take you very long to sit down and say okay. What do I really have to have my deficiency needs in other words? If I don't have this I have to have it. What is that? I think you can figure that pretty easily but then we get to your be needs. You're being needs and as we progress through the coming days. That's where my focus is in fact. That's where it already has go. There naturally always look to the other side of the crisis. I'm like can I do with this? And how can take advantage of it? No not at all. It's simply okay. This is where we are one. I'm going to do Damasio a Masol. He said what a man can be. He must be that is self actualization. You're becoming who you want to be. Not what he first released this. The theory was if you couldn't take care of your physiological your Your How you felt your safety your social needs and all that. If you couldn't do that you couldn't work on self actualising you couldn't be but people said well wait a second. Why can't a starving artists work on his art and not care if he got enough right so theoretically they started by saying? You can't do it until but now we're reeling. It says it's a bottom up and top down approach so you can build a foundation that really helps you to feel better during times like this and still reach out to the other side and say wait a second. What can I do? Maybe somebody always wanted to do. Maybe you want to write that book now. Maybe it's a good time. Got Some time to do it right. Maybe you WANNA have a bigger impact on the world and not had the time to do that but now is the time. How do you do that their creative ways to do it? Don't they? So much support online right now to help all the folks that are at home and and feeling the way. I'm feeling the way I'm GonNa help you feel. I think there's so much you can do. You can take care of the basics and you can also make sure that you are reaching out beyond that with the goal of a Vicki Yourself. Better or somebody else better or the common good better. You kind of need all that you gotTa have a little bit of everything out there to really make it balance on feel good. You can do it at the same time. My question to you is. Are you willing to do at the same time? I'm placing my focus on using the current a virus to create the Kuroda dryness.

Chief Marketing Officer Scott Smith Google Washington Akam Founder Eggert Abraham Maslo Florida Wigan Tony Paper Dini Damasio Masol
#DignidadLiteraria Was Never About Just One Book

Latino Rebels Radio

09:04 min | 6 months ago

#DignidadLiteraria Was Never About Just One Book

"Roberto Lovato welcome back to Latino rebels radio we Brian. How are you a Actually I think this is my first. I did it program once I remember. Yeah I had you on before yes I did. I've had you on before. Okay you're right you're right. I'm just so tired. What puts the pause button on the bus? who leads to an Latino rebels campaign? You know. We're good we're good. We are so good. I'm so happy to have you back. Listen for those people. That don't know what they need. That lead that idea is can. Can you just begin to break it down for people that may be have not been following. What's gone on in the literary world mostly New York World of the last last couple of weeks so tell us about? What is it about that idea that is that you guys are doing well? I'm a I'm a student of social movements. Yes and I try to be a practitioner every so often and so I think I can. We can legitimately say that we have a social movement because we have a victory in the victory came about after McMillan flat iron. Her books decided to publish along with people. In Hollywood and Oprah Winfrey to push the book called American dirt as what Sanders he's narrows caused not just the great great American novel. But the great novel of lasts America's right to that effect so would all that promotion that you gave the book that resembled a marvel comics launch. You know the way they do. These multi-platform launches with multimillion dollar budgets. On made it a big deal and so when Miriam Gerbo my colleague and Dini that Talia terrarium defacto kind of leader of US spiritual leader in this. This is an and other leader of us in his She wrote a scathing essay that was rejected by MS magazine and so she decided in her own unique way with their own unique unique voice to call out the novel for what it was which was a cartoon of of of a Latino experience trying to be so to us as a great work of Literature on power with gotta see a Marcus and Gabriela Mistral. Row after Lanyo I mean I just. I still have a hard time trying to put put the name. Janine comments next to that. Yeah so that really moves that when I saw Mary. I'm just say I I was moved in a lot of us. Were moved to action and it moved. W Bose as well who is on top of this and together. We came to form the united idea which talk about is about Nothing less than the insertion of the Latino voice in the national conversation of the United States right now. We're focused on you know in the inclusion of our voices in US literature as expressed in the number of books the number of writers the number of editors the number the people in the media ecology the number of right. You know critics all of which if you look at the numbers are are pathetically low abysmally hello and so So yeah we're about as our name says about our dignity and we have measures of dignity for corporations like Macmillan or flatiron books as well as for critics as well as our own people. What constitutes dignity and so for example? I've been using the the frame very consciously of the decline in Florida the Folkloric Industrial Complex of Latino Literature. ooh What does that mean it means is basically that the as constructed in US literature you get a book contract two degrees you dance. Mambo Salsa a Ranchera 's dress recipe over and and you start you know dancing wight gays right on event. Here in New York is called Tom is about Latinos in the white gays. And the way the whitegate shapes us through the publishing industry so some that have chosen to kind kinda throw on their colorful clothing and act in ways that are safely an expectedly Latino done. That's what I mean by the decline and fall of the Folkloric Co Industrial Complex of Latino Literature. So the question for us. You're in New York this week. You guys had a press conference anyone that wants to follow the American dirt issue We talked to medium good about two weeks ago. My colleague Maria Hinojosa Doodo media did a did a one hour. MPR Latino USA that everyone needs to listen to I actually wrote about the white gays for NBC News So you mentioned the white Gazeau what what happened. You said this is a victory. So what exactly happened this week for you to say that this was a victory. Well let me describe describe the campaign because one of my roles was very much involved in the design and implementation of the strategy that got us to you meet with one of the titans of US Global Publishing McMillan and it's an imprint flatiron. The publisher let me show American dirt so to get there. You have the explosion of energy around American people criticize the content and the writer and all. Aw Ridiculous and actually really racist marketing of it. When you have for example the now infamous? Barb wire centerpieces at a lobster ops to dinner to celebrate American Dirt Bran Janine comments from an organizing perspective. Did her part to be the gift that they kept on giving from an organizing perspective but that that that energy kind was focused on the book and on her and some of US realize well in we need to kind of pivot this and so our first pivot was to start questioning one of the Thai another Titan in US Latino US publishing and Literature Oprah Winfrey Honor Book Club which has spread definitive role in pumping this book up to be something of Steinbeck Ian of an epic. I mean. It's almost like they've been trying to make it to be homer's Iliad of our time for for Latinos when it was written by this woman who has friends who paint their fingernails with with barbed wire and stuff. So you know we always sort of realize we don't need to focus on her any more her book and she herself has done the damage and they're going to go do their thing but what came out of this explosion was the realization of the crisis in. US is publishing especially as it Threat as it relates to Latinos in the United States who have fewer than one hundred and fifty books about what is published by US per year when you have thousands of books published every year so so then we started many of his questioning Oprah Winfrey in her in her promotion of this. She didn't seem to listen to the beginning. And then little by little. We started catching her attention. was that of other. People like Salma Hayek who admitted publicly that a picture that she took and south that she put online with her promoting. The book was actually Fake News. Because she didn't even read the book right. That's right so you have this explosion of energy now. Starting to focus going on oprah going to oprah only to bring more attention and momentum to it because we had by this time we had already sent a letter to McMillan and flatiron books saying that. We wanted to meet with him to discuss how we were going to try to remedy this matter and take the conversation in a more productive a place for all of us right so they responded immediately they wanted to be with us and we agreed into an are meeting was last Monday. And after some back and forth An- Anna realization. That we weren't going anywhere and that we have a mass ask very incredible amount of power in our community. That's there for us to to to work with. They agreed along along with us to a plan that includes a very measurable into you know indicators of the numbers of employees is not just a flat iron but throughout the the Macmillan ecosystem marketers editors and other people involved in the decision fusion making process. That brings you literature in the United States. So this is this is a major victory in that

United States Oprah Winfrey New York Folkloric Co Industrial Comple Mcmillan Roberto Lovato MPR Maria Hinojosa Brian Janine Ms Magazine Macmillan Salma Hayek America Folkloric Industrial Complex Miriam Gerbo Mary Ranchera Hollywood
Pawpaw Fruit Facts

Urban Forestry Radio

07:19 min | 7 months ago

Pawpaw Fruit Facts

"Let's dig into today's topic. Paul can we start with you You heard my story about how I discovered. Papa's thanks to you How did you discover? Papa's well I stood. Discovered Papa's in the native of trees of Canada. I discovered them on a page. Not In reality. Unfortunately I grew up in a family that was in the produce business My both my grandfathers this were farmers Where we're in the Agra in the native you know in the native Place for Papa's grew or still grow but I had never tasted them mhm nor heard of them and it piqued my interest so much because we had always Prided ourselves on being the first to taste everything that came into the market and new member. One Re Pini Dini came in and went Avocados came into the market and when kiwifruit and star fruit and all. Those things first appeared here And this it was the kind of our native exotic that I had never experienced. So it was part of a schoolyard naturalization pro project and really part of more broadly of using native plants to restore habitat. And so there is there is that broader Value of these trees while of course because they are native They're co evolved with all the insects and diseases that That are here. so they're not susceptible to them and and they host Many important species as well so tell me something so you read about it in a book there. Was this naturalization project in your neighborhood or something. What did you guys do? You never heard about the train you go and you buy it and you plant. or how did that happen well. This was the early nineties so for me. The early days of the of the Internet and I did track someone down through through the interweb of that day. You know very very BA barebones in those days And found some of the Niagara and into we had just you know we were. We're lucky we had just moved into a new home. We had a front yard. That was kind of a had been lawn and of course we didn't want to have lawn anymore. We don't have any lawn and it's such a such a poor use of the small space that we had in in urban setting So we wanted to plant it with native trees stories and We also wanted to scare the view to our neighbor across the street and When I came home we came home? Not with two trees but with two sticks As my partner so kindly So kindly described them and so it took about ten years. Oh my gosh. So th the next ingredient is patients it is. It's really a slow food. Okay it's very slow so it took Tennessee. You plant these trees. Your partner is okay with it. Look like two little sticks What did they look like as they were growing up? As you're nurturing these two little sticks what are they looking. I think the first thing that I notice about them was just so how distinctive the leaves czar. They look like no other tree and I have had a number of people Just walked down the sidewalk and look at them and then the bravest among them go like what tree is that. I think I know all the trees but I've never seen something with such a long feather shaped leaf And you know my my friend. Who spent a lot of time in America around Cacao Trees Religious Jew really notes. How similar they are to cow as well in their structure so they are a very unique looking tree And the and then a when the blossoms came out the blossoms are also fascinating as well. They're very dark Maroon Maroon color I believe they're mimicking meet because they are pollinated by midges That are attracted blow flies. which are attracted to dead meat? So what do they smell like. Do they smell like dead meat. So if you don't smell like dead meat they are the the. They are a little acrid smelling rolling. They're they're certainly not fragrant like an apple blossom right okay so you plant this tree and you're hanging in there and you're waiting mm-hmm and you're waiting you're waiting did you at some point. Did you almost lose your enthusiasm for this. Great idea of planting palm tree. No I think we're there. There are many other things going on and I was very hopeful and I and it was just as I was reading more and more of the work that Lorraine Johnson was doing and other other great Authors were doing around native plants and I would start accumulating references to pop. Aw and when and the more I read about dumb and the and the more I read descriptions of of their flavor the more we just couldn't lose interest because I was just kind of salivating every year and then there is frustration because for a couple of years we got some blossoms but no fruit set and so actually getting pollination especially on isolated trees in in an area where there's really no native no no other surrounding trees that could cross pollinate with them. It took a long time so finally the day comes that you start to see fruit for me. Tell me about what year was that and what was going on for you. That was two thousand and four. I I was involved in agriculture. At that point I was working in the wine industry Saw Back and forth in Agra Lot and really felt that I was kind of telling the the the agricultural story in our urban setting and this was another part of that story And so as they foreign we got very excited. I why did you know the the small. The small mammals do like to climb up and down the trees and sometimes knocked them off before they're fully ripe so that was a little bit of a frustration. Especially when you're you know and we would count the fruits right at the end of his own fifteen this year you know. And then and then there's attrition through the whole season right and but when those first fruits did ripen and you could smell their ripe and you could feel they were right They became very highly price in our in our in jealously guarded. Oh Yeah Y.. Y within our household as well yes okay so in your household old guy. Your first ripe fruit. Is this actually the first time you taste papa. Your own fruit yes. I had never had that point. There were no I. I hadn't yet to see them at farmers markets Forbes wild foods does have some now and now there are some other farmers who are growing them in in a more more commercial quantities. But at that point not at all so what did you think I was just blown away. The the flavor is so mystifyingly defying Li exotic so tropical in its character The texture is so silky and smooth and as they get ripe they get this. Really really beautiful. Creme Brulee characters a bit of a roasted character to them that is just really satisfying and really enhance and attractive. And and then of course you want to multiply your pleasures by sharing them. So that's really what I started to do. Work through slow food and other organizations to you want to really share share the beauty of the of that

Papa Agra Partner Canada Pini Dini Paul Tennessee Creme Brulee America LI Lorraine Johnson
How To Look After Your Family's Relationship With Food

Healthy Eating For Kids

08:39 min | 7 months ago

How To Look After Your Family's Relationship With Food

"SOCI- to help the aged for kids. 'cause I'm delighted that you're joining US state and the way to hear more about you. Would you introduce yourself a tennis school. You are and what you do of course thank you very much for having me so my name is so thank you madeline and full disclosure the beginning I am an adult Dietitian. I have comedian thoughts moving congestion sites today I spent spent some years working in the NHL. So I did mainly specializing in adults. Who have Bob Wins then Dini associate five years as In beset shame initially at university and then at King's college and under about this time last ed I ended up quitting my job at kings. And now what myself so alongside magnetic Always done some private practices consultancy wack which Nov now. You're very passionate about helping people have people in difficult and challenging medical situations. And we've done a little bit onside. built uh-huh gradually when I came to London Gem yes Now to what myself I I do WanNa consultations and one of the reasons on today's contributed Id Women who have complex relationships with used because burials. Didn't I end up talking Stan coming to new because if thinking Samsung family and they want to deal with relationships with food before they have children because they worry about policy on Sunday keep exploring a bit more anxious to see those. The patients Having post surgery or passageway irradiating. Thanks idea Action about keeping to the things that I on good things. I'm joy in the things I on especially consultancy company so like design things like that which would probably went on to say and I say what Ah with reformer on the mini mealtimes mid week until show. That sounds really great being very busy. And you obviously an explosion a few different areas and congratulations and starting your creed Lonzo practice your boss in town. You think this area abandoned mother's relationship with food is really important one and I want talk with you about that today because I can see that and how it does affect families do with and I wanted to sort of introducing that concept so that if there are any munns listening in today they can start to recognize it and I know where to go for help if they are if they feel would likes support so and of course the as as you can see media especially Shauwie that would be city rates all on the rise and I know this knots contoversial conversations around that topic in itself. But how much do you think is perhaps linked to mother's own relationship with food so I think it's very complicated unless suppose there's an interesting vesting. Divine intensive is a bit of a wealth device may be as the right with pitching it or social. Divide in these kinds of things so I think that possibly talk talk of patients that you and I see it often activities. The most relationship with food might being more around restriction. Might be more around. A misconceptions about what's healthy healthy was not healthy. For example I might see patients who say will automatically getting my children hydrates hydrates snaky FIS lies and of course children hydrates Aquarius and serrated complicates to area. OJ things not getting children. Children processed food which they would include like you did not move this stuff children in the very very high fiber diets conscious about giving them the writings and avoiding shook Iran using toxic around children talking about food good food and bad food. So that's kind it at one end of this section of May and then of course the the other end of the spectrum of families what Hap- struggling to cook and eat healthy food because they never had the model to them perhaps they are struggling significantly can lead to get home in time to cook healthy hops. They didn't have the access to the knowledge of the resources in order to do that and Mike Fun believe that every parent during the past full that children and sometimes our best is not quite Difficult so I suppose we're talking about these things. I think. differentiate between his secrets and in his rules interesting to observe that quite often now flashing special and we have often have parents working fulltime children. Nasri route so the timing. Obviously that stuff's fine lovely but but it doesn't mean that when parents with children want to be the ones giving the treats getting when the nice things in kids do our tracks into your gene eight High Maya carbohydrate sugar and things and so I think there's a number of issues that can feed-in but primarily a style. I see a women who have complex relationships with themselves in they. All Yoga died in will ever much in going through detox. Dieting Damenich Maybe not happy with the body's trying to accept that their bodies to change your pregnancy so those kinds of women the ICS. Probably yes. And I couldn't agree. I I do ause Families do these reflective practice when a senior especially when they want to do some work around very severe fussy eaters and and is not necessarily for children with autism but situation who have just managed become Fussy ages that has been any input into either. There's always if they see a GPO nutrition sometimes it said it'd be towed. Look child is growing perfectly fine. Don't worry about it then outgrow it but of course was as as we know some Joan if you don't give them the right support and the experience journey in helping this is around that reflective practice on why might that China has become a fuzzy Egypt. And how about my own feeding practices so patterns. And how is that affecting the judge and that's very difficult very difficult experience and when parents make that realization I I guess I'd I'd love to know. What would you advise for a mother or father who might have realized that actually nineties nineties locked in the evening we don't eat particular food groups like hawks perhaps in the evening and you don't want to sitting there at the table without eating eighteen minutes foods we we understand is important to run road actually emotionally psychologically? That's difficult for me to do so I would encourage them to you. Speak to somebody about that. Relationship with food and think about the virus is ation what's going on in Difficult in women. We often get get to a stage where we finally cracks. If things that make up only spoke good to keep await. We want to see in all these things have a little passenger comes into the mix. You actually need you to do something different. And I think that It's about sitting down with with professional. Could be a mental health professional or it could be somebody alike may while we talk about relationships food what that means. What does it mean? If you got hydrates with your children what will happen the Behind that and trying to unpick some of those behaviors so that you can perhaps think more About ways around Doing things that would actually give you the outcome that he wants to get the want. Is that your child. Grows healthy happy and eat. All foods doesn't have enough about eating carbohydrates. These Chinese pushing kids love carbohydrates the rape. Need that done on. It should come from Hydra deprive but families. Sometimes it comes the surprise when essentially when actually there although you can serve up family neil their proportion of energy and Some of the food groups will be addict frontier. You and that comes as such a big

Soci NHL United States Tennis Adult Dietitian Madeline BOB Samsung King Rape Shauwie Stan HAP Dini Nasri Mike Fun Iran Joan Egypt China
"dini" Discussed on Radio Cherry Bombe

Radio Cherry Bombe

08:05 min | 9 months ago

"dini" Discussed on Radio Cherry Bombe

"That was fizzy pink gin even a little sweet and it was just you know the opposite the pretension that I had seen everywhere else at the white industry and I thought like okay. This is the spirit of why this is really what I want this my career to what was the why she I drinking. Do you remember cerrone Buji from the eastern southeastern portion of France. So she liked boozy wine. Exactly what a memory. That's amazing do you have a photo of you and Julia. People didn't really take photos of everything back then. No but you'd have a Selfie with her exactly you know. My daughter's really obsessed with her. At my six year old daughter. She watches the cooking shows. And so we just went to visit the American History Museum. That has her kitchen now. There and my daughter. We took a picture of my daughter standing next to her at me. You know what Julie has picture and everything all of. It's amazing. How incredible that you were able able to have that experience to things you mentioned? I WANNA go back to you. Mentioned the term auction worthy wines. What's an auction? where the wine? Well it's really a wind that will appreciate with time so there's a sense that there's a future to the wine and then there is perhaps a rarity element that it's not so easily found for various reasons and and so those are the types of things that sell well when I worked at auction at Christie's and I read that you tried the first vintage of Dom perignon that truly. It's how how old was that. Wine Nineteen Twenty one. Oh Oh I just assumed they were way older than that. Yeah no champagne. Isn't that old and then dom perignon that was their first commercial release still exciting. Styling sold still old. How did it taste you know it was incredible? It still still had a little bit of bubbles and it had this kind of sea air magic to it and it was a relic of the era of Doris Duke. It was part heard of her collection. And you know family endeavours of Duke University and an incredible female wine collector and very powerful woman and so the hat that made it even more special that it was part of this collection and stored so well that you could actually still taste the bubbles. Had you get to try. That worked at Christie's when I actually came in as a summer intern in between my years of business school at Harvard Business School and we sold her collection. And when you sell sale like that you need to open some bottles to make sure that everything is in good condition so exciting okay. So we're jumping around a little. I want to go back to the fact that you worked as a psalm at the restaurant in Boston. Can anyone call themselves a Somaly. Well many people do certainly but technically of Somalia is someone who's in the service of wine so wine steward and so you may know a lot about wine. A lot of people know awful awful lot about wine. But they're not in that service aspect. What do you mean in that service aspect you know working at a restaurant serving wine to people recommending and serving the wine and there's it's a real art to not only knowing a lot about wine and being able to taste and identify wine? Which of course you do when you take these wine exams and things but to be able to know how to prepare her and serve the wine to somebody decanted are very old bottles of the sediment in its here decanting over candle and you're recommending wind people and you really? I loved the job. Because you're taking care of people and I love that role nurturing people to cancel over a candle so you can actually see the sediment and not poured into someone's glass corroborate. It could spend a lot of money on fancy old bottle of wine. You don't want a mouthful of statement and you don't want to heat the wine either which people think you're using the for that's funny okay. So do you have to do you have to get certified though to call yourself Assam. No you don't now. There is in addition to being Somali. Ah By vocation or you know the job you're doing there's also certifications that you can get through the court of Master sommeliers and things like that so you can become a certified sommelier. A master Sommelier for example. For those things you have exams okay but when you go to a restaurant and someone says let me introduce your sommelier and someone comes to the table. They're not necessarily someone who's gone to school to be Assam but they could be correct. Okay they could have just trained on the job. Got It all right. What do you do next next well? I've been traveling around the world and I've been meeting with all these people in the wine industry and experiencing the wine industry and I thought okay. There's more that can be done in the wine industry. I thought I I really WanNa make an impact. I wanted to help revolutionize this kind of archaic business and so I thought well I could use a few more tools and that's when I applied hi to and went to Harvard Business School. Okay so at the time you said you were working with two women at the restaurant. The wind director and white manager and men on winds up that you worked at was it rare to to be working with women in the wine industry. I mean you were working with wine buyers you're visiting the growers in the vineyards and all of that make sure you meeting a lot of women along the way not at all pretty much. Everyone was a man and even the owners of the restaurants remained majority of the servers. They are certainly most of our clients. We know when you go to talk to someone who wants to speak to the Somali. Usually it was a man to it was very unusual. You know I've talked to clued about this a lot when you go out to eat. And the check automatically gets dropped in front of the man even if you're the one paying or if they bring out someone orders a steak and someone orders a salad. The woman automatically gets the salad dropped in in front of her. How did you approach a table? Yeah absolutely I was mixed gender. That's such a great question because I think this is one of the benefits of having more women in these wind service roles in wine and general working in wine because there's no assumption there because I know you know often when I ordered the wine at at the table and I know much more about wine than my husband and often they bring it to him to taste so I've had that experience of being on the other side and really you know it's communication because whoever's they've ordered the wine with or whatever should be the person to receive that first taste and assessment of the wine I think it's changing slowly slowly. Holy it fans that. I'm always surprised at how often it happens. That the person doesn't bring me the wind to taste and you know it's funny because it's not uneven about a big honor to be the first person to taste it all it's really just about confirming that this is what you ordered and assessing the condition condition of the wine which the person is ordered. It should be in the best shape to do that. So your non encountering a lot of women I would imagine that also means that you're not encountering a lot of women of color. Although the wind director Alicia towns who is the woman who hired me there is an African American woman and she now works with me on. My records are working on your project. Now I didn't realize that's how you met. Yeah okay very exciting. We'll go back to her and what you are up to these days okay. You're at Harvard. Yes Harvard you know. It was a whole new world even though I've been part of the business world in some senses and things like that when you go to Harvard that's like the big leagues and so again when I told everybody there oh I work in wine. It was really unusual and they all kind of a double Teigen's had like you. You can right. Okay okay I always love that aspect of like breaking down people's beliefs about what wine expert should look like and I met some fabulous people and I brought up the old tradition of doing the wine tastings in my dorm. Rooms didn't have a dorm room Ben. But I started hosting wine tastings again. Just little group wine tastings and found and yes. This is what I love doing. I love igniting that passion in people. That aren't moment when they first phone number. Fine we'll be right back with genie row. Okay after this quick break. Are you daydreaming about culinary school again. Make this the year your dreams become.

Harvard Business School Christie Harvard Dom perignon Assam cerrone Buji American History Museum Julia Duke University Somalia Doris Duke Boston France Julie Somaly Teigen
 Italy: Rescue boat with 82 migrants can sail to Italian isle

WBZ Midday News

00:39 sec | 11 months ago

Italy: Rescue boat with 82 migrants can sail to Italian isle

"Seven of charity rescue ship carrying dozens of migrants received permission to sailed with tiny southern Italian island ocean Vikings crusade Italian authorities have instructed the ship to sail to Lampedusa the ship is being appealing for days for a port of safety after rescuing fifty migrants who was struggling in and see what the rapid Dini launched by Libyan based migrant smugglers Italy's foreign minister cautioned against interpreting the okay as a sign the new government is easing its crackdown on such vessels the countries we called new government now contains the center left Democrats whose leaders have called for a more humane policy on rescue

Lampedusa Dini Italy
Robert Pattinson, Claire Dini And Denise discussed on Filmspotting

Filmspotting

03:04 min | 1 year ago

Robert Pattinson, Claire Dini And Denise discussed on Filmspotting

"Robert Pattinson again in cleared unease highlife, we chatted with the great Claire Dini earlier in the show talking about her experience working with Robert Pattinson among other topics. I'm curious if anything she said helped you process highlife further or better, Scott. This is a movie you have seen twice is that. Okay. So you've had a couple goes at this film, definitely on one level, very simple film, but a complex film. She is not interested as a filmmaker in spoon. Feeding you anything. There are a lot of different strands and ideas thrown out in this movie. Sometimes they're thoroughly explored sometimes they're not sometimes they're introduced, and you have to do the work to figure out how that may fit into some of the larger themes, and ideas, she's exploring we've mentioned this that it's only her second. Some people say, it's her first English language film. But actually trouble every day is a movie that is largely in English still as she. Touched on. It's not familiar to her. It's not how she normally works and certainly genre. She's not used to working in though, she is working with one of her usual collaborators, not only actually on the music tender sticks. But jump all far Joe who co wrote the film with D as he usually does I bring all that up to ask you sort of where you put this film in Denise larger body of work not worried so much about the ranking. But is this a movie that you consider up there with her best films? I'm not sure about that. I wouldn't necessarily go that far though, it certainly helped see it a second time to clarify my thoughts on a little bit. I think it's one of her more difficult films. Relishes interesting to me that that you have this movie that is surely her largest swing as far as a US audience might be concerned, it has Robert Pattinson than the lead is science fiction, though. She will deny that characterization. Yeah. I don't think we use the word. We did not read another thing. We've would've. That for good reason. But yeah, so it's it's difficult. It's difficult film. It's not necessarily one that I would start with you. If you've never seen the clear Janie movie, I would kind of go with something like Friday night or thirty five shots of rum, which are much simpler love stories, but it has it has all those elements that you expect from her movies, the elliptical use of time the gives you a lot to unpack. I mean, I was not surprised and also kind of grateful that she didn't try to unpack her her own movies. Not really that type. I think she really wants to give audiences a chance to experience it and kind of groove on the associated qualities of the film. So I appreciate that in as far as my own reaction to highlight is concerned. I appreciate it as much for what it isn't than what it is. It's such a defiant film as far as a movie goes about space travel. We are used to movies about space being sterile cold emotionless. And here's. A movie that is that opens with the shot of a garden and then cuts to a shot of a crying, baby.

Robert Pattinson Claire Dini Denise Scott JOE United States Janie
 Airman lost in World War II accounted for using DNA analysis

WBZ Afternoon News

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

Airman lost in World War II accounted for using DNA analysis

"On that a Massachusetts airman who died during World War. Two has finally been accounted for the defense. P O W M I A accounting agency, says army air forces tech technical sergeant Alfred San Dini of Marlborough mass has been accounted for using dental DNA analysis. The twenty five year old was a radio gunner on board a b twenty five c Mitchell bomber that crashed in February nineteen forty four most likely due to enemy fire over what is now Vietnam. San Dini's remains were initially buried in China before being moved to Hawaii for analysis

Alfred San Dini Massachusetts Vietnam China Hawaii Twenty Five Year
Republicans introduce House version of bill banning infanticide after failed abortions

Sean Hannity

10:57 min | 1 year ago

Republicans introduce House version of bill banning infanticide after failed abortions

"If a mothers in labor, I can tell you exactly what would happen. The infant would be delivered. The infant would be kept comfortable the infant would be resuscitated. If if that's what the mother and the family desired, and then a discussion would ensue between the physicians and the mother, oh, by the way, he's a pediatric surgeon those pictures of the person in black face on his page, and in a Ku Klux Klan outfit. That's you know, he's a medical student. He's a pediatric doctor apparently. So let me understand the. So you know, we'll deliver the baby who make sure the baby's comfortable. And after the baby's comfortable. Then the mother's going to decide whether if the baby's in need of medical attention, whether or not help resuscitate the baby, okay? There is a human living soul that is apparently being kept comfortable living on its own a human being, and then well, we'll let the mother decide you wanna keep it or not keep it. Then we'll have a discussion with the doctors and the mom not. Maybe we'll go down to the maybe we'll go down to the kitchen or the commissary in the hospital and see what that's like I mean, it is beyond gruesome now, it's expanded to Rhode Island and New Mexico and California and oh now Massachusetts has gotten on board. They wanna similar Bill. It was a motion in the Senate to protect babies born alive from an abortion, Democrats, wouldn't even let it come up for a vote that would have offered protections for babies have even botched abortions that lived you. Don't think it happens. It did. It it does. Now joining us is Melissa Odin. She is an abortion attempt survivor, and by the way is gone on to live a great life. As I understand it as two daughters of her own. She didn't miscarry one son. She speaks out loudly for the voiceless, and we also have with us, doctor Levin Tino. Dr levered Tino started doing abortions in nineteen seventy seven in New York state. During his residency graduated in nineteen eighty went into private practice. I in Florida than in New York and five years doctor Levin, Tino, he performed over twelve hundred abortions, including one hundred second trimester saline abortions. And then later DNA abortions up to twenty four weeks. And they both join us now. Thank you for being with us. Thank you. Melissa odin. So. Your mom, tried to abort you. But you're alive. What happened? Well, I was the type of procedure Dr Lepetit. No, did I am a saline abortion survivor, and it was also in nineteen seventy seven. So you know, what I know is that my birth. Mother was nineteen years old. She was a college student, and she was actually forced into this abortion by her mother. My maternal grandmother who was a nurse at the hospital where it was performed. So this type of procedure was meant to poison and Skuld me to death. And my medical records actually indicate that I soaked in this toxic sell solution for five period while they attempted to induce my birth mother's labor. And finally that fist day they succeeded. I was expelled from the womb in the final step about abortion procedure. And of course, they thought I would you delivered as a successful abortion, otherwise known as the deceased child, but lo and behold, I was born alive. It's unbelievable now did you ever confront your mother about this? Yeah. So I'm adopted and didn't know that I survived a sealed abortion until I was fourteen. How did you find out? By complete accident. Really? It was a pretty traumatic thing. But my sister, my older sister. Let me know that there was more to the story of my life. And I sat her mother down and never expected for her to say, you know, you survived a failed abortion, and you know, it's devastating. I wish the other side of this issue could understand how traumatic it is to live this kind of life. This is not an easy truth to live through or to live in this kind of do you have any residual physical or mental impact from this. And other oil, you're describing emotional, but are there any physical issues that you've had to deal with as a result of what you're describing is utter brutality. Right. Not long term. So when I first survived the day thought, I had a fatal heart defect there were arguments about whether I would be provided medical care. I've actually been contacted by nurses at that Haas. Spital who were there? I'm gonna meet one of them next month probably face to face for the first time. But I know that there were arguments that they laid me aside that certain people didn't wanna provide me medical care. And so when somebody actually mother your your real mother, ever apologize. Yeah. So I'm one of the few abortion survivors, who's been connected with my biological mother. We actually have a really great relationship. We actually live in the same city. I have this very face filled life that God has blessed. So we live in very close proximity. I was just the other day. She's very sad about what was done to me. What was done to her? You know, she said her greatest regret in life is that she didn't run away from our family to save me. In other words, it was her family pressure that she was pregnant. I assume another young age, and they were pressuring, right? And not just pressured. I mean, literally her mother made that abortion takes place. Wow. Don't talk about right? So many times this past. That's what it used to be. You know, nobody remembers what happened to one of the Kennedy kids putting a hospital, and and basically had a lobotomy some horror riffing treatment of children. Geraldo willowbrook when he discovered with some disabled kids, in the way, they were treated like animals, it was horrible. Dr Levy Tina, let me start with you. So you. Perform some twelve hundred abortions including abortions as late as twenty four weeks. If a if can we can cannot child now be sustained at twenty four weeks with all the medical advancement. We've made. They can. And this is this is what prompted Sandra Day O'Connor years ago to say that Roe versus Wade was on a collision course with itself because row the original decision. Seventy three said that a state could prohibit late term abortion third trimester abortions, and they picked that third trimester. Because that was the beginning of viability and nineteen Seventy-three medical science has not stood still even the WHO at this point recognizes that fetal viability starch probably around twenty two weeks. Now, there are some that survive earlier, but survival is viability is now defined barely consistently is about twenty two weeks of just station. Well, let me ask you a so you did this for a number of years twelve hundred abortions one hundred second trimester saline abortions DNA abortions up to twenty four weeks. How do you feel about having done that at this point? And then I'll ask you to describe it, which is why I gave a listener warning earlier, obviously, I'm not happy that that's the decision. I made I stopped doing abortions over thirty years ago. How would you stop you change your mind? My almost six year old daughter was killed in an auto accident. I'm so sorry when you do a DNA abortion, a second trimester Dini abortion. You are literally tearing a child to pieces with your own hands. And I did over one hundred and twenty of those procedures I did do saline abortions in my residency many years before but those became. Say we don't do those anymore, but you know, after her death, and I never thought anything of it. I got used to it. But after you lose a child, and I tell people, you know, if you have a child, you may think you have some idea of what that's like if you haven't been through this yourself. You have no idea what it's like, I hope you never find out. And after Heather died was struck by a car and killed several weeks later, I showed up to do my first Dini abortion, and literally tore out an arm or a leg in the instrument got sick, but had to finish the abortion. I mean, once you start an abortion, you can't stop you'd have to get two arms two legs and all the pieces because if you don't your patients gonna come back, infected bleeding or worse. Well, let me ask you. Okay. So an early term abortion is what you're describing at what point does it become. You're talking about tearing out limbs. And when you take them out with these instruments, which are ripping out. I mean, you see an arm you see hands you see fingers. You see toes you see ahead. You see is. I mean, what are you seeing when you're doing this? You got it. You just described it yourself now first trimester abortions are typically done either by suction DNC, or now the medical abortion pill, R U, four eighty six or Mitha practices is called. But even when you do a section DNC, and you can only do that a few weeks after pregnancy if I'm not mistaken right right now, it's approved up to ten weeks from last menstrual period or eight weeks from conception. But in reality mifepristone is being or are you forty six is actually being used in the second trimester as well. So it's being used even at later stages of pregnancy at this point. But you know, whether it's the suction. Eight weeks last menstrual period from head to rump. That child is about one inch tall at twenty weeks. Look at your hand from the middle of your middle finger down to your wrist. That's the crown rump size from the head in the rump. Counting legs of a baby at twenty weeks. And as I always tell my students and others. You know today, you're an adult one child. Once you're a baby. Once you're an inch tall. But it was always you.

Levin Tino Melissa Odin Ku Klux Klan DNC Rhode Island New York Rump Dr Lepetit Private Practice Mifepristone Senate Sandra Day Massachusetts Dr Levy Tina Geraldo Willowbrook Spital Haas New Mexico
Dina Lohan Reveals She Has Never Met Her Boyfriend of 5 Years: 'I’m Going to Marry Him'

Lori and Julia

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

Dina Lohan Reveals She Has Never Met Her Boyfriend of 5 Years: 'I’m Going to Marry Him'

"Yeah. Okay. How about this headline? Let's turn into a happy point Dina Dina. The orange Oprah dine alone and dean alone. Dina lohan. Yes, thank you reveal. She's never met her boyfriend of five years, but she's going to marry him way to go Dini's in celebrity big brother, and she told her I'm Candice Burruss and Timur Braxton that she has a special someone for five years. They've never FaceTime. She's never met him in person. How do they communicate love letters or text the phone? She's going to marry him. What he looks like doesn't say. You know, you talk to someone on the phone, and you feel like, you know, them she's not the most stable, you know.

Dina Dina Dina Lohan Timur Braxton Candice Burruss Dini Dean Five Years
In Syria, A School Helps Children Traumatized By War

NPR's World Story of the Day

05:58 min | 1 year ago

In Syria, A School Helps Children Traumatized By War

"This podcast and the following message is brought to you by jet dot com. Your one stop shopping destination. The jet experience provides a unique and relevant Dortmund with no membership fees. Start shopping conveniently at jet dot com or on the jet app today now to Syria for a look at a US-backed school for children, traumatized by war, and by ISIS. The program is in danger. It might not survive the Trump administration's cuts in aid for Syria, and it could come down to donations from other countries or private individuals to keep it going NPR's. Tom Bowman visited the school and spoke with the children while he was traveling with the US military in the Syrian city of Raka need lash, then. It's not about the skinny. Boy says he's twelve though. We look years younger, he points to a crayon drawing. He created this summer when he arrived at this childcare centre, it's mostly colored and black. There's a tank and aircraft accrued figure of a man with a wispy beard holding an oversized gun. This is United, showed my home. My sister and niece were killed, just like that too missiles, tongue of flame rising from the roof of his home. That of his bed sought decant, hey, Camden. When the house was hit, the smoke was read. Like this earth is known for decades of primary way. Young children communicate and comprehend. Trauma is by drawing pictures. If that's true, these drawings on the wall are one collective, scream, childish, scrawls of beheadings corpses planes dropping bombs. One small boy gestures to the picture. He made his eyes are pinched by burns this school and ten others like it is designed to ease the kids back into something like a normal life, everything from art and music to sports Dini holders, State Department official, who helps oversee the childcare centers in northeast Syria in area controlled by US forces in its Kurdish and Arab allies. The children had been so traumatized, they couldn't even recognize numbers and letters. So we had to work through that before we could actually start educating them. Again, the schools, outer walls are painted with colorful. Toyed bears and balloons. It sits just a block or two from piles of rubble and skeletons of buildings destroyed by ISIS booby traps and American airstrikes. There are about five hundred kids here with space for hundreds more. We're not identifying any of the Syrians for security reasons. Syrian teacher instructor, small classroom, just sit in boys and girls who never went to school during the years of war. She says, children were afraid to be inside any building or even on the roads. They just didn't feel safe because of the bombings and destruction they witnessed. I, they were still carrying memories of the war and they'd lost people close to them. Some had lost their fathers. Some had lost both their parents, Hugh points to two girls in the back of the room. One stares blankly at the floor, thumbing the pages in her book. The other covers her face with her hands, peering through a web of fingers at visitors in the room. They had an obvious case of social isolation in the beginning. She says they didn't talk to anyone at all. Vientam hasn't throughout Yanni. Thankfully they've recovered. They've adopted to the new place and adapted to their new friends in the class, lost both his legs and sits in a wheelchair. Another is thirteen and lost his left hand in two other children were playing with a bomb. When it exploded, it killed both his friends. Dini holder says the schools like this in the area helping these kids are part of a program that caused about thirteen million dollars in US funds, but the money will run out in just four months, very hard for the international community to explain to him the many different ways that they could be involved in the education sector. President Trump cut two hundred million dollars in a what impacted they have in your program. Basically, part of the education programming money was tied up in the money that was so instead of having a full year coming up, I will basically in funding at the end of January holder says, there's hope from other countries who are kicking in aid money. The. Arab Emirates gave fifty million dollars, but prefers the money is spent on projects like water and electricity. Saudi Arabia is providing a hundred million dollars, but it's uncertain whether can be used for the schools. Private donations officials say, can also help fill the gap for one and a half million dollars. Holder says she could renovate one hundred schools for about five million dollars. The care centres could continue for another year. Whatever the fate of these schools, there are signs of hope. Girls in red and white uniforms perform a dance routine on a stage in the boy who lost his hand. In explosion shows a picture. He just drew in his notebook. It's a bouquet of flowers. And that boy who's black crayons, pictured an ISIS fighter in the burning home. The family left a fleet eleven on next to that one is a new and more vibrant drawing of his home. In fact, I was so happy I drew this is just when we returned rebuilt our house. And now we are very happy draws the house in bold and bright colors. All yellow, orange, blue and red, Tom Bowman, NPR news rock Assyria support for NPR and the following message come from Cirque du Soleil crystal, a frozen playground of world-class ice skating, and stunning acrobatics see it live at Capital One arena from December. Fifth to ninth tickets available now at Cirque du Soleil dot com.

United States Syria NPR Tom Bowman Dortmund Cirque Du Soleil BOY Arab Emirates Raka State Department Capital One President Trump Camden Holder Social Isolation Instructor Hugh Saudi Arabia
"10 feet of blood": Kayaker recalls helping teen attacked by shark

Terry Meiners and Company

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"10 feet of blood": Kayaker recalls helping teen attacked by shark

"A thirteen year old boys expected to make a full recovery after a shark attacked him in southern California over the weekend. ABC's will cars near the scene attack. Gore's race to save it thirteen year olds live four men. Desperately dragged the teenager or shore inside of a kayak kayak is full blood but Dini bit diving for wab stirs winning eleven foot shark attacked. He was yelling I got bit help help help short

Dini ABC Gore California Thirteen Year Eleven Foot
Household disinfectants could be making kids overweight, study says

24 Hour News

00:29 sec | 2 years ago

Household disinfectants could be making kids overweight, study says

"Who have studied the painting, the famous Mona Lisa smile. Maybe the result of the fact, she has hypothyroidism. The Mona Lisa is modeled after a woman named Lisa Garrett Dini, and like many Italian women at the time, she had a diet low and dine hypothyroidism may have been impacted it could impact the muscles that help her smile making them weaker. In addition in the painting, you can see swollen hands yellowing skin as well as receding hairline with thinning hair. These are symptoms for

Lisa Garrett Dini Mona Lisa
Pakistan, Nike and NBC discussed on Ethan Bearman

Ethan Bearman

00:14 sec | 2 years ago

Pakistan, Nike and NBC discussed on Ethan Bearman

"After this the verdict in this trial. Dash Cam video shows McDonnell walking away from the officer as he was shot. A man is under arrest in Dallas after police say he intentionally drove his truck several times into the local

Pakistan Nike NBC United States Mona Lisa Officer Lisa Garrett Dini Mcdonnell Leonardo Davinci Mike Pompeo Pompeii Salmonella Imran Khan FDA Dallas Mark Parker National Association Of Police Dr Mandy Mira Colin Kaepernick Islamabad
"dini" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

03:52 min | 2 years ago

"dini" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"Own happiness I'm really. I'm responsible for my own self knowledge I'm responsible of getting, my own self out of the rain Do you. See what I'm saying and what I've. Found by being therapist and by being alive. Coats and by seen clients day after day is that many people are in relationships with. One person that does not want. To take, responsibility for their issues okay yes they're. Poop does stink and you've got to say that it's yours And that's been a big problem and what, I found is that when people don't take responsibility everything. Else, falls by the wayside because you have to take responsibility to actually make changes. You've. Got to actually step up to the plate and say I am responsible for this, I will do what needs to be done because what happens when we don't take responsibility for that, nothing gets done one two when we don't take responsibility, well we can easily, use the blame game. Can blame other. People for our problems okay and we can. Believe that they are the ones? That contribute to our life problems and they're the reason for not doing this and they're the reason why I can't get this done and they're the reason why this didn't happen for me and they're the reason and? They're. The, reason they're the reason. They're the reason it is never my fault And any of you that are listening, to this show right, now and you say. My gosh you. Must be looking into my household right now I. Can help because I understand, there are ways of getting other people to take responsibility for their own actions there's ways, for them to see it there's techniques you. Can use and sometimes you can use all the techniques in the world and you can do everything and they're just not willing, at that point you at, responsibility to decide what you're going to deal with To decide what you're going to deal with how. Much more pain and suffering are you going to deal with Interesting right And then you have to take responsibility because when, you don't what does? That mean Dini we have co-dependency for for. Five. Hundred yeah so that's what happens when we don't take responsibility for our, own life and we let somebody else not. Take responsibility so, get this you've, taken responsibility but you enter relationship with somebody that doesn't. Take responsibility they blame me. For everything and when you finally realize that there's nothing you can do to wake that personnel because they're not going to, take responsibility. Tried everything. You're exhausted you've. Done everything you've been, the poster, child responsibility then you have to take responsibility and decide how you're going to deal. With this and if, you're, like well I'm just going to see. What happens. That's co-dependency that's not taking responsibility for. The validity the situation that it's probably not gonna get any better and I'm, not, saying oh I'm not advocating divorce on this isn't like the divorce one to. One show but what I'm saying there comes a time when you gotta, ask yourself do I want to be sidled with this for the rest of? My life is this what I. Wanna do I wanna deal. With, this Every day. Day in and day out I mean I hate to say it but, I don't actually know what I approve this message I don't wanna be sided? With that I don't want to. Live is not long enough Okay I don't have like thousands. Of years in this lifetime to descru- it off I, mean there comes a time when you've got to look at yourself and say hey? What am I willing to deal with in this life and what is the stuff what is what does this thought that I can cut out? Of. My life that I do not need that takes away from my my happiness It puts me in a funk It makes me non-effective okay Because more men. And women on this deal a lot. Of you. Men out there thank you. Can compartmentalize, your, toxic, relationship I mean I..

Dini
Chris Hardwick, CBS and Ronan Farrow discussed on Steve Cochran

Steve Cochran

06:45 min | 2 years ago

Chris Hardwick, CBS and Ronan Farrow discussed on Steve Cochran

"Get your seat at the table Colin And. Amen Says Back l. rough, stories dean right up front. Here what's the? Tiffany haddish news Girls trip announced in an interview in glamour magazine. That she was raped by a police cadet when she. Was only seventeen years old said that she did report it at the time she didn't think that she went far enough in reporting. And the she, went into therapy that she still has issues with, unwanted advances and she says. She tends to? Be semi-aggressive Around men as a defense mechanism guessing the perp never went to jail or was charged don't know information available. On that so, I'm guessing that's probably correct Stephen Colbert we talked about this yesterday Stephen Colbert talked openly. About less moon best his boss and the boss of CBS being accused. Of harassment and worse and also reference that Ronan Farrow generally doesn't make stuff up so what's the last moon vez update. The the update is apparently there there were these six, accounts of sexual assault that Ronan. Farrow wrote about in New Yorker CBS is conducting an independent investigation on but yesterday Different charges of a woman who reported two cases of sexual assault nineteen eighty six in one thousand nine hundred, eighty eight Was resolved was. Resolved in that Los Angeles prosecutors say, that they are not going to pursue charges on this because of statute of limitations I reported these new charges in February. But they are from nine. Hundred eighty six in one thousand nine hundred eighty eight and she never said anything until recently so that case is resolved nothing's going to happen those, six other cases still we'll be pending and CBS decided if they're going to suspend them or has step down via says decided that. They are not, gonna do anything till they get word, one way or the other on what this independent, investigation turns up and it continues Chris Hardwick delightful come- comedian good guy tiny human host of the wall on NBC tiny tiny. Host, of the wallet NBC and there's question where. He was going to come back and ex girlfriend accused him of abuse yeah and he is going to be coming back he's going to be a guess Host next week on America's got talent as you had mentioned he will. Be returning as the host of the wall AMC is announced that he will be back for. Talking dead and also talking with Chris, Hardwick so here is a case in which someone who was accused of some pretty serious charges was absolved of them there. Wasn't investigation the network's all. Did their investigations and they say that they think that it's appropriate for him to return to work as a result of all this you know he, has such a tremendous following and had such support in more the media world with noticed and and his podcast realm and he was. One of the, forefathers of that area have they brought, him back I mean 'cause he stepped down from, nervous so the idea they they kind of removed him from all that stuff so maybe he's getting work at the mainstream level. But, he's still not getting it from that no. No word on any of that All right let's lighten it up with some good news, what's going on with Iraq the rock did something nice he's got a. Stunt double that's me, and Tom Cruise by the way if you're listening you. May want to get yourself one of those cigarettes smashing your ankles all over the place I. Am tired of doing Rockstarts I'm telling you that right now just because of your uncanny resemblance to that's what. I'm talking about, now I don't know why he, chose this other stunt double who also happens too is cousin maybe that's the reason why because it's a relative family. He decided, to reward his cousin so take some aside this is all of course being videoed and the stunt double is cousin thinks. That they're just doing a little behind the scenes video. Thing but the rock starts? Talking about, how grateful he is to his. Cousin for all that he's done and for multiple injuries that he's sustained. Through the years he's he's worked as a stunt, double for the rock since the movie scorpion. King, which was the year two thousand So that was quite a while ago and turns his cousin around gives them a brand new pickup truck Nice very nice gesture I hope it's a Chevy Silverado Maybe I love the. Rock you can win. Out you know if you gotta WGN radio dot. Com slash, contest The work the plug it the cousin seemed. To, be very surprised. That there was a. Giant pickup truck behind. Him with a giant bow on it. Yeah tear it up I heard he did. He actually broke. Down the costs told me. To watch rampage so I did over the, weekend, and catch I loved. It I love everything. Iraq does he's the. One human being where you're like yeah I could. See that Really You watch, wind your watch rock. Movies. Yes I can see that happening over the. Top there's, huge, crocodile Now Mike he'd be the. One, guy jump out of a plane and survived. Get some, therapy By the way the rock Dini probably know this. This, doesn't as a six pack as well. So, that's, one of the reasons they use them occasionally I any of the. NFL full case You are a full case I have a flight case as opposed to a six pack I have a full family over qualified seventies eighties TV series of become movies. Control the board dean tell me if you. Think this is a good idea to bring to. The, big screen this is going to happen They're bringing back. As a movie fantasy island I know, the plane No. I've already taken down I want it stopped. Peter, Gingrich as tattoo well that. Sort. Of makes. Sense, right I can't well I can't decide if it should be just because, he's a little person but the more, I, thought about it Kevin Hart. Release, should be tattooed. Oh that'd be great Kevin Hart should be tremendous that. Maybe Danny devito devito? How about Kevin Hart. Danny devito's his father I think Justin suggests that the rock for tattoo I would do the. Rock really completely, opposite have the Rockaway both character Justin's a little in, love with a friend..

Chris Hardwick CBS Ronan Farrow Kevin Hart Iraq Stephen Colbert Danny Devito Devito NBC Glamour Magazine Danny Devito Assault Justin Los Angeles Colin AMC Tom Cruise WGN America Harassment
Baby reunited with parents 5 months after separation didn't recognize them

KNX Programming

01:31 min | 2 years ago

Baby reunited with parents 5 months after separation didn't recognize them

"Bullet wound A, baby who came to symbolize the. US government's, policy of separating immigrant. Families didn't, recognize her parents at first when they were. Reunited in Honduras his mother cried on Friday singular son Johann suffered everything that we have been suffering the fifteen month old baby boy arrived. In Honduras five months after being separated from his father at the Texas, border so on father was deported and the boy remained in US custody Traffic and weather together every. Ten minutes on the fives it's three thirty five let's check. Those freeway conditions with Daphne brogden accent just reported east Los Angeles this is. A hit and run on the ten eastbound at Santa Anita avenue it's also just near a. Construction area as, well that's developing also they're still working that crash, in Santa Fe springs this is on the southbound six oh five at Carson street and there. Is a backup they're also seeing some slow. Traffic doodoo an accident in Somare this is on the, two, ten? Adjust past the connector of the one eighteen it's a big rig and it's taking up the middle, lane. There on the westbound to ten also in Hawthorne there is some traffic road due to excuse me some roadwork on the northbound four zero five connector to, the eastbound and westbound one zero, five, so you're going to find a little detour there's a connector also in comrades northbound and southbound, seven ten right two lanes taken up between the five and Atlantic. And ban Dini next report is at three forty five I'm Dan Brogden with more traffic reports more often KNX ten seventy NewsRadio..

United States Honduras Daphne Brogden Dan Brogden Santa Fe Springs Dini Los Angeles Hawthorne Johann Somare Texas Fifteen Month Ten Minutes Five Months
"dini" Discussed on Inquiring Minds

Inquiring Minds

01:54 min | 2 years ago

"dini" Discussed on Inquiring Minds

"Being this a defining characteristic of who we are is not quite that sure i think part of the problem is that we have carried over really old ideas about heredity into the age of dna sequencing so you know you'll still hear people saying i i got my ancestry dot com results back and you know i turns out i have irish blood as if somehow there was a fluid that had a nationality stamped on it so we we looked to these these percentages of of ancestry with you've ever get your dna done with twenty three me or whatever as some sort of absolute measurement of of our past in our past makes us who we are and the fact is that you know dini just doesn't work that way you know the dna that each of us carries in us is really kind of a chopped up sampling of our ancestors and the fact is that you know the further back you going time you meet up with direct ancestors of yours from whom you inherit no dna at all so you actually have this this absolute genealogical connection to your ancestors with no genetic connection and you know if we just say like oh well you know jeans equals ancestry of than the whole idea starts to fall apart and in a likewise we search in our ancestry we look at our dna to to say like oh well maybe maybe i descend from someone famous and that will make me special and.

dini
"dini" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

01:58 min | 2 years ago

"dini" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"Comes burns the stocky right hander with a three two pitch and just misses outside ball four i walk issued by burns one on one out for the storm chasers trailing to nothing and the hitter is nick dini the catcher right handed batter dini hitting two eighty six three homers and six rb is dini homered off burns in omaha back on april seventh righty righty matchup i thought he had them but ruled safe is collins i the first base umpire clayton ham got a three man umpiring crew tonight derek eat behind the plate clayton hammett i jj january the crew chief is the third base umpire but right now position behind the out on the second base side of the bag right hander on the right hand of the pitch mrs low ball one to nick dini choi always a magnetic presence at first base was very animated insisting that he got the out there and he's smiling exchanging words with clayton hat again i base back in standing this time has collins dini n i here's the pitch to him and it's a slider lonely get stopped by robots and account is tuna dini left wagner college as the school's.

nick dini omaha clayton ham wagner college derek nick dini choi three two pitch
"dini" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:18 min | 2 years ago

"dini" Discussed on WGN Radio

"You know they're they're not blind either they will see the writing on the wall and yeah you might in a little bit bigger company you might lose some good people because they're gonna see that well he's going to take over but that is part of being you know the owner and getting a family member in so you gotta be prepared that you might lose some decent people along the line one other lessons can you share with us what things have you learned along the way that are important well i think it's important to you know make sure first of all that this is something your child wants not something you want as i said dini kinda grew in it and showed more interest more and more took as taken over which is great it's not something i kind of forced on him hoping it would work because when that day comes and i wanna go if he's really not ready or really wants to do it it's gonna suffer and everybody will you know if if the company starts to falter everyone suffers so it's important that you know that it's his desire to do it and then you gotta be ready to let it go once he is or that child is in charge it's his you don't wanna keep questioning well why did you do that why did you you gotta let it go and he has certainly taken us to whole nother step because he's brought the infamous technology age to our company whereas me being a little bit of a stone age thought why are you sure are you sure sure but i let them go with it and it has all worked out what happens if you're in a situation somebody out there listening probably is a family member doesn't wanna as indicated they don't want to take over the business but you still want your business to continue i would imagine that's a tough thing to hear you know it really is and that's where you kinda gotta check your pride at the door you know what you love and love to do your children may not like the same so you have to be prepared for that unfortunately and you know you don't want to force them into a situation they don't like so then you're just gonna have to go out and look hopefully for you know someone else.

dini
"dini" Discussed on For the Love with Jen Hatmaker Podcast

For the Love with Jen Hatmaker Podcast

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"dini" Discussed on For the Love with Jen Hatmaker Podcast

"We often identify number things the environment that they ran is an encouraging one is a silent one because a sign at one can accident being known encouraging interesting is it is an aggressive want a competitive one i we all i ask about the opportunities and i ask what they articulate as well the people know that you want more opportunities things right now and and then i ask about some of the life hurts and say it because some conversations obiang why do i say dini to see a counselor about this and and sometimes not even having that conversation to that point is enough because to say that experience you had is important enough for you to go and see some one what is this processed onto your health emotionally mentally physically spiritually that sort of thing those things i have so important i i like that line of thinking because i think sometimes when it comes to m women with m a drive to build something the focus is so just innately on this thing on the mechanics of building on the end goal the systems the the process the structures were going to put in place of ultimately on its success that there we just skip right over that really really important part um about how do we view our own self our own soul and that's pretty critical to the way in which we are going to build anything at all can you talk about how you personally came to basically redefine your view of yourself.

dini
"dini" Discussed on KIIS 102.7

KIIS 102.7

02:24 min | 2 years ago

"dini" Discussed on KIIS 102.7

"Dini indeed in his dream conceded sunland eyes david saying was me that enough julianne hough you you see his easy wounded hours oh the the core the on may he indeed in the woo then and lorde so laura gave us seizures number so is going to try and call caesar no bs find out if they are to projects i've got project bottom of yes hang on 2018 from coast to coast on fox with steve harvey is a new year's eve.

Dini julianne hough caesar steve harvey david lorde
"dini" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

02:11 min | 2 years ago

"dini" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"Radio eight five five two one two four two two seven eight five five two one two four two two seven let's see let's talk to ryan who's in dallas welcome to after hour cbs sports radio hariri i am doing yeah over i have a question about the touchdown non touched touchdown on the pittsburgh name the way the way i see it is he caught the ball dini had his knee down which is equivalent to two feet then he launches for the end zone any also the go on so i don't understand all understand he was going to the ground he wasn't going to the ground until after his knee was dow which shows possession now it's it's his whole body i mean he has to to the process of his entire body being down on the ground any and by the way he was it downed his knee touch the ground but because there was no defense that put a hand on him even a finger on him you have to put something on some body part on the receiver for him to be officially down so that's why he was able to lunch otherwise this wouldn't have been a touchdown called them a field if there had been contact with the defense 'cause you're right is knee was down before the the ball crossed the goalline but because he wasn't touched by the defense he was still a receiver that could make that lunch and then by making that lunge that's where whether that's what jarred the ball loose whether that's the reason why he didn't it by attempting that extra move that extra lunge that meant that the motion of the catch that the process of the catch was still ongoing and by the time he settled the ball was moving so maybe if he hadn't have lunged if he adjust stopped right where he was or of the defense had touched him you know potentially shorter the goal lie than maybe they're taking a snap with a seconds left on the clock a time of two o'clock in their punching it in from there so yeah the fact that he chose to lunged for it extended that motion into the end zone so a if it's complicated technical i totally understand that people don't get it i will just say that.

dallas pittsburgh dini ryan cbs two feet
"dini" Discussed on Fast Talk

Fast Talk

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"dini" Discussed on Fast Talk

"From the outside looking in that when they start a microphone in dini's faced the first time he was cana okay let me try this narrative and see how it goes into seems like you know the fans in the media you guys on tv chase elliott fans you know everybody cana canada crap dole net lanta questioning and an hour later he says that a tweet saying i'm sorry would it have done in any would will he have been any better off to get out and just say ask screwed up i made a mistake i on it yeah yeah i i believe that i i believe i believe you've gotta lifted we we all here and and i think you're exactly right recoup you have to own it you can't we know where and i don't i don't care what whether politics for art you're talking to your white the coverup are worse than what the crime if and when he got out and tried to cover it up um and and tried to mooted over oh my gosh that went over all that was like drinking granic your man that went over carrefour um i i think when you when when i go back and look at it acquired those things we say hey i hate it happened we were in the playoffs get me to home dan i'm doing everything i can get their credit before i would wreck my mother could prepare get the home fair i hate it turned out that way if part of what order now and going down the highway owner perk it your name hey could own it and go on down the highway with don't continue to just wrapped alone and meander around and then a couple of hours later.

dini
"dini" Discussed on AM 590 The Answer

AM 590 The Answer

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"dini" Discussed on AM 590 The Answer

"The pera okay cheryl could question it's a great parable as he said you funny matthew chapter twenty two for for those who might be driving let me just summarise what this parable is and then we can talk about its meaning it's it's very significant talbott get begins by jesus saying the kingdom of heaven he's like into a certain king who arranged marriage free some say jesus beginning a perilouslooking about a king and the king has a son and the sunday's about to get married you know it represents something the king would represent god the father the sun would represent his son and the marriage would represent christ reception of his bri the church christ reception of his kingdom and then it says the king arranged everything needed for this wedding and talks about how he had damn prepared the meal talks about my oxen my fetig catalogue killed all things already come to the wedding and then those who have first invited to come to the waiting they didn't wanna come every time they were invited they made me excuse and the 1 seed you know i can come because of this and another said i have a farm that in these take care of business some of those are invited took the servants of the king and killed them and treated them badly then it says but the king heard about this he was angry and he saint eddie's army to destroy those murderous burnt up the city those are the ones who were first invited dini city servants the wedding is ready but those who were invited are not worthy can go there fleeing to the highways and as many as you find invite them to the wedding so the servants when under the highways and the byways named vited all these people to come and the wedding hall was furnished with gas everybody was there seated waiting for the wedding to about to take place then it says the king came in any was examining all looking at the gas and he saw a man that was sitting there in the wedding all that didn't have on a waiting garment and the king said how did you coming here without the.

cheryl talbott saint eddie dini
"dini" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"dini" Discussed on KGO 810

"Dini healthy nutritious food any way to help their brains embodies too allow thereby themselves to achieve whenever that is next in their lives to escape poverty so that's actually one of the big mistakes of our whole food stamp program is it encourages eating crummy foods rain so kito janet go i said i'm not a purist on key to janet because let me just explain some marxists in i've actually tried some of his products okay he has a new but you've seen around he's the they come is it caveman foods at that other guy local here he's but he's one of the original palio guys actually is marxists in an earlier at a key book now here's the new and the just came out called the key to reset diet okay the problem is too often people that i know i'm paleo and key to aren't eating a rainbow oh of vegetables in some fruits so you don't need a ton of fruits but if you're gonna eat fruits actually is so funny i was having this conversation as i said to us take i was every i need like walk around his record myself talking to people when they start asking me these questions okay there are three there are a couple of fruit in particular that you really should eat and it's all berries it's strawberries it's blueberries it's raspberries now i can't eat does does analogy but i have apples apples are okay okay so they're not great they don't have the high level of the antitoxins so what aries have the polyphenols what else as polyphenols though that i can eat so it's berries that are really high patil that's like the purple sweet potato okay i have those so purpose we've had some polyphenols in there as well i hit so that's why you got to get.

patil Dini janet
"dini" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

KYW Newsradio 1060

01:32 min | 3 years ago

"dini" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

"Dini diaz who pretend 2017 after museumlined this shelled wherever it is clouding up at the cbs broadcast center now 84 degrees put at the end of sixty six pm at names at this hour i'm chris the joe hanson by temple university students celebrating her birthday in miami is shot and killed by a police officer and it's all caught on cell phone video now investigators are trying to sort out what happened pennsylvania's attorney general pushes for criminal charges to be reinstated against the engineer of the deadly 2015 amtrak crash in frankfurt wildfires raging california the administration is working closely with state and local officials to ensure the people of california or receiving the support they need the trump administration approves a major disaster declaration septa opens a new bus station at sixty first implants reach it's a great partnership with the community here of jumpy give it of west philidelphia and in sports the players visit nashville the eagles prepare for carolina and let's check wall street the dow is up sixty five nasdaq up seven and a half sp 500 up five point nine five i'm cbs three meteorologist kate bilo partly cloudy and mild tonight low sixty six mostly cloudy tomorrow with showers likely at any time high 74 then we have a cool down and another warm up to talk about when we check eyewitness weather on kyw newsradio adding up eighty four now get down to sixty toro two let's take it with justin drabick traffic and transit on the twos at michelle thanks a lot lease from a deal with the rain today but still blocking problems you're on the roads ninety.

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"dini" Discussed on Popcorn with Peter Travers

Popcorn with Peter Travers

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"dini" Discussed on Popcorn with Peter Travers

"Told him not to screw it up as very helpful as we believe he his let it lay like jesus flung it smajkic battles uses zone screw it up yeah there's there's my full intention for you but don't mess it but it's a brother from another mother you know it's it's pretty amazing how how consistent it is with the intellectual matrix of the of the first one how uh how much it it it it tends to the visual storytelling telling of the first but is its own thing dini is made his own movie and we feel that but but we who who made the movie i mean the relationship with the with dini was the best the best here you really is remarkable person and his and his control of the thing was 'fasted use his tremendous enthusiasm yes just really loves all that but look you've done this with blade runner twenty forty nine you've done it with hansolaf if crawled back into the skin of that character yeah and look what they did to you in the force awakens it looks like you don't ever half feeder you may remember i've been arguing two for a human sacrifice right you've wanted dead since the return of the jet nodded in a bad well okay but i wanted him i hear i wanted to i wanted him to reach his ultimate a moral utility i wanted him to sacrifice himself for the good of the others because god no has got no poppa just by half believes in force and mythology that's there so uh and and then i thought you know bring on the bring on the uh on the younger horses fresher horses.

dini
"dini" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"dini" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"The world is not in dini says but the world as we know it use in dini told the washington post a major part of the world will not be the same in the beginning of october air keizo he's the one two t making his the predictions based on the verses from the bible new'miracle codes supposedly that he found the bible and he said recent events the solar eclipse the hurricanes erma harvey maria it's all othman's of the apocalypse but we're still here and i trust you had a good weekend so the whole kneel down kneeling down for that at it this is just getting out of control was just me or is this thing to spiralling to the point of insanity somewhere between one hundred fifty and two hundred nfl players it took a knee on sunday in other pga nascar proves that they're not really at the same as the rest of the sports culture as most it nascar actually side with donald trump on this particular issue a number of voters say it and if somebody wants to take in the on my team there out the door right that's that's what trump said that the nfl needs to do now here's quote was get that son of a bitch off the field right now out these fired that was trump's suggestion which all of a sudden draws all this backlash how could he say your thing that's divisive well what's divisive about it i kind of figured we'd have some it in that regard as we get the new week underway but yet and i just absolutely in insane but double get more on that coming up first we do have to get our racine updates egg has all the details round the country as always tollfree our number's eight eight eight eight six zero 87 at 85 eight six zero t our uk it is america's struck a network a report america was trucking network.

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"dini" Discussed on Techstination

Techstination

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"dini" Discussed on Techstination

"Dini should you're destination for get you ten year free efficient a bicycle with lots of builtin smart's the van hawks valor may look a lot like a typical bike but the safety technology built into it really sets it apart about the tech cofounder sohaib zahid says it has a mapping erupting and in fact would if i go to buy can give you turn but our navigation in the city if you watch it though route without having to help telephone out on the handled uh the whole idea is to make it safe on the road and give you a ride which is distraction creek uh it has built in like frightened back but your automatic on and off but tuscan donned you can also put them as daytime running lights uh and he also tractor trip and all distance caldes celebration and other metrics checkout then hawks dot com for more prices dart at thirteen hunger dollars you can find us at text the nation dot com i'm for efficient now this we've been telling you about the great products and great people led seek rain for years and the lineup just keeps getting better the c c wifi radio was a personal favorite that let you tune in to radio stations from all around the world via the internet more than sixteen thousand at all when the weather turns nasty the c c lantern will light the way with led bulbs and never run out of power you can charge it up for many usb source or the twelve old suck at your car or you can simply grabbed the hand crank on top and wind.

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"dini" Discussed on Planet Money

Planet Money

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"dini" Discussed on Planet Money

"Dini was approved in paid out the next day with no questions asked i'm not sure there's any government in the world who would give you a two hundred thirty million dollar tax refund the next day it just seems insane and it certainly seemed insane to a tax lawyer like sergei magnitsky and he thinks this has to be a criminal plot it has to involve the rogue police officers who took the documents it probably includes tax officials so sergei goes to the russian government he tells them what happened he testifies he takes it all the way the top telling them that this this could very well be the largest tax scam in russian history and then we sat back and waited for the good guys get the bad guys it is turnout and in putin's russia there are no good guys somebody clearly wanted this story to go away and the easiest way to make the scandal away was to make sergei go away november twentyfourth two thousand eight police officers showed up at saturday's door with an arrest warrant his wife was in total state of panic and he tried to calmer down he said don't worry i'll be back tomorrow he gets thrown in prison pretrial detention is what they called it but it becomes clear pretty quickly that what they really wanted was to blame someone for that giant tax fraud they kept telling him to confess and sarah gay being the good lawyer that he was documented what happened to him every single day they put him in cells with fourteen inmates any beds and left lights on 24 hours day they put him in cells with no heat and new window panes in december moscow's were newly froze to death.

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"dini" Discussed on Let's Talk Bitcoin!

Let's Talk Bitcoin!

02:38 min | 3 years ago

"dini" Discussed on Let's Talk Bitcoin!

"Awesome and i'm trying to think of dini are you are they're going to be any other legs of the trip were unity handing out food um i'm not sure that there is a big homeless problem in in uh boesman montana but the allczech say well you're so rolling back through colorado probably at some point now well in budgeting as we um trying to wrap up talking about feeding the homeless uh louisville got some show left for that gives the opportunity to talk about by the rightful conference within his gore tune boesman a un ever got a chance rama to explain would a a a de grap was known where to car nedcor yes i like the trash who talk about that i also want to get arm on take on some of the recent price runups in all ballpoint bitcoin and all that sort of thing so um i guess lizards gears her second but um during the elsa un it's our listeners about tomorrow's event he hungry your eddie yekini hell it there either be there be swear your own well if you're listening in the washington area will the get a hold of a sincere how you can help us out i know it's not a bad idea know he should do i mean this would be kind of a practical pain but um i'm wondering flight next time you do this a do you have an outside shower on your rv i actually do you i wonder if next time we could set up a outside showers and in put up a little uh you know temporary shower tents for the homeless to take showers or something or likely talk to mental yeah uh that would that would be nice and i do have extra water tank uh but still i am on limited to about seventy gallons of i is a thing where you get extra water tanks and just you know uh uh as far as the wall the the idea we were talking about would actually hooked to a fire hydrant and a show or someone could actually up or or similar we can actually just connect to a water hose right and pump it in at that was uh we were hoping to make several shower stalls on a trailer basically a fat flatbed trailer up that's materials that we could actually used to build that.

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