36 Burst results for "Elise"

Fresh update on "elise" discussed on TED Talks Daily

TED Talks Daily

00:0-2 min | 7 hrs ago

Fresh update on "elise" discussed on TED Talks Daily

"Hi. You're listening to Ted Talks daily I'm Elise Hugh. What does it do to black children when they can't simply be children because someone else's biases could get them killed who gets to be seen as fully human in our societies. These are the questions that poet and educator Clint Smith wrestles with in his beautiful gripping archive talked, which is also spoken word poem from Ted Twenty Fifteen. Growing up I. Didn't always understand why my parents made me follow the rules that they did. Like why did I really have to mow the lawn? While his homework. Really bad important. Why couldn't put Jelly beans and my oatmeal? My childhood was a balanced with questions like this. Normal things about being a kid. And realizing that sometimes. It was best to listen to my parents even when I didn't exactly understand why. It's not that they didn't want me think critically, their parenting always thought to reconcile the tension between having my siblings and I understand the realities of the world while ensuring that we never accepted the status quo as Neville. I came to realize that this in and of itself. was a very purposeful form of education. One of my favorite educators, Brazilian, author and scholar Apollo Ferry speaks quite explicitly about the need for education to be used as a tool for critical awakening. Shared Humanity. In his most famous book pedagogy of the oppressed he states. No one can be authentically human. While he prevents from being so. I've been thinking a lot about this lately. This idea of humanity. And, specifically, who in this world is afforded the privilege of being perceived as fully human. Over the course of the past several months. The world has watched as unarmed black men and women have had their lives taken at the hands of police individuality. These events all transpired after them. have. Brought me back to my own child. And the decisions that my parents made by raising a black boy in America. that. Growing up I didn't always understand in the way that I do now. I think how hard it must've been. How profoundly unfair must have felt? For them to feel like they had to strip away parts of my childhood. Just so that I could come home in night. For example. Of How one Ni- when I was around twelve years old on an overnight field trip to another city, my friends, and I bought super soldiers and turn the hotel parking lot into our own water-filled battlezone. We hid behind cars running through the darkness that lay between the streetlights. Boundless laughter ubiquitous across the pavement. But within ten minute. My father came outside, grabbed me by my forearm and led me entire Brim with an unfamiliar. Grip. Before I could say anything, tell them how foolish I looked in front of my friends. He derided me for being so naive. Looked me in the I. Fear consuming his face. And said Son I'm sorry. But you can't at the same as your white friends. You can't pretend to shoot guns. You can't run around in the dark. You can't hide behind anything. Your own teeth are no now how scared he must have been. How easily could have fallen into the empty of the night. There's some man. Would mistake this water? For good reason to wash all of this way. These are the sorts of messages have been inundated with my entire life. Always keep your hands where they can see them don't move quickly, take off your hood when the sun goes down. My parents were me and my siblings, an armor of advice in ocean of alarm bells. So someone wouldn't steal the breadth from our lungs so that they wouldn't make a memory of skin so that we could be kids not casket or concrete, and it's not because they thought it would make us better than anyone else is simply because they wanted to keep us alive. All of my black friends were raised with the same message. The talk given to us when we became old enough to be mistaken for a nail ready to be hammered to the ground when people made our melons anonymous with something to be feared. But. What does it do to a child? To grow up knowing that you cannot simply be child that the whims of adolescents are too dangerous. Your breath that you cannot simply be curious, not afford the luxury of making a mistake that someone's implicit bias might be the reason you don't wake up in the morning. But this cannot be what defines us because we had parents who raised us to understand that our bodies weren't meant for the backside of a bullet, but for flying kites and jumping rope and laughing until our stomachs burst, we had teachers who taught us how to raise our hands and class and not just to signal surrender, and that the only thing we should give up the idea that we aren't worthy of this world. When we say that black lives matter, it's not because others don't is simply because we must affirm that we. We are worthy of existing without fear when so many things tell us we are not I, want to live in a world where my son will not be presumed guilty. The moment he is born where a toy in his hand isn't mistaken for anything other than a toy, our refuse to accept that we can't build this world into something new someplace. A child's name doesn't have to be written on a t shirt or tombstone where the value of someone's life isn't determined by anything other than the fact that they had lungs. A place where every single one of us. Can Breathe. Thank you..

Ted Twenty Fifteen Clint Smith TED Elise Hugh Apollo Ferry America.
Hong Kong Police Take Steps To Enforce Controversial National Security Law

Morning Edition

02:04 min | 5 d ago

Hong Kong Police Take Steps To Enforce Controversial National Security Law

"Now to what appears to be new steps by Hong Kong police who are enforcing a controversial national security law. They have arrested four people for statements posted online police Said they were promoting independence from China as NPR's John rule, which reports these arrests raise fresh concerns about freedom of speech in the former British colony. The four suspects range from 16 to 21 years old. Police didn't identify them. But a pro independence group called student localism that disbanded at the end of June when the national security law was enacted, said on Facebook. All four were former members. Elise. Senior Superintendent Steve Lee said the suspects posted their desire online to promote Hong Kong has its own country and to unite pro independence groups in Hong Kong Thiss organization prose. In the social media's about the establishment off of a Newt parties. That way you could promote the independence of the Hong Kong Chinese Parliament imposed the National security Law in Hong Kong at the end of June. It was drafted past and enacted largely in secret and with little consultation from Hong Kong itself. Law banned subversion, secession, terrorism and collusion with foreign forces. Hong Kong's Beijing back leaders and China's ruling Communist parties say it was necessary after months of anti government protests in the city. Critics of the law is sweeping in vague, They say it threatens many of the freedoms that have said Hong Kong apart from the mainland since China regained control over the territory in 1997. Joshua Rosenzweig is head of the China team at Amnesty International in Hong Kong, he says this is a disturbing example of how the authorities air using the national security law to restrict freedom of expression. What we're seeing here is for young people who are potentially facing quite serious Jail time simply for expressing their political views online, you know, under international human rights law, blanket prohibitions of peaceful expression or just not not allowed. Several people have been arrested this month under the National Security Law for shouting band slogans or waving independence or liberation banners.

Hong Kong National Security Law Hong Kong Thiss Hong Kong Chinese Parliament China Joshua Rosenzweig Amnesty International Facebook NPR Elise Superintendent Steve Lee John Beijing
 Missing Kaufman County Mother, 2 Daughters Found Dead In Farmers Branch, Dallas

Chris Krok

00:34 sec | Last week

Missing Kaufman County Mother, 2 Daughters Found Dead In Farmers Branch, Dallas

"Farmers branch police say they found a mother and two young Children dead in a car. This morning, The Kaufman County Sheriff's Department reported 31 year old Natalie Chambers and her daughter's four year old Isabel and two year old Elise, missing after they left their 40 home for a playdate in Grapevine and never returned. Farmers Branch officer Steve Rutherford says they found the three in chambers car off LBJ in midway at this point in time, the farmers branch detectives on scene investigating this situation and is an ongoing investing He says. If you have any information, contact police

Farmers Branch Natalie Chambers Kaufman County Sheriff's Depar Steve Rutherford Grapevine Isabel Officer
Apple makes a new, exclusive, 'podcast'

podnews

03:17 min | 2 weeks ago

Apple makes a new, exclusive, 'podcast'

"Apple is making its own Daily News Show Apple News today which the company calls, a podcast is exclusive to apple podcasts, and there's no RSS feed hits visible, but doesn't play on the apple podcasts website to the verge claims it's only available in the US Canada, the UK and Australia. The editorial however seems entirely US focused. It wasn't mentioned in spotify's launch yesterday, but then launch into Russia does not include podcasting the. The market for them is nascent. spotify told Reuters it's something that'll be important to us. Over time did a spotify VP GUSTAF Gillenhammer spotify Russia's instagram account says we're working on. It specifies lack of podcasts. In Russia, will probably be talking point, ask listen. It's the first podcast festival in Russia a free virtual event on August, the first second and it's added to our list of podcast events at pod DOT events. audio boom has signed a bunch of new shows to their network, including idiot with Chris Hardwick and the tiny meet gang. It's also renewed contracts with no such thing as a fish and true crime podcast Morbid Acosta's added a virtual storefront for the marketplace it allows advertisers to browse and discover shows that fit their desired audience, and actually allows anyone to so if you. You want men aged between eighteen and twenty in the US who likes comedy and history can the alarmist is for your apparently Triton digital is podcast platform Omni studio has enabled tools for exclusive podcasts with secure podcast feeds and players. It's been announced at East. Cooper from Mama Mia is now an executive producer for podcasting at. Nova entertainment in Sydney Congratulations Elise pricing for. The podcasting Leo. LaPorte says he's unhappy about what the future might hold for. podcasting eventually fell, be three or four companies. He says that own all podcasts kantle very dramatically. Change the kind of stuff you listen to, and if you're thinking of making a podcast APP, you might want to rethink that they're hard. Case he borne writes a good piece on why podcast APPs fail especially once that promise social features in podcast news today quizzes is a new trivial cuisine. You can play along with your friends or on your own produced by Mama Mia and Gordon's Gin. If you like pub quizzes, this is just the tonic. We see what they've done that. Zigzagged the business show about being human returns today it's part of the Ted family of podcast and hosted by Monica Zomorodian who asks what is the path to Kinda more sustainable way? What the FA catcher is a popular thirty podcast returns today for a second season takes a look at all things good food. Produce Sustainability and great recipes and tips and Kim. CIDER is new media podcast hosted by Chris Peterson of kindred media, the first episode talks about recent mergers and acquisitions in podcasting iheartmedia spotify, Sirius, Xm and Kim Kardashian West and Chris should know he created and launched the IHEART podcast network and worked at tune in,

Spotify Russia United States Apple Laporte Mama Mia Chris Hardwick Kim Kardashian West Morbid Acosta Chris Peterson Triton Digital Gustaf Gillenhammer Chris Reuters Monica Zomorodian Australia Sydney TED VP
Chicago PD charge man with murder for fatal shooting during riots, looting on West Side at end of May

WBBM Evening News

01:02 min | 3 weeks ago

Chicago PD charge man with murder for fatal shooting during riots, looting on West Side at end of May

"Police have announced murder charges against a man accused of shooting three people is they tried to stop him from looting a Westside Liquors door May 31st Victim, Tommy Gatewood was fatally shot that night in the 5100 block of Madison Teenage woman in a 21 year old man were also shot but survived. Chicago police chief of detectives Brendan Dina, and says the community deserves credit for assisting the department tracked down. The alleged offender is very unfortunate to see community members doing the right thing trying to protect their community and telling people to don't Luthi stores stay away from these stores. And then you have an individual like this person who comes back and decides even though he's already loaded the store. He sees these three people and he's going to go and shoot on causing one of their deaths the weekend the shooting occurred one of the most violent in recent years left more than 110 people shot in Chicago. 30 of them were killed. Elise to say a

Tommy Gatewood Chicago Westside Liquors Brendan Dina Luthi Murder Elise
Teen Survives After Being Shot About 20 Times in Philadelphia

KYW 24 Hour News

00:47 sec | Last month

Teen Survives After Being Shot About 20 Times in Philadelphia

"The teenager has been shot twenty times and survived the another fifteen year old a recovering in the hospital this afternoon after that gunfire last night in popular in lower north Philadelphia and crime and justice reporter Elise Kristin Johannson has the latest on the police investigation police were called to tenth in Cambridge streets just about a block south of Girard Avenue for reports of a shooting where they found one teen shot twice in the leg and just about a block west they found the other teen shot mostly in the legs twenty times it happened just after eight thirty last night both boys were taken to Jefferson hospital and are in stable condition investigators are scouring the neighborhood looking for surveillance video but say they believe two males are responsible no one's been arrested and no gun was found at the

Philadelphia Elise Kristin Johannson Jefferson Hospital Reporter Cambridge
CTA supervisor says she was arrested by Chicago police after trying to file complaint against officer

Nick Digilio

01:42 min | Last month

CTA supervisor says she was arrested by Chicago police after trying to file complaint against officer

"A ten year veteran CT a supervisor has filed a federal lawsuit that claim Chicago police violated her first amendment rights and falsely arrested her while she was performing her CTA duties back in February Matisse Elise as a crime had been committed on a CTA platform at the Jackson Van Buren red line stop downtown and that that's when she had an encounter with the C. B. P. officer WGN's Mike Lowe has the story it some of which was captured on body cam the control center and my manager was on the radio access needs to access the situation to see if trains could bypass or stop their regular normal spot police had not taped off the crime scene yet but even as members of the public walk through the unmarked scene that officer singles out only all shop in view man I don't know what was going on the whole incident lasted about thirty seconds he says it was so disturbing that about seven minutes later after she had spoken with her manager she approached a Chicago police sergeant to tell him what had happened you were in the crime scene I'm not certain the reason we're going to rescue this is my the best way to kind of go to billion office of police accountability is investigating a spokesperson for that city's law department tells W. G. and she couldn't come at a comic rather on pending litigation

Supervisor Officer WGN Mike Lowe W. G. Chicago
Keeping Healthcare Simple for People

Outcomes Rocket

05:14 min | 2 months ago

Keeping Healthcare Simple for People

"Welcome back to the podcast today. Have the privilege of. Even these Andino, she is an Afro Latino Health Equity innovator born and raised in the Bronx and the founder and CEO of radical health at least enjoyed a fledgling career in health tech pioneering, some of its first digital health solutions, including bringing the first mobile APP prescribing platform to the market and working with global clients, such as the N., H. S. in London and Kaiser Permanente while she routinely trained oncologist on new drugs. She found herself unprepared when her mother was diagnosed with cancer this I heard directly and intimately confront the systemic healthcare despair she knew existed in founding radical health. The first Latina owned and operated benefit Corp in New York City. She has sought to combine her expertise in healthcare and her passion as a community organizer, coming from an historically marginalized community herself. It was important for valise to initially build radical health by bringing together her neighbors around her kitchen table and hearing firsthand from voices, including undocumented women of color, elderly young people and the Lgbtq community who are. Figuratively, and literally never given a seat at the table to have a say in their own healthcare destiny through radical help you've is committed to the task of transforming healthcare by facilitating health literacy and self advocacy as well as or Djing a relationship between meaningful to face conversations with cutting edge technology, so you know the teams of access and making health care equality. Equality is something that continues to come up. We touch on topics like social determinants of health and I think we're GONNA be at a cross section of a lot of these hot topics today with the release, and so with that I want to give her a warm welcome, so glad you're here. Thank you so much for having me it really the pleasure so. What did I leave out of your intro that you wanNA share with the listeners I think the important pieces that we could add to. That is that I'm. reported circle train so I use indigenous practice to convene and hold workshops and sessions, but really go back into practices that have been used over and over again, and we get to incorporate that into our work and I recently in two thousand eighteen with nominated as a roddenberry fellow for the work that we're doing with radical health. Congratulations on that that's pretty pretty impressive. And you know you gotta do things differently to get results, and so you know your story obviously highlights why you're so passionate about what you do, but what is it that got you into healthcare to begin with? The story is anyone ever grown up with very little. The number one objective and for me was I wanted to get out of the hood I wanted to make a lot of money I wanted a fancy apartment. All the things that we see on television and that was that was my number one goal and the way to do that. was I was GonNa Dancer, and so I'm going to help people but I also make sure that I had some. Truth behind that was that didn't really really work out for me, and that wasn't really the path that I was going to go on, but I still ended up in healthcare and ended up looking at help from different perspectives and getting to do that getting kind of the inner belly of the beast in my work with Pharma through my work in health, tack and so I. Guess I guess ultimately trying to what led me here today. That's awesome. You know what that grit that very strong desire to get out of the hood and just get a better life I mean. Hey, I grew up with not much either elise. Definitely been a motivating force in my life and everything that I do so I totally appreciate that. So now that you've been the business for quite some time, and and doing your own thing now. What's that hot topic that you want us to focus on today for leaders listening? The important thing and I I am shouting from the rooftops at every opportunity. That I get. We talk a lot about innovation. We're talking a lot about transforming how using all the new things but what we're really missing is like equity and equity in help and to day and America folks that are the most disproportionately affected are black and Brown people. People with disabilities are better in and. Help like right. Yeah! Health, as as we know, it is not equal, and we have people who are dying disproportionate rate where I live in the South Bronx our community number. I'm average. Five years sooner than our neighbors were less than a mile away on the upper east side, and this is happening across the country. Where are the code and the structures where we live are really impacting our ability, our our life, and how we live and I think that really needs to be at the top of all of these conversations in top of health. It's not enough. Enough to provide you know quality care or provide an invasion be talking about who is not being acknowledging who are the most impacted by what we're doing our work and what we're creating

Afro Latino Health Equity Inno Hot Topic H. S. Kaiser Permanente Bronx Founder And Ceo Andino London New York City Benefit Corp Roddenberry America
Bitter Taste For Coffee Shop Owner, As New $600 Jobless Benefit Closed Her Business

NPR's Business Story of the Day

02:15 min | 3 months ago

Bitter Taste For Coffee Shop Owner, As New $600 Jobless Benefit Closed Her Business

"Six hundred dollars a week. That is what the federal government is now offering to people who've lost their jobs because of the corona virus for many workers and employers. That money is a godsend way to keep food on the table. While also cutting payroll costs the extra money can create some awkward situations though some businesses that want to keep their doors open. Say it's hard to do so when employees can make more money by staying home here's NPR's Scott horsely when sky. Marietta opened coffee shop and Internet cafe last year in Harlan Kentucky. A lot of people wanted to work there. Nearly a hundred applied for just a handful of openings. Harlan is one of the poorest communities in the country stripped bare of coal mines and Opportunity Sky and her husband Jeff. We're hoping to change that. We're very committed to helping. Transform the downtowns of main streets and Eastern Kentucky. The job had been open for just a few months. When the corona virus hit married told her workers to wash their hands every time they use the cash register and take their temperature at the start of every shift eventually she stopped letting customers into the shop instead delivering orders to the curb. You have all these different trade-offs to make sure we say open. Are they safe? If we're open a same time you know the number one people that were serving right now. We're healthcare workers and I feel like they don't have a lot of options and they certainly deserve elise some coffee in this right but even though she had customers. Marietta reluctantly closed the coffee shop. Just over a week ago with the federal government now offering six hundred dollars a week on top of the state's unemployment benefits. Her former employees can make more money staying home than they did on the job. We're very committed to paying. They living wage. It happens that wage in Harlan Kentucky is not exactly the same thing as it is in other parts of the country. We basically have this situation where it would be a logical choice for a lot of people to be unemployed. Some Republican lawmakers warned about this. When the relief bill was being drafted they noted that six hundred dollars a week amounts to fifteen dollars an hour more than twice the federal minimum wage on top of that state unemployment benefits vary widely from a maximum of two hundred thirty five dollars a week in Mississippi to seven hundred ninety five dollars a week in Massachusetts

Harlan Kentucky Federal Government Harlan Kentucky Marietta Opportunity Sky NPR Scott Horsely Mississippi Jeff Massachusetts Elise
Giuseppe Conte: EU needs to help coronavirus-hit countries

BBC World Service

00:54 sec | 4 months ago

Giuseppe Conte: EU needs to help coronavirus-hit countries

"It's Elise prime minister is just happy come say has told the BBC that the European Union might collapse as a project unless it acts decisively to help countries west hits by the corona virus outbreak there was an issue that it's a big challenge to the existence of Europe and to the history of Europe we're not just writing pages in the books of economics we're writing pages in history books myself and other European leaders need to rise to the challenge and there's no doubt that if our response isn't strong and unified if Europe fails to come up with the monetary and financial policy adequate for the biggest challenge since the second World War for sure not only talent the European citizens will be deeply disappointed it's really is pushing for a coordinated economic response from the blog by allowing countries to shed desk but the proposal is opposed by Germany and the Netherlands causing a rise in anti European sentiment tentatively

Prime Minister BBC European Union Europe Germany Netherlands
Dallas County Commissioners Temporarily Scale Back Some Of Judge Clay Jenkins’ Emergency Powers

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

00:42 sec | 4 months ago

Dallas County Commissioners Temporarily Scale Back Some Of Judge Clay Jenkins’ Emergency Powers

"Morning as the corona virus continues to spread here in North Texas in Dallas County commissioners have voted to limit judge clay Jenkins emergency powers interesting story that's why it's the top story this half hour K. R. Elise Allen's guide joins us live out with that and more Alan mascot now was a unanimous vote yesterday to limit judge clay Jenkins power drink it says he needs that emergency authority to limit the spread of corona virus into save lives he says he knows the shelter in place order has been hurting at the local economy the goal of all is to have as few people moving around as few businesses they're all important right

North Texas K. R. Elise Allen Alan Dallas County Clay Jenkins
"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

Strong Black Legends

02:13 min | 4 months ago

"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

"Ninety s the nineties. We miss so who doesn't need a hugo in their lack some everybody does and so ninety s lay. These flowers are for. You.

"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

Strong Black Legends

01:37 min | 4 months ago

"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

"<Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Laughter> this <Speech_Female> week. <Speech_Female> Traces flowers <Speech_Female> go to <Laughter> a dream <Laughter> row. Please <Laughter> <Speech_Music_Female> <Laughter> ninety <Laughter> a <Laughter> <Laughter> <Laughter> everyone loves <Laughter> it. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Language of <Speech_Female> the nineties popularized <Speech_Female> in <Speech_Female> the stolen from who else <Speech_Female> let <Laughter> people <Laughter> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> that is <Speech_Female> right everyone. <Speech_Female> My flowers <Speech_Female> are going to nineties <Speech_Female> slang <Speech_Female> and right now everybody <Speech_Female> is very very <Speech_Female> much hungry and <Speech_Female> thirsty for the nineties <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> ninety s nostalgia <Speech_Female> and I get it. The <Speech_Female> nineties were so <Speech_Female> dope from our <Speech_Female> hair styles <Speech_Female> to what we wore <Speech_Female> shoutouts cross <Speech_Female> colors <Speech_Female> to <Speech_Female> all of the black. <Speech_Female> Tv shows <Speech_Female> that were on TV <Speech_Female> at the <Speech_Female> time <Speech_Female> So let us all <Speech_Music_Female> coming back but you <Speech_Music_Female> know what else. It's comeback <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> nineties <Speech_Female> slang. <Speech_Female> Okay picture <Speech_Female> picture it <Speech_Female> your in a Toyota <Speech_Female> tercel because <Speech_Female> again. It is the <Speech_Female> nineties <Speech_Female> you get in you <Speech_Female> strap in <Speech_Female> you roll down <Speech_Female> the window with your <Speech_Female> hand because that's what <Speech_Female> we did back then <Speech_Female> you <Speech_Music_Female> Reach up over <Speech_Female> your Sun visor <Speech_Female> and you take them a little <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> The low CD ORGANIZER. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Remember that <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> you put in your <Speech_Music_Female> tlc crazy <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> sexy cool album <Speech_Female> and travel not homegrown <Speech_Female> house <Speech_Female> enemies. <Speech_Female> Are you there can you? <Speech_Female> Can you visualize <Speech_Music_Female> it? Can you <Music>

"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

Strong Black Legends

02:16 min | 4 months ago

"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

"I can make adult macaroni cheese. Because I'm from the South and my mother showed me how if it tasted or ask somebody to taste it to see if they like it. Okay but I don't like it Wa it. Wow I understand how people feel when I tell them about me in high sauce now time ago. Well Okay Aletha Neil. What's next what's coming up? I'm so super excited. Talking about the producer moving forward. I literally right before Christmas. The movie call survival and you talked about delving into characters that are layered and how. How does that happen? This will be something. People will see me definitely in a way that they've never seen before it was difficult. She goes through a lot on basically. This character is just living her life taking her daughter to our practice and gets kidnapped in ends up becoming raped and Worried that she's not going to make it through so she decides to psychologically stink that maybe that will help her escape. This guy and I've never you see my. I've never done anything like this before and I'm super excited for everybody to see it. It definitely was one of the hardest roles I've ever done before in my life but I'm super proud of my work in it and I can't wait for everybody to see it. I came away co-produced with me and produced by executive produced by Leah Daniels in her husband hitting me and I'm super excited about that. Koa Survival Twenty twenty right down. Thank you so thank you so much fun going to get you into hot sauce though right well. We hope even picking babies. Don't eat anything. Yeah that's a wreck.

Koa Survival Twenty Leah Daniels Wa producer executive
"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

Strong Black Legends

11:02 min | 4 months ago

"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

"The outsiders coming into a neighborhood. They may be people. Didn't think that you fit and a community embracing us and how we as a family dealt with those different things. Are you know other race neighbors in all of those things and how we still had issues and problems but stick together as a family? I think it was really an important show. That people seem to forget that and I thank you have lots of different shows that have embraced those teams like the neighborhood. Like ish like things like that which really stem from that family element that we had on the show. Yeah for sure. Did you find it was more difficult for you to get roles as a black woman? I think you know what for me? The interesting thing was around. Let's see when you is that we had like a writers strike. Think it was like maybe a Oh eight or something okay. Go round in there so then. Nobody was working for a while. There somewhere around in there was where it was like wolf then there when the strike almost a year from what I remember Coming off of that strike bats. One TV changed. That's because see we had all this great. Tv All these fun times. You know my race and other races were making a lot of money on television. Then the writers strike happen then they could not have content that had writers then that's when reality. Tv was born. That's when he started to get like snooky the MTV eight. Let's find this untapped talent that nobody knows. That's hilarious because we need content. Because there's nothing that we can do because the writers are on strike. Let's get these reality. Shows up and running pay them. You know forty five dollars. We would be happy because there are known and get to keep my coming from. I'm not an an an actress I I'm A. I'm a celebrity. I I'M A. I'm a talent. I saw that switch. Didn't upset me in terms of like why it upset me because I was like okay I get it but I gotta figure it out remorseful now. I have to figure it out so after the Hugo as you moved on to work in film in one of those movies worth Hustle and flow Vos fun. Tell me about it. I thought it was so amazing to do something that I will be. Shot in Memphis so that was To to how something. Yeah the have something become Oscar contenders and my hometown be. The subject matter was what it was but embracing my hometown. I I loved that good I loved. It felt great in the. We had a Premier in Memphis as well as the in Hollywood and just being able to take terrence into righty around and go say how I WANNA go bowling. Okay I know where to go. You know just had them in. My City was great. I didn't realize it was shot in Memphis. I'm imagining like me. Being an actress and what was really leads. The best part like okay. We had the one house where they did. All the mixing in the on all the music took place and we shot this and it was super hot. People used to stop by and just everybody knew. What's what what house we were using? So people were stopped by place. Ya'll hungry we got the place beyond. Yeah most of the Eight. We could some last night. Y'All hungry over there. Let me see what terrorist you. They're all of that all the time and so funny. I love much. Sunday's man it makes you. They use their delicious foods with me who they wanted to be. I feel like there was a time when I wondered because I could see. How will the movie was doing? You know like all the awards and there was a time when 'cause you know being black you know there's always someone the way you second guess at the end of the day to you know people were worried about the subject matter. The people about the subject matters this the reason the white people like because it's another movie with black folks. It rolls that they think is more so for me. What separates it? I mean and again it's just. My perspective is separates it from certain things that I felt people who've looked at it for one because it really is a movie about hope. It really is a movie about believing in yourself when people look at you like this like your dirt like you're scum like you're just some pimp but you have so much more inside of you if someone gave you a shot. Yeah I look at that movie like I think. That's why resonated Aga- so you mentioned that hustling flow wasn't in the movie. Yes and I feel like black indie films right now are really having a moment is what I mean is like all of the movies that you can find onstream sites like net flicks that are full of your favorite black folks about black stuff. You don't see them in theaters kind of straight to streaming. They having such a moment and I know that you have been very involved in Said movies which some of which you've produced Mr producer there is. We belong together and first impression. Both of which are net flicks. Yes what excites you about these movies. Well perfect segue because once. I did hustle and flow and saw the power of creating something from scratch and making it the voice that you want you know. I think it really let me see a different side of Hollywood and creation. This is the time when people were creating things you know. Everyone was sitting around again like the strikes and everything that was happening in the changes that were happening in Hollywood and going I need to create or figure out things for myself and with being in in involved in that whole hustle and flow process. That's when I saw. Wow I like how you know. God rested so John Singleton was able to pick Craig Brewer as director and writer of Hustle. Inflow and go. This is the story that I want to get behind and people really have embraced their own thought process. And what's inside of them and making it happen and putting it out on Netflix or whatever platforms but there are so many now. I think that is a great thing. Yeah it is something to having an idea sitting the pen and paper. I'm old school when I write a paper and You know seeing it throw it in pitching it and going around and seeing some if someone else loves it as much as you do and then making it happen or that whole process really excites me. The ones that I'm often drawn to are usually movies. That feature black people in roles that are not like trauma based for the most part like I love to see black people in funny irreverent lighthearted movies like mad about being black but it just happens to have black people doing these things well. That's interesting because I feel that they space global. Hey let it out let it. I feel like you know it is great to have our history portrayed. It is great. I feel like you know I'd like us to get back to a place where when I was in school that there was room for that. That teachable lesson in classrooms. Who really embraced learning about us in classrooms and then having that art speak in terms of where we are today and when you speak about where we are today that means we are later. I think it's important to show us where we are now in move us for it. I believe it does keep us in a backward feeling motion when TV and film constantly wants to remind US mostly of past or mostly of trauma roar mostly of things that are negative about our culture. How can we move forward? How can we grow? How can we allow entertainment to understand all those fast? My mom was a nurse. My Dad was a construction worker. Just blue-collar Reinhard at least loved to be an entertainment. Okay let's see how that goes type of family. Yeah but there's so many stories about just a great family just a simple family. Just all of these different things. It doesn't have to be always A tragedy with us because we are not all just a tragedy right layered right and I think it is important to show just the layers as much as as much as they want to show the bad times. We gotta show some exactly well. I'm excited to see the next produced movies and the next role. Okay okay before I let you get out of here. We like to in with a quick little segment rapid fire questions. Do you have any dream roles or dream projects being lucky enough to been in marvel and with Logan. I WANNA be a superhero adults. Here do you. WanNa be like a pre existing superhero created one. That would like you know. Say this she you know was just what her husband and nobody knew she has superpowers type of on the low. Yeah Yeah Yeah I would feel that movie absolutely if it were possible to pull your black card for something. What would that something be well? I don't eat jams. Oh I don't eat macaroni and cheese. I just feel like he punched me in the chest. I did I did. I asked for it but wow I don't eat cheese. I don't like you don't like cheese. It's not like you. You're allergic to cheese. I don't like it so what happens. How do e pizza? If you don't eat a lot of I know I told you. Yes the question but she's I don't eat. Cheese is just something I've never liked. Never liked it. It is saved me a lot in terms of calories that is definitely lonelier like it crony and cheese now..

Hollywood Memphis writer Tv US Netflix MTV terrence Hugo John Singleton Aga Craig Brewer producer Reinhard director
"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

Strong Black Legends

08:57 min | 4 months ago

"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

"It was always fun. It's always fun to be. The guest are yes just a lot of fun whether any point while you were guest. Where you're like okay. This is fun and it's cute but like I'm ready to like be the star Star Star Hughes. Well say about me as calculated as I am now in my life. I wish I was calculated. That was calculate it was also new to me. Every opportunity was like. Oh this is great. I think now looking back if I knew what I know. Now about the industry it would have been way more conversations with my people in agents and managers about okay now. I have this body of work now. We need to take that to different networks and showed them what I've been doing and show them that I could possibly have my own show or create my own show. I was really honestly figuring it at all out. Still you know So that's what I'll say. It was all great but my plan was not as strategic as it probably should have been me not even thinking of that at the time they make sense. I feel like that would have been me as well. Just happy. Haven't that okay. We work in everything. Just pay four. Okay cool man. He's eaten. What's the next Is there any guest starring role? That was your favorite or I don't know if it's like how you can't pick a favorite kid so easy no no. That's easy especially back then. The fresh prince of the fresh prince first of all when I did it was like that show on television. It was right when it was the biggest thing on television. And you know first meeting Pam Grier. I'd never met Pam Grier so when I met him and said she was so nice and she looked girl. Let I do my own makeup if you don't like what they doing do it yourself. You don't know what's going on. Do you do what you know. Who's GonNa make you look around? You know so I was great was amazing and to This Day. People just love that episode. Is She played? You know it was so in the whole show us. The people will say to me. People just loved that episode. I would imagine that working with somebody like will smith like I would just be in stitches. But that's the thing is so funny because people think you know you're doing the Sitcom or you're doing something with these people who make the world laugh that bears sitting around in between takes and everything make it. Everybody left now grow everybody busy. Everybody's especially a person like will smith like you know they've got calls to make him between they're doing things in between they're not talking to everybody in between they're figuring out their lines. They've got their other lives in their home. Lives doing figuring out is not necessarily just. Okay well I guess it makes sense helping and it was just like. I wish we had that type of time to sit around and talk in between but we are other ways to do these accomplish within that timeframe. So that's really especially with television especially with. Sitcom it is very fast paced. You know okay. Let's next set was saying let's change. Let's do that in work. Let's do it. Goes so all right so the late nineties. I consider truly the golden era for black people on television and I feel like the best example of this is the essence. Cover 'cause you were on for its thirtieth anniversary cover. I may not big deal. It was just you Queen Latifah Michael. Michelle Red Advance Holly Berry Jada. Pinkett Smith Regina King just this. Oh Oh my gosh. What was it like to be a part of that cover? Just couldn't even believe when I got the call and just everybody was so iconic all ready at that point and I was still very new to the industry it was. It was just a blessing to get the call from essence and Halle. Berry was so sweet when I met her as she was like girl got Alexa fine. How do you do that? I was like Oh my God thank you like. I was just so because it was still a sister. You know so. That was what made it so great. It wasn't just that these were just iconic women. It was just all of us getting together to do amazing cover and I had a great time being a part of that. I've been thinking since you said it about like being like how Hollywood like something new. What happens when you're not the new thing anymore? Well you have to Kinda take the fact that you know that. Here's the thing I'm a realist. Hollywood is first and foremost about new talent about possibly what they haven't seen. How can they get someone to break out and what that means to their project? If you have experienced that is also helpful for your next project and then I think around the time after. I'd done you know all of those different shows early on it was about structuring. What I wanted to do more for me. Starting to understand the structure was important to my success. Whereas 'cause my mind was all about the dancing solo dancers is like you do the same thing. Get the same success. If you're good you're good if you're not just don't well but it was more so about okay now stepping out and seeing what other shows are out there. Whatever movies were out there and figuring out more of a plan you know as as as you grow in the business you want your career route right right. Your career has certainly grown. I mean again like I'm just. I'm just always so amazed that people who dislike Mike your resume every single years at least crazy at least one credit is crazy often more than that. It's crazy I'm very. I mean I'm also a hustler you know. It's it's a Memphis the memphis mentality. I'm I'm I don't and I don't like to sit still you know I'm not a still home You know there is nothing going on. I'm going to try to make something type of person I'm not. I'm not to sit at home type. Well you were still own starring in your own. Sitcom the hugely nineteen ninety eight through two thousand two. Yeah I was a fan of it like from the very beginning because I was really really into stand up comedy when I was younger. Still am and I remember. Do Hughley host of comic view. I was like this is going to be funny and it was funny. It was one of my favorite shows. Did you have to audition for this role because again like during this like you're kind of everywhere I didn't know I did? But let's talk about that for now. We're in this moment of you know people creating right. African Americans creating content and how important that is and how that is helpful to people's careers and acknowledging people who can have the ability to have ideas and create them so I like to emphasize the fact that you know. Dl in his comedy in everything was the Creator executive producer of the Hugo's adding. I think I realized and P people know that you know. This was all a brainchild from the comedy that he did that. Abc came to him and gave him his own show off of what he had already accomplished so they took that and made that the show. So I think even he. I mean he doesn't really talk about that but that is the truth that it was all a brainchild of the comedy. That's that made that show happen. And no I didn't audition for this. Was you know and in the beginning of my career? I was considered more of a say a film actress get coming from Rosewood. Then money talks and then after that anytime thank you and then doing the hugely so ABC offered me the humanities which was a blessing because they thought we we look well together. Playing husband and wife But you know the first come. That was my second television show but my Sitcom I learned a lot on that set and learned a lot about having the position of being the star you know and what that means and it was fun behind the scenes to be able to go. Oh we're going to have like your cousin this'll be like. Who Do you like doing in that process? All I love VIVICA VIVICA played like my cousin on this show so yeah it was considered they would ask you know who you like and I was like okay. This is cool and I just loved being on that show and and I think people also forget how no not on the nose political but it was very political about living in a in a neighborhood that you know. You were.

Pinkett Smith Pam Grier Abc Holly Berry Jada Hollywood VIVICA VIVICA Rosewood Memphis Queen Latifah Michael Alexa Halle executive producer Regina King Mike Michelle Red Hugo
"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

Strong Black Legends

09:01 min | 4 months ago

"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

"I have the honour of sitting today was the absolutely stellar at least meal. That's over boom. I am honored. Thank you so much for making the time comes it with me. Because I know you'd be working at Tri grew and we're GONNA get into all of that for sure with I. I don't WanNA talk about Memphis. Okay yeah do you consider yourself a center? I'm still a southerner. It does not matter how long I've lived in anywhere. Any other city doesn't matter. I am straight up a southern girl southern bell all of those things. I love the fact that I have a place. That's not considered a Hollywood place that I'm from. I think it it is always kept me grounded. You know other gotTa do is talk to shout out to my older sister. Carol because at the end of the Bait doesn't matter what I've done what is going on she's GonNa call. She's going to be like how you doing. What are you doing? Are you eating? Are you find what's going on in your life and I really appreciate the fact that I have a more grounded? If she doesn't like something done she will be the first line like that. Brought came out like damn all right. Well I get it I love it. There's nothing like a good old black woman from the south. It's not nothing best. What is the on us? Everybody everybody all the time. What do you love most about being a black woman from the south? I think honestly that I'm always kind. I feel like You know I've lived in New York. I've lived in Philly. I've traveled all over the world. I think my mom and my dad always told me and taught me to be kind. I to say yes. Oh thank you. I'll thank you for that plate. Thank you for opening the door. Sir Thank you for this blessing. Thank you for everything. In reshi eight to Intel people not just internalize it and think it was nice but just express it. Yeah and I've done that my whole life and I appreciate that about myself. I appreciate that about you. You're very kind of calming sweet energy. Oh Chaz thank you. I miss that because I live in New York City right now and I get New York but sometimes I'm just like only lived there for six years. I completely understand so you already know me trying to get a Bagel. Can you hurry up and get their Bagel Star? I'm trying to get my change out. Damn all action by the way. Is it in Memphis that you fell in love with acting and performing and singing? What was craziest? No so the journey is this. I want to be Debbie Allen. Okay since since the age I was six years old. I wanted to be Debbie Allen so I credit her and fame from back then as the place where I was like. Man is just amazing to be able to express yourself as an entertainer I started dancing at the age of six and my goal when I got my full scholarship to Philadelphia To Go to college was to be an entertainer not necessarily even to be an actress but to be an entertainer so I've traveled the world doing different musical sophisticated ladies such and such and such a such for years and then somewhere along the way someone was working was like well. You kind of funny and your phone should be actor an obstacle. I'm good about that. I'm living my dream and then I decided to try a class because you know just because but what intrigued me was the fact that I was horrible because I was used to moving. I was used to expressing myself as a performer through my movement and something that challenged me so much that I had to do it with my words and keep my hands still was such a challenge at first that it intrigued me to continue to study it and then I fell in love with it because I was like. There's really nothing more interesting than to be able to express what everything going internally inside of you withdraw is found with with your with the heart inside of you and how do you do that. And how do you get that emotion across to people so they understand where your character is trying to go just not so much with your body especially as a person who started dancing at six? That was really like wow like. I really want to figure that out. Yes Oh that's how my love is for acting began. About how long and how much studying did it take for you to feel like okay? I'm not horrible anymore. Like I feel like it was like you I did a lot of. That's the cool thing I'll say about New York. New York to me has a lot more opportunities to just express and try by the Corner Theatre House. They're doing things on the weekends that you can pop into. Hey I want to try something you'd have and they're like oh can I come on? That's the community is more lenient toward giving you a shot at so. I did a lot of theater work and things like that as a gene Franklin institute different things like that on stage and really kind of only my craft I believe is just Just the process of really practising you know as a dancer. I learned a long time ago that you know I couldn't tap dance without practice so I never took acting lightly. It was all about finding homes to practice finding homes to really understand the crap so when I decided to move out to la in really become an actress. I went to academy dramatic art for summer. And honestly you know a lot of things happened after that as an actor one of my favorite things about this podcast and have an an opportunity to host it and have these conversations is that there are all these black actors that just feel like families because they've been in like all of this stuff but I've watched where it was sitcoms or movies like you can see Blair underwood in this show and then you go and see this movie and it's Blair underwood again so it feels like Like I know y'all had to Florida And I feel like this was especially true in the nineties. Nineties nineties was just so black media-wise movies television. What was Going out for roles in the nineties when it was so black wasn't like there's so many opportunities realistic about how that's I just missed that. I missed the fact that you could turn on. Cbs ABC NBC. And there was opportunity in different. Shows showing US SEAN? Our family comedies Shoot sketch comedy sitcoms. Different things that had our experience on television that you didn't have to pay for it didn't have to have your net lakes or whatever to to get true authentic stories about us in our race in different moments in our families so I would love to see that comeback. Well I'm optimistic people blah media black. Absolutely all the way around all the way it just has the diversity At least try. Try a little harder there. You go in the nineties. You were winning eight growth like Black Hollywood black media you were on that. I guess from the ethics cover with. Yeah I would absolutely class you when you were on shows that like everybody loved. Everybody watched the fresh prince family. Maddest Steve Harvey and this is all before getting your own Sitcom. What was it like to be a part of so many different sitcoms like was the energy different on each set is it's sort of like okay. This is a black Sitcom. We know how this works or just like ethic is two parts right monthly. We know about Hollywood. I said I know about Hollywood. Is They like something new? I was new girl. I was a new fresh face. You know it really kind of came easy because again. This industry likes new so Someone that they hadn't seen on everything before so I do believe it as an actor. It is easier in that beginning of your career. When you know is like Oh. Let's let's have heard. Nobody knew that people are talking about okay. Then let's have our over here because that's somebody that they're talking about so I believe that played into it.

New York Hollywood Memphis Debbie Allen southern bell Blair underwood us Tri Intel Philadelphia Carol Philly Chaz gene Franklin institute Steve Harvey Corner Theatre House ABC Cbs Florida NBC
"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

Strong Black Legends

01:45 min | 4 months ago

"elise" Discussed on Strong Black Legends

"So just like all of episodes. I have to start out by practicing and to be the kind of parent. I intend to be one day. And that's the kind of parent that's screamed at you and ask you what you know about their favorite stuff movies music holiday and so. I know you know about Elise Neal but I know about at least Neil who? I'm talking about one of the. It's girls of the nineties okay. She is grace our screens and guest starred on some of our favorite ninety sitcoms like fresh prince family matters and living single in. That's just a couple of the shows using our own after guest starring on so many TV shows. It was not long before Hollywood surprised us all in did that thing that they rarely ever do. They gave the black people what they wanted. Can you believe that that happened? Exactly one damn our nation's history me either. Elise neal got her very own. Show starring alongside Dea Hugo on a show called the Hugo lease. She's very well known for her in the Lacey Pe- nominated role in hustle and flow. And although she doesn't play him in the elise mills a thing or two about had a hustle and work hard especially in Hollywood. Elise Neal has the kind of career in the industry that I can go on and on and on about but why. Don't you hear it straight from the source? I had such a good time talking to my fellow southerner. It felt like we were just to southern bales sitting on a wraparound porch sale. So get ready for a whole bunch of talking a whole lot of laughing in an interview full of accents. This is me with the ever talented elite meal.

Elise Neal Dea Hugo Hollywood Lacey Pe Hugo Neil
Mike Schultz, CSCS, CPT - Head Coach and Founder of Highland Training

Moving2Live

08:19 min | 4 months ago

Mike Schultz, CSCS, CPT - Head Coach and Founder of Highland Training

"We were talking a little bit before we started recording about the difficulty of actually making your living is an endurance coach. And I know there's a lot of people with personal training with coaching etc. It's very easy to throw out the co- the term coach and sale. I'm kosher I do this or I do that. But the people are actually saying. I need to bring the money I need to be qualified are few and far between so when you see somebody. You're at a bar your coffee shop or something and they say what do you do? What's kind of your thirty second elevator? Spiel Mike Schultz in I do. I coach endurance athletes. I I mainly coach cyclists and the majority of them are mountain bikers. You know we spoke about this earlier but the trend is a lot of people are starting to move onto dirt and love racing their bikes Certified specialists in the strength and conditioning field with the And have you ever certifications and been coaching for eleven years Fulltime been coaching racing. Basically learning the sport in the Science for over twenty years now. So you know that's what I do do full-time into work hard for every single person that comes through my door. I'm always curious and I know there's a fair number of people who will be listening this to say this is why endurance sports and I know from reading your bio and looking at your webpage for highland training before you coached you actually worry participant in these things. So it's not somebody who's just standing there with a whistle saying you do it because this is what the book says you've actually experienced. How did you get into doing endurance? And Ultra endurance events. Do did you do that in high school runner in high school? No I played hockey house actually a goalie in high school and I loved playing hockey but post high school hockey league's went on for so many years and Then amended Meyer early twenties. I started discovering bikes. Actually I think it started covering bikes when I was like eighteen nineteen Running around the neighborhood and Just loved riding in started Seeing these guys going fast in SPANDEX. And Hey these guys look fast and I was kind of interested in that. You didn't really get heavily into racing until I was about twenty five twenty six. It's kind of a life. Change happens and quit the job and moved to the mountain road. My bike every day and worked part time and from there is where I really fell in love with going long and seeing the views the scenery. And you know on early morning misty mornings in your climbing mountains and there's no one around it's just I dunno it's addicting so that's how I got into question I always have to ask because I have to get it out of the way whenever I interview or talk to somebody. Who's a cyclist? You've probably heard the equation. The perfect number of bikes is plus one. Where N is the current number. You have so. How many bikes you currently have. Well I have a few bikes and I have a few bikes. That are not even operational right now. I am not the Tech Guy. I just like to feel fast and fiddle bike. Always have I always will I get a bike and I ride in till it doesn't work and then I get another bike and so I have just the basic necessities. I have a really great mom by specialized jumper and I have a doable road bike. an elise actually lease. I think won the world championship this past year. So I'm on aluminum bike. I'm still proud of it So yeah I just keep those you bikes. That gets me through the year wintertime indoors outdoors around as much as I can keep it pretty simple so and you mentioned how you got into cycling by seeing people wearing SPANDEX and often when you see people spinning by on the road you bite the the road cycling thing and you get into criteriums and maybe if you have the opportunity some stage races but you didn't go in that direction. You went in the direction of off road. Why did you do that? Or what attracted you to the off road when you first saw the people on-road well I. When I moved to the Somerset seven springs area. There was tons of trails and for whatever reason all my friends at the Time Road Mountain Bikes and actually I think I remember my first mountain bike ride. It was a night rod and it was late at night after a night of celebrating and it was short and it scared the Bejesus out of me but it helped me on night writing. That's how you know just mountain biking in general. I think seeing my friends do it. And no one was really into a ton of road routing back then I was like in the mid nineties There were road rides. That were happened. Races were happened but they're away. More Mountain bike races happening. And then you started winning about West Virginia and what's Your Genomic series and I started participating in those races back in the early two thousands. And then it's like okay. There's this whole world here of mountain bike races and trails and this is fun so that's where the addiction to mountain biking came in. And I know I've talked to a few people who exercise outdoors and end up in the mountains around the trails and there really is something about not having to worry about cars and people buzzing you as you mentioned the misty mornings. Sometimes you're focusing on the training. Sometimes you're just focusing and going while look what. I just saw right exactly. I don't know it's just a voice. So yeah anytime I'm in the woods and through the trees and you're pedaling that ribbon of single track and you're flowing with it and with today's bikes. It's way more fun because you remember twenty years ago Bikes Way Different. V brakes and none of this disc brakes hydraulic stuff. Going on so yeah only world and I used to say I don't need disc brakes hydraulic brakes. I don't need front suspension. I still have a hard tail but hydraulic brakes in front suspension or now a requirement for me. Yeah absolutely. I don't need a hotel. I've never ridden a full suspension. And Yeah I've just like the simplicity of maintenance wise. That's why I only have a few bikes because I don't have time to spend a lot of time in meetings which all my friends knew so along with me you can add to. I told the Lane during our interview with her that I blamed her for spending a lot of money and on bikes because she and her ex husband started Derek. I'm curious though you drop down the rabbit hole of doing mountain bike races. Doing twenty four hour races just being in the mountains. What was it that made you kind of turn the corner and say okay. I'm going to start coaching too. Because that's a big step upwards or changed just saying I'm going to get on my bike and ride a lot. Well it all started when I put a Hari Monitor on in the early two thousands and I became fascinated with heart rates and then over the next six seven years. I started learning that there were a lot of people out there but didn't know how to interpret a heart rates how to use them and they weren't using the right information so that drove me into wanting to learn more on the street side of things and I think it was like two thousand six I got sort of a personal trainer author the sea. And at the same time I met a friend and he was like you need to get your because that can teach you a lot of science and so then the next few years I I pursued that and it wasn't until after that I then said okay. Now what am I gonNa do with this because you know you can maybe go into Footba? Can maybe go into hockey. I love hockey but I was like. I'm so in the cycling. I should stick with cycling and then when I started seeing the cycling community I was like Wow I'm strength. Conditioning coach and I can be a cycling coach. And then that's when all the heart rate in the power info and as we talked earlier iphones and technology and then it just blew up and then all of a sudden now have all this data studying came fascinating and that's pretty much my quick

Hockey Road Cycling Mike Schultz West Virginia Footba Meyer Derek
California COVID-19 hospitalizations double in four days: governor

The KFBK Morning News

00:28 sec | 4 months ago

California COVID-19 hospitalizations double in four days: governor

"This morning governor Newsom is calling for more health care workers to deal with the expected surge in a culvert nineteen cases the last four days we've seen a doubling of the number of hospitalizations related to covert nineteen the last four days we've also seen a tripling of the number of ICU patients the governor has issued an executive order to expand the health care work force in office Elise to add fifty thousand hospital beds we are going

Governor Newsom Elise ICU Executive
The BEST Financial Strategy During the COVID-19 Pandemic

The Money Guy Show

08:53 min | 4 months ago

The BEST Financial Strategy During the COVID-19 Pandemic

"There are things that can be learned during a crisis. There's also things that you're going to be in the middle of ego man. I wish I knew going in. But there's definitely something I'm going to internalize and then I'm GonNa make sure in the future. I don't get myself in this situation again now. What I think is so exciting Brian. Whether this is like a fortunate or unfortunate thing we've been through crises before whether it be the DOT com bubble or nine eleven or the great recession or fill in the blank. We've been here before. And one of the great things you said is after a crisis you can learn a lot from there you get to kind of do an after action review. We thought well maybe there are some things that we've learned from prior previous experience that we can share that might be viable as we approach this or even the next crisis. So let's see if there's some planning opportunities and things that you can figure out how this works with your financial situation so you not only go into this the next time stronger better and more prepared. You will be in a much better place to tackle shorts so number one. Give it gas and drive through it. I think I think we we. We talked about this. Appreciate you guys. Love recirculating this pitcher that Daniel created and this is supposed to me because he did some out. He found a picture of the hat that I had when party leader work in the drive through. I mean if you drove through the hardy's McDonough Georgia more than likely you saw me working there and I'll never forget that it was at heart disease that you know days of thunder crews Robert Hall and others it was. It was big hit movie and that we were the big sponsor restaurant and in that movie which I re watched probably in the last twelve months. I'll never forget Cole trickle gets in a situation where he has his horrible car accident and he's just not the same driver anymore. So Robert Duvall his character tells Tom Cruise. Hey when you see when you see the smoke when you see the accident coming ahead of you just drive through it you gotta hit the gas and draw through an encounter and if you're making an analogy we're in that situation right now. There's definitely smoke. Were concerned were fearful. You're trying to figure out. You have an investment plan. You have a dollar cost averaging plan. You have monthly 401k contributions. And you're like do I. Do I panic and pause and stop and stand still because you guys I hear you say standstill? But what does that mean for future investments? We're saying no if you're twenty years if you're in your twenties you're in your thirties during your forties even fifties. If you've got five years before you retire. All those systematic savings plans still need to be rocking and rolling so keep buying equity investments so buying risk gone asset. It's sounds like what I hear you say is that if you have planned appropriately and plan correctly when you see volatility when you see a downturn or when you see discomfort scary things that's not the time to be adjusting course changing strategy making moves trying to figure your way out of it. All of that planning and preparation should have probably happened before you got into the mess. It's just like in your race car driving analogy. It's the reason they have on the suits and helmets. They don't try to put the helmet on while they're getting into the end of the crash. That would be counterproductive. I think it's also we will look back in five to six years in the people who made money on. This is going to be a lot of people but man look out lucky. That person is Sean Angelie. They man it must be great that they had this opportunity to do it. I I. It's just like people from the two thousand. Eighteen non collapsed were real estate. I have clients that bought rental property back then that are sitting quite nicely now. Wow how did they knew to do that? Did they have some crystal ball? Some magic tea leaves no guys you just have to look at. The current financial situation see where the opportunities are and be willing to maximize the opportunity and a lot of people. They think about this when they look back and they go. How did they know about the financial opportunity guys? The opportunity is big enough to drive a truck through. This is not something that requires you to be a genius when you see that valuations of companies like price earnings ratios of the stock market and the S. and P. Five hundred is getting down to historic lows. Gets kind of easy to see? We're probably getting closer to a bottom than we are to the to in the losses that we've fallen down from so keep buying those risk assets that we get all the time as people say to us. Oh well okay I hear you say key by but don't know where the bottom is. Why don't I just wait until it gets to the bottom and then I'll start buying well? That's great if you wouldn't mind sharing with us with the bottom is going to be then we'll all just make tons of money. What actually happens. We never know exactly when that knife is going to hit the bottom. We never actually know when it's going to bottom out so while right now today may not be the lowest point that the market's going to get to. It's still a great buying opportunity. You don't want to get it just right if you can get close over the long term. You're going to be successful. And that's why we we're GonNa talk later about the importance of creating a systematic savings plan. And why that way you can take the emotional part out. But here's let's move on a number two we talk about. This is a tool you can. Use is called harvesting losses. This is something that I won't and your Batman Utility Belt. I want you to have this tool imbo. What's the power of this? Yes this is actually one of the things I would say. Probably at at the firm abound wealth management. We've been doing the most in the past week or two. This is probably been the most active that we've been doing. So let's go to like a webster's dictionary definition. What IS TAX LOSS? Harvesting will tax loss. Harvesting is the practice of selling a security that has a loss by realizing the loss investors may offset taxes on gains and or income. In the what this doesn't say is I'm going to sell security at a loss and just go to cash sit there. Will you go to panic when you tax harvest? You're actually recognizing a loss without changing your overall investment plan investment strategy. Yeah what I like about. It is is that look. We know. Markets are down like we have a v-shaped recovery and there's even a perfect illustration. Let's take two people that start at ten thousand dollars. Let's show the differences between this sure. So let's say that we have to investors F. T. E. D. Daniels due to investors Tony Entries and they both have ten thousand dollars at. They're going to invest just in a broadly diversified index fund. Let's assume that for both of them. The value of the investment drops by ten percent and they both had ten thousand dollars invested and then it goes down ten percent down to nine thousand. Well Tony he says you know what I listened the money guy show so what I'm going to do is I'm going to sell that. Index Fund. Nine thousand dollars and I'm going to immediately go vest. Invest that Nine Thousand Index Fund. It's similar same type of asset class same type of investment opportunity but it's not identical is materially different enough that. I'm not just buying more of the same thing. Have a little bit of a different. So maybe one international index to another that way you avoid the wash sale rules no wash. That happens so theresa on the other hand she does nothing she just lets her ten thousand dollars nine thousand well then the investments. Both of them come back up. Let's say that the investment for both of them goes back up to ten thousand dollars so they both have an investment portfolio of ten thousand. What was actually happened is Tony. He sold at nine thousand and reinvested. He actually has a thousand dollar loss that he capitalize on or that he harvested that he can use to offset any capital gain income. This year it can even potentially use it as offset up to three thousand dollars of ordinary income and if he has so much losses at not only the all of his capital gains and not only does he offset three thousand hundred ordinary income. He can actually carry those losses into future years and use them in future years. What I like about it this is. This is a strategy. That don't overcomplicate this. All this is allow. You don't put your money on the sideline you just walk in the paper of loss that way serves as a tax benefit. Meaning that you might actually get a refund of some money when you file your taxes in April. The other thing it does is. We know you're in a lot of mutual funds and other things issue out a lot of investment income. If you walk in these losses elise allows you to have an offset to that income so once again lowering the tax bill with really out changing anything in your risk profile. Not Changing. Much your behavior of how you're structuring. Your investments is utilizing the tool to save as much as you can off taxes so this is a great thing we talk about all the time. This is one of the things that we use when we are in some of the volatile times. It's a tool we use as we're perpetrating. Re-balancing clients are getting portfolios. Back into the right. Mix to take advantage of some of the volatility. Tax Laws Harvesting. Just like you said. It is a great tool in the Batman tool bell that you ought to think about

Tony Entries Brian Robert Duvall Georgia Sean Angelie Daniel Cole Robert Hall Tom Cruise Webster Theresa F. T. E. D. Daniels
Dallas - Tarrant County Leaders Discuss ‘Stay Home, Work Safe’ Order

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

01:35 min | 4 months ago

Dallas - Tarrant County Leaders Discuss ‘Stay Home, Work Safe’ Order

"Changes expected in fort worth today as the city is scheduled to announce stricter regulations to combat the corona virus K. R. Elise Allen's guy and joins us live from fort worth with the latest Alan Ascot the mayor for for the mayor of Arlington and the Tarrant county judge they're all gonna come together to announce county wide restrictions later this morning they haven't given details but fort worth mayor Betsy price put up pictures online with the message stay home y'all she says the city's in Tarrant county and mayors from large cities across the state they've all been talking to each other the figure out the best way to slow the spread of coronavirus big city mayors we know to protect our communities we must act and we believe that a coordinated response is critical in this study code compliance director Brendan Bennetts is a coordinated response is important because in urban areas like the metroplex the virus has a better chance to spread and could wind up overwhelming the health care system we continue to work on declarations that limit the number of contact that folks are having vertically right now as we move into probably one of the more significant time the next two to three Calvin Klein at nine o'clock this morning they're also setting up a hotline and email address for businesses with questions and they're thinking grocery store chains like Albertsons Randall's and Tom Thumb for setting aside time for seniors pregnant women and other vulnerable folks to shop they say those grocery stores are essential businesses and so there is but there's no need to stockpile food and supplies live in fort worth Alan Scott newsradio ten eighty

Alan Ascot Arlington Betsy Price Tarrant County Director Brendan Bennetts Calvin Klein Albertsons Randall Tom Thumb K. R. Elise Allen Alan Scott
"elise" Discussed on A Touch of Grey

A Touch of Grey

07:55 min | 4 months ago

"elise" Discussed on A Touch of Grey

"Continuing now with a touch of grey the talk. Show for GROWNUPS. I Michael Harrison in the anchor chair. Let's back to the conversation between the host of our show. Carol Marks and author Elise Marie Collins. She wrote the book Super Ager. You can look younger. Have more energy better memory and live a long and healthy life? Another thing about about support. Was You talked about Scientific Studies which I found fascinating and There have been studies Which are called the Blue Zone WH- Which really talks about This proportionate number of people who are hungry and over living an isolated fast his genu- where they an guessing in most of these spots people get an awful lot of walking and exercising with on difficult train and they also work very hard. So how in the world just a place in America Loma Linda in California get called and Blues Zone? Yeah I love that question because what what Loma Linda shows me is that Loma. Linda is play for seven seventh day. Adventists live in great proportion and they have selectively isolated themselves from the culture and that tells me that we could all do this. We could all groups that you know. We support ourselves in our health. So the seventh day adventist. They eat a plant based diet the exercise part of their Religion is exercise. Say always take the day off on Sundays and have family time. Have you know interconnection between generations? That's part of their religion. And so you know they're living within American culture which doesn't always uphold all these healthy values of taking the day off or you know eating more healthy diet and I mean a lot of people do exercise at that community support support. That's an important part of supervision so I think that the Little Melinda Lou zone shows us that it doesn't have to be in like the the mountains of Sardinia which is an island that's Very isolated all the other blue zones are isolated and people are living as though you know it was maybe a hundred years ago. So it's possible to live in the modern world envious breaker one thing that. I've really liked about your book that you spoke about when I really had thought about you. Know WE WANNA change our habits We need to be gentle with ourselves and US as always start with small steps. And why is that because you know Are Bad habits. We we want to change right away yeah yeah. That is the conundrum of habit. I think that most of us and I don't know where this comes from but we kind of have all or nothing thinking and with habits change. It's really become a science in the in the modern era but I think even ancient people ancient wisdom tells us that we need to take things on slowly and build incrementally so let's say You want to change your habit. Which is maybe drinking more water or you could start. You know very smallest maybe drinking half a glass and extra some extra water in the morning and just start that and then you start to build confidence because I think the confidence part is really important. If you set your sights too high for example exercise you know a lot of people say oh I'm GonNa you know suddenly run or walk. You know an hour day. Why NOT START FIVE MINUTES? Make it so easy. You can't say no so by starting small you build that confidence then you know. Oh I think that I can. I can up the ante. I can so a little bit further so I think the confidence is the important part about starting small. I couldn't agree more. And here's a important sending our time together wines down with is too late to turn around the aging process and I I love your example of how trees and their leaves can inspire our resilience. That's your example. Something I'll always remember. So what did you say yes I think that our bodies rejuvenate and also that's the connection to a deeper part of ourselves which I would call you know in any Indian tradition. It's called product or Life Force. And it's it's beyond physical. I think there's this kind of magical qualities that product evokes and when we think about that's where you know you don't have to be a meditative but you just quietly contemplate nature and that's a big part of our debate just like feeling connection and that connection seeds you and rejuvenate to and then that's when we have a ha moment we we start to feel so integrated than we. We know what next right action is so to speak well from now on when I look at trees I mean. I know vague. Get their leaves and then they lose them. And I've never thought much about that. But you know that show really. They have amazing resilience and can kind of Inspire US exactly. Yeah and that is something I learned from a yoga teacher. Who'S A hundred years? Old Dow poor some Lynch and she talks about the trees. That's where I learned it from and she's a hundred years old and she's still teaching Yoga. She dances and she's incredible. And so inspiring will finally if our listeners with once it gets your book elise as you can look younger have more energy better memory and live a long and healthy. Life are speaks you and get some advice on how to do that. What is your web address and your email address. Yes So My web address is all my name with nothing. Elise Marie Collins and my g mail. If you WANNA email me if you have any questions or you have to talk to me about your personal. Maybe habit change. 'cause I'm helping people start? Small Habits changed and then build and go back confidence. My email addresses the same thing. My full name. Elise Marie and they are e collins with no no punctuation. Nothing's gmail.com feel free to get in touch with me and you can get my book. Pretty much everywhere. It's also an audio forum and digital and it's yoga expert Elise Marie Collins and conversation with a host of our program. Carol marks at least Marie Collins Book is titled Super Ager. You can look younger. Have more energy a better memory and live a long and healthy life coming up next. Carol Marks in conversation with Carl Sagan's widow who has continued his work in the media and the COSMO series the brilliant and Drian when a texture. Gray the talk show for grownups continues in a moment.

Elise Marie Collins Carol Marks US Elise Marie Marie Collins Michael Harrison Linda California Melinda Lou Life Force America Old Dow Gray COSMO Carl Sagan Drian Lynch
Coronavirus: Inside Italy After Country Put On Nationwide Lockdown

The Takeaway

00:56 sec | 5 months ago

Coronavirus: Inside Italy After Country Put On Nationwide Lockdown

"The World Health Organization has officially declared corona virus a pandemic earlier this week Italy became the first country to put in place a nationwide locked out the novel coronavirus keep spreading there and across the globe covert nineteen has already killed more than six hundred people in Italy the numbers are growing right now roughly ten thousand people there are infected Italian prime minister said the court to order the country's sixty million people to stay home he's also said quote we are forced to impose sacrifice nearly enough for some of the night that she was getting it soon the personal contents calling this Elise darkest hour he was borrowing a phrase from Winston Churchill during World War two which was the last time restrictions of movement at this scale were imposed in Europe over nineteen is changing how we live already lockdowns on a much smaller scale are popping up around

World Health Organization Italy Prime Minister Winston Churchill Europe Corona Elise
Why iLes New Album, Almadura, Is Both Departure and Evolution from Calle 13

Latina to Latina

04:29 min | 5 months ago

Why iLes New Album, Almadura, Is Both Departure and Evolution from Calle 13

"That was master from Elise Laura for the Puerto Rican singer and songwriter. Music has long been a family affair as a teen. Her brothers recruited her to become a member of guide. The dossier together they've won. Three grammys and twenty-one Latin grammys away has spent the past few years reintroducing herself as a solo artist and along with resident her brother and bad bunny co and performed a few lundahl. Scoot Yose the song that became the anthem. Puerto Rico's protests. Listening to Alamo Laura. It is clear that La like the island. She loves is recognizing the dots of her own strength. Welcome to New York City. Thank you good to see you and your hotel room. Thank you for making this work. I appreciate your your released. A motor prior to the protests. Ousting the governor your lyrics I saw in countless protest signs. My friend ANA lives on the island and she calls among Laura a premonition. Ooh I heard that little Very Super Gracie for me. Because maybe the only thing I can think of is like when you wish something so bad and then suddenly becomes reality. I think that might be what happened. Because I'm I've always had this frustration. Not only about a colonial status and how we see things but the thing that froze therese me the most is when I I start seeing the people thinking that they're not enough that they are not a capable of doing anything that we need dependency and for me. That's not part of our essence and I can see so much more From the three. Can People that what we see ourselves and for me. That was my biggest frustration. And what made me write this songs? Did you always see the islands relationship to the US that way or did you have an a Ha moment? I've always seen it because thanks to my family like we all share assange the same ideals and and I remember having that teenage moment of questioning myself if I actually believed in independence or if it was just because my family believes in it and I remember having that moment and realizing that yes I do believe in independence and I little by little. I've been appreciating more who we are what we have and even though Puerto Rico has been a colony for so long our identity still remains and that is something that we should recognize and wonder why does our identity still remains. And that's maybe has to do with the moment. We are leaving now. Sharpening the knives became the anthem of the protest. How to come together? Well I suddenly received a call from my brother that they were just doing this song. I mean it was almost like one day to another and they told me to write the chorus. He just send me the beats that were made through. I had an idea about like what it was going to be about because we were all very angry about the whole situation. But I didn't hear what my brother road or by Bonnie and neither my brother I mean we were all like on our own writing what we were feeling. But since we're Puerto Ricans. I think we were sharing that same anger and we were fears. You know with everything that was going on and we just expressed our cells in different ways. And that's how it all came together and They just told me about the the knives concept so I I just like road what I felt and and the melody and everything but he was like very from the heart. What did it then feel like to listen to that song? Play in the streets. In that moment it was amazing. Especially because the people just knew the Holy Rick's like did they after so are the same day. I don't remember but it was crazy. But at empowering you know I mean Puerto Rico must have a lot of political songs. But we don't know about them so much and I think in that moment we were just like seeking for something that we could and

Puerto Ricans Puerto Rico Elise Laura Puerto Rican Scoot Yose Alamo Laura LA New York City United States Therese Rick Assange Bonnie
Cybercriminals Using Coronavirus to Carry Out Phishing Attacks

News, Traffic and Weather

03:09 min | 5 months ago

Cybercriminals Using Coronavirus to Carry Out Phishing Attacks

"Corona corona virus virus has has created created a a golden golden opportunity opportunity for for cyber cyber criminals criminals do do use use email email attacks attacks to to steal steal money money and and personal personal information information and and infect infect computers computers with malware Elise Jaffe spoke with almost consumer manner Weiss bomb who warns the first wave of fishing email related to the virus is already out they sure are scammers know that if they send out email that appears to be from the centers for disease control or the world World Health Organization about the coronavirus outbreak you might read it you might even be tempted to click on the link back they're counting on it actually malicious email link to the corona virus first appeared just a few weeks ago making it the first big fishing campaign of the year and if these initial will rate wave results are six as well as many think they will be we're going to see a whole lot more of these fake emails going around so you've you've seen him how legit today look they look very legit at first glance are very simple but there they don't need to be more complicated to be effective there's typically an attention grabbing subject line what I saw said coronavirus outbreak in your city emergency the bogus email has the CDC or W. H. O. logo which of course they cut and pasted from the real websites just add credibility and the fosters also play with the email address at first glance the sender's email address appears to be legitimate because the crooks creek domains are very close to the real site so for the bogus CDC email they use either C. D. C. dash gov dot org or CDC gov dot org of course the real U. R. L. is CDC dot gov and while the Lync looks fine that they ask you to click it doesn't take you to CDC dot gov about the corona virus to land on a fake Microsoft outlook log in page created by the crooks to steal your name a user name and your password and again once they have that they can do all sorts of mischief with your accounts so remember there's no reason ever to provide log in credentials to visit a public website such as the CDC just don't go there so how did they steal the money if they're designed to do that how did they do that well the one I saw pretends to be from the centers for disease control and ask for a donation via a bit coin to help for the CDC's incident management system of coordinating the response to the crown of virus it says quote funding of the above project is quite a huge cost so we plead for your goodwill donation nothing is too small from ten dollars to any amount of course the CDC is a government agency that's funded by US tax dollars so it doesn't solicit donations from individuals and it certainly doesn't accept the court yeah that would that would be the big red flag I would think so what would you say we should do to protect ourselves will be skeptical of any email that asks you to click on a link or open an attachment even when it seems legitimate in most cases you can probably get the information needed by typing in the U. R. L. yourself for the latest on the coronavirus how operate goes straight to the CDC website or a bona fide website like homeowners dot com don't be taken in by the sender's name scammers can put any name they like in the from field and never enter data the website should be asking for is a set aside that's available to the public such as the CDC your WHL will never ask for your log in credentials it is sort of big story about this for NBC news dot com includes copies of those bogus emails you can see what's going around you'll find a link on my website consumer man dot com

Building Strategic Partnerships with Shelley Worrell, Founder of caribBEING

$6.99 Per Pound

10:38 min | 5 months ago

Building Strategic Partnerships with Shelley Worrell, Founder of caribBEING

"Tell us what is being and what is your job behind his project. Sir So we actually envisioned a an interesting so when we started we the first very first program that we put up with Bob. Hope for months and really it was about. It was an extension of all of my worth in and I wouldn't say my my work but also my travels right so my undergraduates is cultural studies and with the concentration on Rabin and then in Grad School. I and that's making up with Kirby I am. I always saw content right. Tv though distributed content as being a huge gap in the Caribbean space. Why are we not seeing ourselves? Elected in media Caribbean space. Do you mean like Caribbean however like looking at me Erica programming period right. So whether it's you know programming featuring people crimen stories premium people. I saw that as a huge gas. And and the other thing I had issues with for Sorta you know the way. Tourism is package in the region. So I started Grad school studying cultural heritage tourism and I ended up making a pivot to media studies but both programs are really about addressing these problems directly either through tourism cultural heritage tourism. Which again my life has come full circle and or media or a little bit about like some of the issues that you see in cultural tourism because when okay so I spend a lotta time in like crown heights and flatbush Andy's areas and you know having affinity for like I guess like Dancehall and musical from you know the islands like Calypso Soka. It may be but that's also just because of like influences that I've got as a young person growing up in New York but was Indians like for like people are not familiar with them like they kind of a lot of people on it like a paint them in one brush shirt so I kinda like how certain South Americans are. All the guys are all Mexicans Asians or deemed as you guys are all Chinese when people think like Zinnias. They're like oh you guys are all you guys all speak. Patois guys you must love so for those of us. That are not familiar. You know like. Can you kind of describe? Tell his like what are some issues that you see and you know like how tourism is packaged when it represents you know Caribbean and like just some of the misconceptions where like if you could kind of explained there actually differences between Trinidad Haiti Jamaica Right. Yeah Yeah I mean that's like a whole I mean we do a series on average version but at a couple things that I would mention one thing is when you think about Carnival right here on. Carnival has become wildly popular. Soka is trending around the world. And I talk about this. A lot with my friends In the region as well as here meaning in the region the Caribbean region and become overly. It's like sex tourism right so when you look at Soka you just think about women whining right and and of course but from the culture are not right. It's some it's sort of like this thing that you want to engage in right but there's so in but in a very overtly sexual manner right so you know so I think like the over sexualization of the female body has become like a very prevalent issue in in Carnival Culture. And that's you know throughout the region and and that's really not what carnival is about right. It's what's becoming right. And when you think about like you know carnival now you're thinking you're thinking beads. You're thinking you know that I can go line on somebody right or you know now. It's not only wining on people. I mean you're seeing men are touching women right like without their permission and you know we can be in the talk about this two years ago at the Brooklyn Museum as part of our residency. Because you know women got shot in During Juba because she refused to dance with someone and he just shot her I wa. I heard about that I lived on Rami like Juvie. Has A for people from from those areas. Juve has a juvenile. Tends to always have some issues like recently. I mean there was a lot of news around it right but I mean I think a lot of hype too right so and just misinformation and mischaracterizing the whole event with an associated with violence. So for those of us. That are not familiar with what you say. As is the event that were like the party. I guess it's not a party is the opening of the opening of the night before a day of the car that is correct and it typically starts at three four o'clock in the morning and that's how the tradition was brought here but again because there's so many people participating in Juve and they're and they're repackaging it as something else something that it's not right and not really understanding the roots in the origins of this cultural celebration. Then that's when things start to like to the sexual violence of that point right exactly and then of course it's nighttime so it's very easy to you know for people who are going to do bad things whether to or not come out because there are large people out on the situation right and and so you know. I think that's one of the things about curbing culture that is you know. Sort of like skewing in the wrong direction. It's it's you know the way we've been describing it. It's it's feels like sex tourism almost Like people go to Thailand and different. Tally like people actually really by prostitutes over daylight whereas in right whereas not there's a there isn't like a transaction per se contacts. You know because you feel like you're going to have a transact right right elise like you know the the intention is necessarily like okay like I appreciate what is simple symbolizes is more so like you see like pretty woman and loud outfits that are you scantily clad for lack of a better term and then I can do whatever I want right You know because of course they're dancing in a particular way which may be essential or sex scene look sexual so if feels like a ripe opportunity for some that you can actually engage in this elicit behavior so I mean that was one of the things You know I think that's one of the things that I've been thinking about for for a couple of years now And just observing I am I have to SAMA masquerader. I go to the Carribean a band. I I play mass and I I played. I've played played mass and Guadalupe lightly. Explain what that means for people because you know like when my home is used to some air like I was. I didn't understand what that meant. Cathala terms like right so mass is short for masquerade and during Carnival In most countries in in fact I in every country that I can think of their different groups even Brazil right there. Different groups which Organize around a particular theme right. So let's say we're playing canal street or Chinatown Right. All the costumes in that particular band will have a Chinatown FEM- right and and and actually perform or to participate in. That band is called playing mass right and so in my experience throughout the Caribbean Going to carnival because again. I'm a masquerader whether you know I'm in the French Caribbean or the English. Speaking Caribbean I have not played mass in the Dutch or the Spanish speaking Caribbean or even in North America Because I've played here in Brooklyn as well as in Miami You know I always play mass because I'm a person who cannot just spectate. I want to participate and I've been playing since I was a teenager but now I have been spectating for couple of years and partially because I don't like what I see it and you know and I think it's a little problematic Also getting a little older. I'm not I'm not young but I'm not old so I'm also like to have the energy for that so I want to hear that physical preparation that goes involved. As do I saw the body ribons? Well so I think that kind of dove into growing up in flatbush and And travelling to Caribbean during the summers and The washer ethnic heritages sure. I usually don't talk about it. I always say I'm the Caribbean or hair politician. But both my parents are from Trinidad. So and the unique thing about my parents that's really important to know is both. My parents loved the eldest. My father is one of thirteen. My mother is one of seven. They're both number one and they both were the first to come to America and largely responsible for bringing most of their relatives. They bought their own. They bought everyone. They filed for everyone So parents will mothers because only my grandmother. My grandfather came and aunts uncles and dozens and dozens and dozens of cousins. I come very very large family so my God. Think lease into The because when people like I said earlier when he would think like. You're from Caribbean from a Caribbean nation. Like people don't Associate Jamaica's such a big brand people just automatically. Lake Brand Jamaica is like a real thing right so people just assume like you're Jamaican if you're from the islands you're probably going to eat. Beef patties not even jerk chicken. I don't even think that many people know about jerk chicken Liz. You're from New York

Caribbean Grad School New York Carnival Culture BOB Kirby Rabin Jamaica Lake Brand Jamaica Juve Brooklyn Museum Crown Heights Trinidad LIZ Thailand Brazil Brooklyn North America America
"elise" Discussed on Modern Love

Modern Love

02:28 min | 8 months ago

"elise" Discussed on Modern Love

"We need to <Speech_Music_Female> be able to <Music> to grow around. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> Thanks so <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> much to Rene <Speech_Music_Female> for reading this week's essay. <Speech_Music_Female> Her new movie <Speech_Music_Female> waves is in <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> theaters. Now <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and here's <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Daniel Jones <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> editor of the modern love <Music> <Advertisement> column for <SpeakerChange> The New York Times. <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I'm always interested <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in essays <Speech_Music_Male> where <Speech_Music_Male> a marriage <Speech_Music_Male> or relationship starts <Speech_Music_Male> out one thing <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and then <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> often and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> through an accident <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> sometimes traumatic <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> brain injury <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> just really morphs <Speech_Music_Male> into a <Speech_Music_Male> to a whole new <Speech_Music_Male> relationship <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> and <Speech_Music_Male> the way that <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> the wife and the husband <Speech_Music_Male> approached <Speech_Music_Male> this <Speech_Music_Male> change <Speech_Music_Male> for her <Speech_Male> rituals <Speech_Male> are important <Speech_Male> grieving important portent <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Music_Male> these are all things that have <Speech_Music_Male> to do with past <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and future <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and being <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> able to <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> sort of delineate <Speech_Music_Male> the two and <Speech_Music_Male> mark that change <Speech_Music_Male> and and <Speech_Music_Male> for him. <Speech_Music_Male> He's really <Speech_Music_Male> sort of forced <Speech_Music_Male> to live in the moment. <Speech_Music_Male> And that's that's sort <Speech_Music_Male> of strange silver lining <Speech_Music_Male> to this story <Speech_Music_Male> that <Speech_Music_Male> he's not interested <Speech_Music_Male> in rituals a <Speech_Music_Male> grieving marking <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> change. He's interested <Speech_Music_Male> in <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> friendship <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and family <Speech_Music_Male> and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> hang out <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with the dog <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and there can often often <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> be this sort of strange <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> sweet upside <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> where resentments <Speech_Music_Male> fall away and <Speech_Music_Male> past <Speech_Music_Male> family battles <Speech_Music_Male> intentions fall <Speech_Music_Male> away <Speech_Music_Male> and <Speech_Male> Remarkably <Speech_Male> in these stories. There <Speech_Music_Male> can be an upside <Speech_Music_Male> if you go <Speech_Music_Male> looking for it. <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> Modern love visit visit <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> production of the New York <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Times and <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> WB you are <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Boston's NPR <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> station. <Speech_Music_Female> It's produced <Speech_Music_Female> directed and edited <Speech_Music_Female> by Caitlyn O'Keefe <Speech_Music_Female> original <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> scoring and sound designed <Speech_Female> by Matt read. <Speech_Music_Female> Irish Adler <Speech_Music_Female> is our executive <Speech_Music_Female> producer. <Speech_Female> Daniel Jones is <Speech_Female> the editor of modern love <Speech_Female> for the New York Times <Speech_Female> and adviser to <Speech_Female> the show. <Speech_Female> The idea for the modern I <Speech_Music_Female> love podcast was conceived <Speech_Music_Female> by Lisa Tobin <Speech_Music_Female> special <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> thanks to Julia Simon <Speech_Female> on Australian <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and Mealy <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> at the New York Times <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> additional music <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> courtesy of a <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> p m <Speech_Female> I magnin Chakrabarti <Speech_Female> and by the <Speech_Female> way my other <Speech_Female> job is hosting an <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> NPR show called <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> on point <Speech_Music_Female> so check it out in your <Speech_Music_Female> podcast feed. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> We'll see you next <Speech_Music_Female> week.

"elise" Discussed on Modern Love

Modern Love

06:41 min | 8 months ago

"elise" Discussed on Modern Love

"Modern love is supported by policy genius. It's already December as much as we love getting seasonal. This month can be a bit stressful Russell to. We've all got a long list of things to do for the holidays. If Life Insurance is one of the things way down your list policy genius might be able to help you cross it off off. They'll find you the right life insurance at the best price and do all the work to help you get covered in minutes. You can compare quotes from the top insurers to find your best price race you could save fifteen hundred dollars or more a year. Once you apply. They handle all the paperwork and they can also help you find the right home and auto insurance or disability insurance so if you need life insurance but are unsure where to start why not start at policy genius Dot Com. It only takes a few minutes to find the right life insurance policy apply and cross another thing off your to do list policy genius when it comes to life insurance. It's nice to get it right. Megan Horse Essay came out in January. Two Thousand Nineteen when she learned it was going to be published. She shared it. With Christian Christian here is surprisingly extremely enthused about the article even though it shares and divulge some of the hardships he faces and he likes is to hide those a lot but he was surprisingly really happy about the article and we have a bunch of the printed versions and he gives it to people he. She has framed one of the versions and hung up in our living room. So I think he's proud of our story being out there and proud of in his own way. Bang kind of Basseterre or representative of TB Community TBI stands for traumatic brain injury and well. Megan is proud to you. She's also still working on getting past her grief. I still am dealing with that tension. I think it's going to be one of my life journeys maybe it's all all of our life journeys this to accept the things you cannot change and love people for who they are. I think I have made some progress on that Even Christian says he thinks more relaxed and accepting. That's good I still sort of coming up with rituals or daily practices that help me on that journey and though Megan writes about the ways that Christian changed after his accident she he says that some things also stayed the same. His personality is not as changed as many people with brain injury. I'm Ken have some people have much more. Severe personality changes particularly if they have frontal lobe injuries for example he does the same sort of snarky inappropriate sense of humor humor. He has a lot of the same interests In a Lotta ways he his personality is very similar it's just Now has as the slayer of challenge due to his brain injury or rounded. So it's harder for him to recall the past or think about the future a lot Taken us a while to figure out what tools can help him can operate more smoothly in the world to appointments on time. Remember to let the dogs out out. Turn the oven off. Do Social Outings go to the gym. All the things he wants to do in life and Christians still dealing with his own frustrations frustrations to. Here's a bit more quick to anger and irritability. I suspect a lot of. That's because eleven with the brain injuries. Really hard he he just many ways of describing it but when time he's like it's like doing life but like having to move through thick mud all the time site can see how that would be pretty frustrating day after day. It's been almost eight years since Christians accident. He's forty now and Megan is thirty nine and recently recently they cross a new threshold. They've known each other post. TBI longer than they knew each other before. Megan's been thinking a lot about their relationship since reaching reaching that milestone cash in some ways. I'm sort of amazed. We've made it this far. There's a lot of things they're feeling of like like right that our relationship has made it this far and that we both continued to support each other. You know in some sadness it's about like what could have baton isn't and some anxiety about the future. Like what will that whole. Uh and Megan says she's not sure what their future will look like. I actually think we may come to a point where we continue to support each charter as strong partners but we may not remain romantic partners or even married into the future. We're talking about it now. you know. I think we're in the interesting world where there's a lot of pressure about marriage and supporting people through it And I think some of that's beautiful and some of. It's really hard and not realistic nick or release stifling for different situations so anyway I am exploring figuring out how to continue supporting Christian and receiving support from him. Because I don't WanNa make it sound like it's just a one way street. He does a lot of amazing things for our partnership. But I think we're GONNA explore kind of continuing to support each other as husband husband and wife or as family members as partners. Not Quite sure what that will look like the perhaps with some openings to explore other relationships so that's still a work in progress congress. They don't in the meantime. Megan says she hopes her story reaches the many families of people with a brain injury and makes them feel feel understood. One reality of when your partner has a big issue is most of. The attention is focused on the partner and even even my own family. His family will reach out to me and be like House Christian. That's their first. And sometimes they're only question often and I totally empathize pads with our understand that but sometimes it's nice to like when they stop and say how are you. I mean kind of tearing tearing up thinking about that right now even telling them that you know this must be hard for them. I think goes a long way. That's Megan Horst. She's a professor of urban studies and Planning at Portland State University more from from Renee Elise Gold's Berry and Daniel Jones after the break.

Megan Horst Russell partner TBI representative Portland State University Ken professor Renee Elise Gold Daniel Jones Berry
"elise" Discussed on Modern Love

Modern Love

01:57 min | 8 months ago

"elise" Discussed on Modern Love

"He supports others who have experienced brain injury and cares for his aging aging mother. He enjoys holding our friends. Babies playing with our toddler niece and spoiling our dachshund with treats and belly rubs CBS. He's already planning next year's Halloween costume. Eight wedding anniversary recently passed the the traditional gift is linens and lace but I decided to create a new ritual that is more fitting for my unconventional grief. Life on the morning of our anniversary I sat outside by our fire. Pit Coffee Cup. In hand reflecting for eighteen months I was married to the old Christian for six and a half years. I have been married to the new one on a small piece of paper. I wrote down what I miss about my husband. My basic drawing the skills I sketched him going no handed on a bike and confidently starting a new home remodeling project. Uh I described the future. I once imagined for US burned those pieces of paper in a small fire on fresh piece of paper. I wrote welcome below that I jotted down and dozens of words and phrases describing. My new husband doesn't rush gets lost but enjoys always the experiences and keeps.

US CBS
"elise" Discussed on Modern Love

Modern Love

04:18 min | 8 months ago

"elise" Discussed on Modern Love

"For Megan Horst and her husband Christian there was life before February twenty third two thousand twelve and then there was life after after. Megan writes about what happened in her essay. Are You my husband. It's read by. Rene these goals Berry Rene won a Tony Award for her role in the hit musical Hamilton. She starring now in the movie waves currently in theaters. Recently I found myself on the receiving end of of a Tarot card reading at a summer. potluck a woman. I had met only thirty minutes earlier period at me over her glasses. The card spread out on a cooler between US holding the five of Pentacle she said have you grieved the loss of your husband. The directness the question from a stranger shook me especially since my husband was still very much alive less than three miles away in our house yet. It was not the first time this had come up. Various people from my stepmother in law to my therapist have said something along the lines of. I think you need to grieve. The loss of your husband. My chiropractor said something is stuck inside of you. You need need to let it out that something she suggested was grief. This may have been good advice but it's not easy to implement when you still text your husband. The Grocery List Negotiate Holiday family visits and sleep in the same bed Christian and I met in our mid twenties the first day of Graduate School orientation at the University of Washington according to his retailing he had chosen me to pursue after evaluating valuating the full roster of single women in our entering class a few days later we found ourselves unlocking our bicycles next next to one another at the rack outside of our department building he offered to buy come with me are biking friendship quickly turned to romance. I five years later in early thirties. We married in a ceremony in a mountain town outside of Seattle exchanging case rings rings and a vow to provide a hand to hold in yours through each tomorrow eighteen eighteen months after saying those words. I got one of those calls you tread. Actually it was a series of urgent texts from his sister. Her brother and stepmother each saying. Call me when I reached his stepmother. I learned that Christian was in the emergency emergency room at the Trauma Hospital. He had flipped over. His bike handles and was on life. Support Christian remained in a coma for more than three weeks seeks with a tracheotomy tube and a feeding to. He was in a teaching hospital. So teams of doctors would come to check on him and evaluate wait his tests. It was early in that process that I learned as they poured over. Grainy Scans that Christian had had sustained a traumatic brain injury. He had obvious damage to his left. Temporal Lobe and likely also had experienced sharing or micro tears. Doctors Nurses and Rehab Specialists told me to grieve my old husband and learned to love the new one. They also urged me to take care of myself citing statistics about high levels of depression and sickness among caretakers. This is a marathon not a race they said prepare for a new life Christian began waking up. It was agonizingly slow for weeks. He didn't speak his family and I weren't sure if he even knew who we were until one day. He pointed at me from his wheelchair and said to the medical assistant in a raspy voice..

Berry Rene Megan Horst US Christian Tony Award Seattle Temporal Lobe Trauma Hospital Rehab Specialists University of Washington Graduate School
"elise" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

15:07 min | 8 months ago

"elise" Discussed on Work in Progress with Sophia Bush

"Hi Everyone Sophia. Bush here welcomed a work in progress where I talked to people who inspire me about how they got to where they are and where. They think they're still going. Today's guest Elise Lunen is chief content officer of Goop and the CO host of podcast. I was really excited to have her. Stop Stop by work in progress. We've gotten to know each other doing a lot of political fundraising and activism. Women's causes here in L. A.. She's really passionate about local politics and bettering the community and I really wanted to dig into her journey from Montana to Los Angeles how she got her start and what working in the magazine industry was like Mike. And then how she connected with and ended up at Google and why. She's an advocate for how important it is to know what ingredients are in the products that we're putting on our bodies bodies and how we can help push to prioritize our wellness on.

Elise Lunen Bush Los Angeles Google Goop Montana Mike
"elise" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

The Emma Guns Show

03:09 min | 1 year ago

"elise" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

"So to get to speak to release to find out. How she made career choices swerve, bad career moves and avoided situations where she wasn't learning really intrigued me and she didn't disappoint. She has had the kind of credit careers. You're actually that I would love and I know so many people look to someone like Elise. Wow. The choices that you made look at where you are now it's not a plotted path that was really smart. And so, in this episode, I kind of telitha, I ask her to tell we she did it in this conversation. We also talk about the danger of boredom how when it's time to take risks Gipps ability to polarize an a lot more besides all the links to everything discussed and Elise will be in the show notes, which which can be found wherever it is it your streaming and downloading episode, but for now making her debut on the Magan show. It's goups chief content officer lease linen. Well, this is delightful Elise loon. Thank you so much. Joining me, thanks for having me, visit conversation that as I have prepared for it. I have got more and more excited really, really genuinely and also because as I began to peel away the layers if you'll career, which is really outstanding. And really interesting nineties, quite symmetry between your career, Mike, you and I thought, we're going to have a great chat. So I'm w excited and delighted to have you here. Well, I'm doubly here. Full context. I know I've given you glowing introduction that the listeners will already have had. But you all the teeth content officer of goop. Yes. Exactly. Which that's quite a role. I'm now who even knew right? Yeah. No. I, I joined goop five and a half years ago from occur magazines like you. And, and then have, we'd sort of it's funny like the decision to do content versus like editorial. Is like I think a testament to where we are in time, which is like content takes many forms, and there's no longer strict sort of editorial and like, you, we have a podcast and would you host? Yeah, yeah. When it does some of it, I do most of it. I think of rigidly we thought it would be like a fifty fifty deal that it's maybe it's a twenty eighty she's hard to schedule busier than I am. Well, I mean who knows what the show must let like it's crazy. It's aligning stars literally. So I want to I want to drill down into year if that's okay. We will oversee talk about group because the reason that we all even having this conversation face to face is because keep is having its first health summit in London. Exactly. Half the mouse wear in the world. Yeah, this is our seventh. It's primarily been Los Angeles in New York, we did main cougar just to try out international. And now here we are backward began..

Elise loon chief content officer Gipps officer Mike Los Angeles London New York
"elise" Discussed on Pantsuit Politics

Pantsuit Politics

03:47 min | 2 years ago

"elise" Discussed on Pantsuit Politics

"This deal while it lasts. We are here with the lease. Larson alise. You reach out to us as part of our guest hopes to mission kind of called us out in a very graceful way, which I appreciated like you guys are touching on the fringes of sustainability pretty often, but not talking about it enough or in a lot of depth. So here you are to talk with us about it more and a lot of depth. And we responded, yes, because we're snared and we don't want to talk about it. 'cause we're so scared at least that's was my thought process. I was like, yeah, she's exactly right because I'm so scared I can go dark so fast when I think that's fair, we'll tell everybody who you are and why this topic is important to you. Sure. So I'm Elise Larsen. I'm a biology researcher at Georgetown University, but I'm also just a person living in Virginia, seeing the news that everybody else sees and it can't be scary looking at how climate change is already affecting us, and we really need to stop bearing. Heads in the sand or hiding from that fear and actually coming out seeing the hope and seeing the solutions and working together to start moving on those. Because honestly, the longer we wait to do that the worst it's going to be. So it's time we've waited long enough and we need to get moving on that. I study butterflies currently. I've also studied birds and. We see in the natural world that animals and plants are already responding to climate change. We see animals and plants shifting towards the poles to try to follow the temperatures and the climate that they're adapted to. And no matter where you look in the world, we're already seeing changes and the the situations where they can't move into a better place is where we're also seeing the declines. A lot of people associate climate change with polar bears. They don't have any further north to go. So it's happening here as well as their and it's time for us to really square ourselves and deal with that. The Alex here is my struggle. So I'm not a scientist if y'all are depending on me to figure out how to make the best battery. The world is in dire straight. Like I, that's not my my gift. That's not your job. That's not my job. I'm not a scientist. I'm a political person. I already vote my climate change values. I would never support a candidate who does not recognize climate change. I mean, I worked on environmental policy when I was on the hill. My old boss at the hill is a passionate environmentalist works for outdoors organization now. So like I'm I'm in politically, I can't contribute scientifically. I do what I feel like the best. I can't as far as recycling painting to my energy usage, reducing my meat intake. I do the things and so that's where I struggle is like, what. Can I do? I feel like if I swim around in climate change news and I don't need to be convinced. And so since I don't need to be convinced sometimes reading that stuff and talking about just depresses me. That's fair. It a lot of people feel that way. We're up against a a big challenge and it hearing that you're doing all of those things is wonderful. There's so many things we can do in our daily lives that do make small incremental changes, whether it's looking at renewable power or.

scientist Larson alise Elise Larsen Alex Georgetown University Virginia researcher
"elise" Discussed on The Full 48

The Full 48

01:58 min | 2 years ago

"elise" Discussed on The Full 48

"He did the climb either cremento dissolve in that part of meal probably being a new yorker to write a little little you know you know cynical but that being said i've always been a player advocate like i always i've always believed in the growth of the player and that's really the saving grace at that you know we think we can help these players get better and they argue to get better and therefore work any better so that that brings me brings us model my face and and even after bad loss i think i've found a way to to to turn most situations into a positive and i'm really proud like when we do have a stinker you know we have a bad really bad game our guys always bounced back like it was amazing like whether it was you know having a hard film session after or or a positive film session after the guys elise they responded and that was that was you know we use the word resilient allowed and in our program and we did we did show those characteristics and that that's a good thing i can only imagine what the challenges like we think about when we think about the xs and os and athletes and you know the bility's injury all these other things that go into wins and losses and everything but i think for where you guys are i feel like the the biggest thing is like more psychological like talent matters of course but also there's just this you know from day one this we're going to be very challenging and within the season or any part of the season like the psychological part of it did you did you try to address on some level was there it was there a strategy whether it's even for your own sanity or your players to try to like when you talk about resiliency well that's bouncing back from these losses these losses that you know are coming.

elise
"elise" Discussed on The Full 48

The Full 48

01:58 min | 2 years ago

"elise" Discussed on The Full 48

"He did the climb either cremento dissolve in that part of meal probably being a new yorker to write a little little you know you know cynical but that being said i've always been a player advocate like i always i've always believed in the growth of the player and that's really the saving grace at that you know we think we can help these players get better and they argue to get better and therefore work any better so that that brings me brings us model my face and and even after bad loss i think i've found a way to to to turn most situations into a positive and i'm really proud like when we do have a stinker you know we have a bad really bad game our guys always bounced back like it was amazing like whether it was you know having a hard film session after or or a positive film session after the guys elise they responded and that was that was you know we use the word resilient allowed and in our program and we did we did show those characteristics and that that's a good thing i can only imagine what the challenges like we think about when we think about the xs and os and athletes and you know the bility's injury all these other things that go into wins and losses and everything but i think for where you guys are i feel like the the biggest thing is like more psychological like talent matters of course but also there's just this you know from day one this we're going to be very challenging and within the season or any part of the season like the psychological part of it did you did you try to address on some level was there it was there a strategy whether it's even for your own sanity or your players to try to like when you talk about resiliency well that's bouncing back from these losses these losses that you know are coming.

elise