35 Burst results for "Ethan"
"ethan" Discussed on Tell Me Something Good About Retail
"That i really love is burlington. Maybe a month before the pandemic announced that they were shutting down their e ecommerce sites and people were up in arms of like. How dare not have an ecommerce site. Even though you're telling us it's not working what he's buying from it and it's not good. Welcome to tell me something good about retail with your host. Bob phibbs the champion for a more human connection in retail for over thirty years as a retail. Dr bob is the authority on brick and mortar retail across the world who works with some of the biggest luxury brands to independent retailers of all sizes. Hey it's phibbs the retail doc. I am so thrilled. You're back with us for our sixth season. we are eighty three episodes. Today is number. Eighty four and. I'm thrilled to have ethan shop ski with us today. Ethan welcome thank you so much for having me about here. Yeah we enjoy our company a lot. I think we were on a webinar together. Eight months ago. Wow it's been a while. yeah it's been a while and things have changed a little I think like things changed dramatically every month so it feels like six years ago so tell us you and i got to meet again. All of last year is a blurb but it was actually january of twenty twenty that we originally met and i came to your booth. So explain it in your best ethan name. What is place or a and what do you do in the scheme of things so in place is a location analytics for traffic data company and what that means in its simplest version. People vote with their feet. And we're showing you how they vote every single day across retail locations.
Beyond, Impossible join crowded plant-based chicken market
"Beyond meat and impossible foods are entering the already crowded field of plant based chicken products the sales of plant based meats were already growing before the pandemic rival California startups beyond meat and impossible foods that made a splash with plant based burgers are now moving into the crowded market for plant based chicken were launching a product that is delicious order a purchase for you lower saturated fat fewer calories impossible foods president Dennis which and says its soil based chicken nuggets went on sale at Walmart Kroger and other grocery stores this month beyond meat president Ethan brown says its new tenders are made from fava beans hood told sold out panda express is it beyond original one second this time the companies will be competing with over fifty brands of plant based chicken options I'm Jennifer king
"ethan" Discussed on The BosBabes
"Lots of photos and videos, but my mom told me that little Ethan's head is so tiny that I can basically fit in the palm of her hand. Sounds like a little puppy. Oh my gosh, I can not wait to meet him. The grandparents are absolutely loving baby Ethan. My sister told me that the pain in the scar is no joke. So it kind of freaks me out. I'm not gonna lie. It definitely freaks me out about me potentially giving birth one day. My sister is very grateful to have given birth because it took her and her husband about four months to conceive her son. Ladies and gentlemen that are listening, we all know trying for a baby at times isn't the easiest task. So I am applauding everybody who's listening who is the parent who is trying to become a parent. Apparently it's not that easy to get pregnant. So do your due diligence and eat healthy, take your fertility tests if you need to, because my sister told me that she had to physically track her fertility cycle. That was the only way she can keep track of when she was fertile during certain months and whatnot when her and her husband were trying to get pregnant. Pregnancy tips from my sister. She said to avoid bloating, eat healthy. Drink lots of water, stay active. She decided to work until basically until the day she gave birth because she felt like the more that she was active and sticking to her normal healthy routine that the baby would be healthier, but of course, make sure you talk to your doctors, not everybody can work up until their due date. So again, I'm not a doctor, I'm not a freaking o-b-gyn. I've never even been pregnant myself. These are just tips that I've heard from other women. And my sister and of course, everybody's pregnancies are totally different. So take this for what it's worth..
"ethan" Discussed on The BosBabes
"Guys that's BOS BA BES. Get trim and fellows. This is not your typical core show. It's real, it's wrong. There's a positive. You are now rocking with the space. What is up my boss babe's fanatics? It is your girl, Brittany baldy, and we are back at it again with another mini the lifestyle sports podcast episode for the boss babes. I felt like giving you guys another little update on my life because again, so many of you follow me on Instagram, Facebook and Twitter. And you're always sending me DMs about what outfits I'm wearing, what types of health supplements and taking my workouts. Some of you even want some relationship advice. The big question that I keep getting, especially lately is did your sister give birth and where is baby Ethan? Okay guys, so I'm trying to figure that out too because for those of you that listen to my podcast episode that I just released last week that whole episode was not only about me going back home to the Boston area, going to a Red Sox game, hanging out with my friends and family. Doing all kinds of fun things that I normally do when I'm back in Massachusetts, but I let you all in on a little secret. I told you guys that my sister was pregnant that back in June I went home for her baby shower that I helped her with her gifts, but the food was incredible. We had a brunch style hangout, the venue was outstandingly gorgeous. It was at a vineyard. The room was filled with gifts from top to bottom, delicious treats and the brunch was absolutely incredible. Of course, your girl Britt had some mimosas. Also, during that podcast episode, I let you guys know that she was supposed to give birth on August 18th. Baby Ethan was supposed to make his grand a view. And in that podcast episode, we were all guessing my family and I were all guessing what the weight would be and what date maybe Ethan would make his grand debut. I definitely lost because I said it was gonna be August 15th. The reason why I picked that number is because it's Patrick Mahomes number and it's also Ryan's Jersey number for the Tacoma rainiers. Here we are. It is now August 23rd..
‘Jurassic World: Dominion’ Reunites Laura Dern, Jeff Goldblum and Sam Neill
"Jurassic world dominion reunites. Laura dern jeff goldblum and sam neill in the some new cinema con footage universal pictures unlocked cage. On the first new footage from jurassic world dominion on wednesday night in las vegas presenting it in mikan the annual convention and movie theater owners. The studio offered up it behind the scenes. Look at the Returning cast of the original jurassic park. Laura dern as dr elliott sadler Sam neill alan grant and jeff. Goldblum is ian malcolm It was previously reported that the iconic trio would join Would join franchise stars. Chris pratt and bryce dallas howard in the third installment of call intra varos Run of the films While understanding well under. But i'm sorry undeniably tra- varas baby. The footage kicked off with an unseen. Home movie real starring. The world's the world's the world's creator and original. I'm sorry. I thought you said creature creator and original director steven spielberg. He is talent. I'm thinking to myself. Why is steven nobrega creature now. Technically the grainy clip should spielberg In safari gear on the set of the nineteen ninety-three film Explaining a film prop to a child actor. The problem of course was the cane. Used by a richard attenborough topped with a globe of amber housing a petrified mosquito inside and the cain was the first building block in engineering dinosaurs for the fictional park. That's cool so they said that was cool. They showed that kind of grainy. Home movie footage for that At an inner will interwoven with behind the scenes and a trailer. I think or or what they would probably not trailer behind the scenes
How Chaos In Afghanistan Emboldened Terrorism - burst 1
"Chaos in afghanistan upton as president biden withdrew military forces leading to a forceful takeover by the taliban today august seventeenth. We will dive into one of the greatest foreign policy. The buckles in modern history. Good afternoon. i'm meeting. Kim and this is the outspoken oma quote. Joe biden has been wrong on nearly every major foreign policy national security issue over the past four decades and quote. Who said that not trump not a partisan congressmen or republican operative. That was robert gates. The former secretary of defense under president obama for three years and today as we see significant foreign policy the buckle unfolds in afghanistan that quote is once again reaffirmed now quickly dive into some basic background information as to what is transpiring in afghanistan back in mid april president biden announced immediate withdrawal all american troops from afghanistan by september eleventh. Twenty twenty one. Obviously september eleven was chosen dates because that was to recognize the anniversary of the september eleventh terrorist attacks and which led to the immediate was occupation of afghanistan because at the time afghanistan was harboring osama bin laden on august fifteenth. The taliban took over the capital of kabul effectively toppling. Afghanistan's governments later afghan. President ghani fled the country right before taliban leadership storm the presidential palace and thousands of afghan citizens fled to kabul international airport to skip the taliban. Now while oldest was transpiring. President biden was in camp david and he was strong criticized because he didn't have a strong message or strong immediate message in response to all of this so he traveled back to washington. Dc to address the nation from the white house one of the biggest elements that he was criticized for in the speech was the blame game in which he played and one of the obviously notable people in which she blames forwarded the buckle in afghanistan was trump and sort of implied some blame to bush and obama. He said quote when i came into office. I inherited deal that president trump negotiated with taliban on the his agreement. Us forces would be out of afghanistan. May i twenty twenty one. Just a little over three months after i took office. Us forces had already drawn down during trump administration from roughly fifteen thousand five hundred american force to two thousand five hundred troops in country. The taliban was strongest militarily. Since two dozen one the choice i had to make as your president was added to follow through on that agreement or be prepared to go back to fighting the taliban in the middle of the spring fighting season and quote. And but if you actually look at the deal that trump's state department may with taliban it's not what biden actually described in his address at a nation. Mike pompeo who was secretary of state under president trump said in a recent interview that the deal of the taliban was strictly conditional which meant that deal was was strictly predicated on the taliban committing to a peaceful transfer of power in order for america to withdraw after that commitment to a peaceful transfer of power appel said in a recent interview quote we would have demanded the taliban actually deliver on the conditions that we let out in the agreement including the agreement to engage in meaningful power sharing agreement some that which we struggled to get them to do but made it clear it was going to be required before we completed requirements to fulfil foley withdrawal and unquote. And you know there are some criticisms of the deal. Mike pompeo made with the taliban. Obviously the taliban actually pursuing a peaceful transfer of power from the afghan government was not going to happen. I mean we actually thought. That was being overly idealistic. So people had that criticism upon pales deal but even if biden did not agree with the policy that trump's state departments made in efforts to come to some sort of consensus with the taliban he kind of reversed it. I mean he was president for seven months. Which meant that. He'd independence day department and independence defense department and he could have used his powers as the chief executive to to reverse a deal that the previous administration made i mean for his entire time as president of the united states reversed nearly every single policy. That trump did while he was president. So this is no exception. I mean he should own up to the flaws of the policies in which he tried to pursue in addition to to trump he also blamed the afghan military. He said quote. The truth is but this did on for the more quickly than we had anticipated. So what happened. Afghanistan political leader escape up and fled the country the afghan military collapse. Sometimes we're not trying to fight if anything developments at the past week reinforced the ending. Us military involvement in afghanistan. No was the right decision. American troops cannot ensure not be fighting a war and dying in award. Afghan forces are not willing to fight for themselves and quotes. This is honestly one of the most politically cynical things that i've ever heard biden say the afghan forces are not willing to fight for themselves. Fifty thousand afghan military soldiers died in darndest entire two decades of us occupation of afghanistan. And the reason why they cannot successively defend themselves against the taliban was because biden himself pulled out a contractors and basically destroyed the afghans dependency on us military which are obviously undermined the ability of afghan military to counter act opposing taliban forces. According to the wall street journal quote in the wake of president biden's withdrawal decision the us pulled its airports air support intelligence and contractors servicing afghanistan planes and helicopters. This meant that afghan military simply cannot operate anymore and quote. Admittedly afghan leadership was significantly underprepared in the wake of the draw because as by afghan officials did not believe america will draw however according to andrew watkins a senior analyst for afghanistan and at the international prizes group research advocacy organization. There was no evidence that the taliban significantly increased their manpower and argue. The only reason why there's summer offensive was successful was due to a lack of us. Air strikes which meant that biden's administration shorter significant blame for the dismantling of the afghan government. What biden actually expect to happen when he pulled the entire the tire. Us presence from afghanistan if the afghan military dependent so much on the us occupation of afghan for the viability of their own independent military force. Then of course when they pulled out of afghanistan. The afghan military by itself was not sufficient enough to defend against the taliban if you're pulling out intelligence contracts that were vital for the dependency of the afghan military than have military is expected to fall when the taliban was advancing to the nation's capital and one of the other things that addition to buy actually blaming everyone except for himself for the marco afghanistan biden also discussed casualties in the in the afghan occupation. He said quote. Lemme ask those who wanted to wanted us to stay. How many more how. Many thousands more of american daughters and sons are willing to risk and quotes according to abc news. There's not been a single american combat death since february eighth twenty which was eighteen months ago. That's not to belittle the two thousand three hundred twelve american soldiers that lost life in afghanistan. But it is the suggests that thousands of stationed american soldiers in the lead up to the afghanistan pull out were not being bogged down by precipitous warfare in combat honestly by contrast more than fifty one thousand taliban fighters were killed by american armed forces which shows a major power imbalance in military superiority between taliban in american forces but aside from that by reportedly sent five thousand additional troops back in afghanistan to aid withdrawal despite his call for not putting sons and daughters at risk he just said that it was egregious to put american sons and daughters at risk for filled mission. So what is different about the five thousand additional troops. He sending back into afghanistan. Aren't those sons and daughters. Also at risk and to add insult injury tens of thousands of american citizens have been left behind it in afghanistan in the withdrawal according to the washington according to wall street journal an estimated ten thousand fifteen thousand new citizens remained in afghanistan so yes it is tragic. Every single american soldier died in. afghanistan is a tragedy. No one is disputing dance but suggests that afghanistan was a present danger to the current military soldiers. There from february twenty is simply not true and biden. Really closer to speech with i think when idiotic things that he said in his entire speech close with kohl's diplomacy he said quote. We will continue to support the afghan people we will lead before. Diplomacy or international influence in or humanitarian aid will continue to push for regional diplomacy and engaging prevent violence and instability will continue to speak out for the basic rights at the afghan people of women and girls just as we speak all around the world and quote and my question is just how. How can you negotiate with radical barbaric terrorist group that subject it's ethnic religious and gender minorities to brutal torture and murder. How can you negotiate with democratic for cystic regime. That is responsible for thousands of american lives. I mean honestly gonna ask nicely are gonna get on your knees and begged them to treat the afghanistan woman fairly. I mean i don't understand why biden continues to believe that's diplomacy instead of for actually using military forces is the correct way to go and this brings us back to. What was this for honestly at the end of the day with withdrawn. Us military forces from afghanistan he effectively reversed two decades of foreign policy and the initial mission of counter terrorism and preventing a staging ground for al-qaeda according to the pentagon united states government has been eighty three billion dollars in bolstering the afghanistan government and which is effectively gone to waste. I mean we spend easily billion dollars to bolster an afghan military but the afghan military is so reliance on the american forces to to help them to secure them. But when the american forces are removed from the afghan military to aid them than the billion dollar investment goes down the drain and now according to you defense and state department officials six billion dollars in military equipment including eight hundred fifty mine-resistant ambushed protected vehicles were abandoned in withdrawal which six billion dollars in. Us military equipment is now in the hands of taliban and other terrorist organizations additionally chairman of the joint chiefs of staff mark milley addressed congressional leaders and said that they will move the terrorist threats in afghanistan from medium according to axios which meant that. Obviously you're going to see a rise in terrorism and afghanistan and now that the taliban effectively controls its governments and to add insult injury the inside reports that taliban militants released thousands of prisoners from afghan prisons with links to islamic jihadist groups and al qaeda. So what has changed in the past two decades. We've tried to counter terrorism. We tried to decrease the the influence of kind of effectively imprisoning or killing al qaeda militants. We tried to decrease the the power of the taliban and we tried to effectively counteract attacks by the islamic jihadist groups. But it seems to me after this withdrawal after the dust settled what is going to be. The state of afghanistan will be similar to the state of afghanistan when we first invaded and his brings me to a new york times article which discussed heavier mackey. Who was a former first class army. Special forces soldier with several afghanistan deployments and will shot twice and he said in an interview with the new york times quote. I sacrificed a lot. I saw death every day every year. And the guys. I soaked with new would probably come to an end like this. But the chaos and made his andre after everything we gave. I just wish that had been away to leave. With honor and quote for people like mackey. There is a question that rang in numerous veterans. What was it for the situation. Afghanistan has become similar to america. I evaded two decades ago. All the bloodshed in lives lost in pursuit of counter-terrorism only define the terrorism revitalize. This president has trade the continuing efforts of veterans and committed a damaging dereliction of duty as commander in chief of the armed forces is devastating. What is happening in afghanistan and we can only hope citizens in afghanistan. Remain safe in this critical juncture. All right before we signed off. I like to extend a special. Thank you to my uncle. Who has made this podcast possible and untitled one of my greatest supporters okay. Today's episode the spokane podcast. You could read articles on a variety of important topics at outspoken opa dot com and follow us on instagram twitter facebook and linked in. Also if you'd like to show want to support it. Please go vis a five star review on apple podcasts and listened to our other episodes wherever you hear your podcasts. I'm thinking in. This is the outspoken oba. The outspoken oboe. Podcast is hosted by ethan kim directed by luc him and added by actually awesome the podcast independent production by the elbow from above. And it's edited by hit.
"ethan" Discussed on Marketing Management and Money
"I'm just going to show up. And then you just you throw anything at me that you think you can and i want to see if i can handle it. Pretty close a little bit awkwardly to close right. So so here's my cocky nature just like yeah bring it on. I do this without any prep right so a week before. The story distracts me a week before we find out that the university gets into this. They invite everyone in their entire faculty and staff to join this customer service training One of the one of the local economic development partners gets super excited about this. They go out and they you know. They're they're knocking doors panel pavement. Just getting people to come out. It ends up being a big deal like seventy five people. Big deal yeah you know and And i'm i'm picturing that there's going to be like three of us sitting in a room kind chattan and all the sudden i'm like. Oh hey you know we. We probably ought to. You know probably ought to actually prepare for this. I just remember when the night before when the numbers started settling down and we could see that it was going to be a large group and you kind of looked at me and said maybe i should this point time. I was like no. Let's roll with this. Let's go come on so so we we do this. Training and Yeah it was. It was scheduled in a room that could hold about about fifty people and we ended up having like you said about you. Know seventy plus people so people are standing in the back and it went off really well. It did really well. But i'm not surprised you and i have known each other long enough that we know each other skill sets. We know each other's knowledge. Which is why. I think we enjoy working quite a bit together. Because i know there's some of my weaknesses. You completely offset that. I know. I've i if you're in the room you're going to cover and it's gonna go great and you know so the the follow up of the story and kind of you know going along with what you're saying is it went so well that We ended up doing that training. I don't know half a dozen plus times easy like every time we will do this training someone in the audience would be like. Can you do this for our organization. We were doing it for you know the hospital. The bank the Economic development office. You know And then then we then. We started doing it outside of the area. We were traveling to other towns to do it. Because there's like. Hey i hear you guys do this. Awesome customer service training and i just got a laugh at how like it came together without was a total total accident. You may actually think about maybe sometime in the future. We'd probably have to do it as a couple of different segments but maybe sharing pieces and parts of that customer service because there are some pieces in there that are really quite powerful in especially if you're having any type of a retailer customer service piece of your business where you have to interact with people because we teach them really amazing principles in there and if you'll apply them your business will be better period. Well so i. I recently and i don't know if you recall this. I reached out to you about six months ago. Because i got contracted to do a customer service training. They wanted it done for high school students. That we're getting ready to enter the workforce you know they. They kind of had their their first job and And so they wanted. They wanted some training done specifically for that and so i reached out to you and i said hey you remember that training that that we did a couple of years back like i need all the notes i i should have just take notes from day one i never ever did but yeah it great content great information. And that's i. I guess i bring that story up because i want to just kinda share with our listeners that you know This is the type of guy that ethan is.
"ethan" Discussed on Marketing Management and Money
"Welcome back to a another episode of marketing management and money now. Today's episode is going to be a pretty big shift for those of you who've been listening to us first off in one month we will have been doing this. Podcast for two years and we're pretty excited about that. It's been it's been a fun. Two years had had a lot of Great content Feedback just really enjoyed the journey thus far. But we we've had a change in the program that we're going to announce today and that is that the other ryan ryan owens is practicing what he preaches and he actually has partnered up with a start up a business. Now many of you who've been listening. In fact i had I had one of our listeners. Reach out and said hey. I'm i'm starting to hear a lot more of of you. You know the ryan murray I'm not hearing as much of ryan owns. I think he just preferred Ryan owns which you can't blame him but I told him. I'm like yeah. He actually for about three months has been engaged in the startup. And they're kind of taken off a little bit right now and so he is going to He's going to take a little bit of a pause from the podcast. But i told him that He can only do it on one condition and that was that he was going to be one of our guest interviews that we're going to actually bring him in and talk about their startup journey with what they're doing with their actual start a business and so i you know i'm happy that That we practice what we preach that he's actually out doing small business not just You know not not just talking about it but In order to keep the show going because we plan to keep going for years to come actually brought in ni- new co host. Ethan migliori i have known ethan for oh boy About a decade now actually realize it's been a decade. It's gone by fast and so I've known even for about a decade. And ethan kind of got me started on the lot of the entrepreneurial stuff that that i do He he's been He he's been kind of a a mentor. He's been there a along several of the journeys that i have taken worked with A number of small. When i see a number. That's that's an understatement. He's worked with several hundred small businesses himself. And so i. I wanna i wanna kinda take a minute and and welcome ethan to the show Ethan welcome and why don't you just give our listeners. A little bit of a background. You know Tell tell them what you're about and why you got suckered into being my co host will thank you first off your way to kind. I'll pay afterwards introduction but ryan. I have known each other for years worked on a number of business ventures with businesses. It's been an excitement. Matter of fact our preference allowed time was to work with each as we were working to help different entrepreneurs that we know to succeed and expand and grow so. I appreciate Him giving me an opportunity. Maybe share some of the little tips and tricks. I've learned over the years and that have helped. Smooth businesses helped him grow and expand and more specially made business owners. Just better people in general right right so ethan. I mean everyone's had a chance to kind of get to know me a little bit. What's your specialty. what's your background. I mean i know you pretty well but our listeners. Don't well you know. I hate talking about myself. That's why i put you on the spot. So my background is business and finance. Sure i loved In my spare time. I love to tinker little bit around the real estate industry. My i do work with a number of small businesses on trainings of various things..
I Always Wanted to Build a Tiny House
"My guest today is even waldman. Even is a tiny house author speaker and teacher. He built his own tiny houses on wheels. In two thousand twelve and has been passionately helping future tiny house dwellers ever since. Welcome ethan thanks less. It's great to be here. So how did you first become interested in tiny houses. How far back do you want me to go. I guess a good place to start is. I was out of college for a few years Working a couple of different kind of corporate jobs. Getting getting my feet wet kind of experiencing that that nine five cubicle lifestyle and i was not digging it so i had moved to vermont and gotten a job with a smaller company hoping like hey maybe maybe the big corporate culture isn't for me but maybe if i moved to a place that i love it will work out but i still just found. It actually got worse. Because i moved to vermont surrounded by wonderful mountains and skiing and mountain biking all these these activities that i love to do finding that i was. I was locked down to a desk for for much too much time. And so i decided to take a sabbatical. The company was really flexible. So i took a month of took all my vacation time and then some unpaid time and i did a bicycle tour on the west coast of the united states. With my cousin you know where you have the four years on your bike. You're carrying all your gear It's like the tiniest of tiny houses because you're carrying all your stuff with you. It's almost nomadic and throughout the trip we actually used a website called couch surfing and stayed in several tiny houses. But when i got home from the trip. I really it kind of forced me to take a restock of my life. The house that i was renting seemed so big and so overkill and i just realized like oh i could. I could drastically reduce what i need for my housing
"ethan" Discussed on First Class Fatherhood
"As long as we're talking about stuff and as long as we're very open with each other about stuff There's not gonna be any real heavy hand with like punishments or anything like that you know. I'm very interested in talking to them and hearing their ideas on stuff and again if one of them came to me at three with a big proposal on juggling knives i would i. Would you know. Try to figure out how to make this possible. Like maybe if the knives are made out of foam or something like that you know what i mean but i'm not just interested in creating stops for them. I don't. I don't really want to be somebody who's trying to say no allowed i. I would rather say yes. We're figure out a yes and and You know and has gotten older tour in college now. The the kind of the the bottom line was his as long as you tell us what's going on. We're not gonna get mad and freak out because you if you if you ever need a ride home from a party because somebody's been drinking. I will even do like no questions asked just so long. As you're telling me you need help And that's worked pretty well you know. We haven't had any big disasters and were super close with our kids and we talk about stuff and and and that makes me happier. There came a point where i really didn't feel like i communicate with my parents about some of this stuff i was going through and and maybe that's on me too. I'm not blaming them. Not sitting here angry at anyone but but there was no real effort from them to say like talk to us about anything and i really have made that abundantly clear with my kids that like you know. There's nothing that you can do. That's going to surprise me or make me hate you. So as long as you're telling me what's going on i can. I can be as as possible. And if i become irrational. Tell me that too. And then we'll take a break and talk about it tomorrow. You know and i think that's one of the i know it's a fear of mine is one of the reasons why like sometimes if there's something kids are doing wrong i always try to use. Maybe love and hate in the same sentence like listen. I love you. But i hate what you're doing right now with this decision or i love you but i hate when you talk back to your mother and i. I guess i had that fear of. I don't want to discipline in the sense that they won't be in that point where they will be afraid to come and talk to me. And i think that's that's more than anything if you can get into that situation because my my oldest is fifteen and they're just about to get on the onset of all this stuff with with driving dating and drugs and alcohol will be introduced and all this stuff so i want to keep those lines of communication open and obviously what my daughter. She's only six. And i'm already dragging this. You're there with older kids. What kind of advice. Or how did you handle it when your girls when they became old enough to start dating. Dang was tough man and i and i will say i took a lot of pleasure in the first of the first few sets of boys came knocking of really scaring the crap out of these wars. Like that was fun for me and then My wife pulled me aside and said look. Now it's our oldest daughters Kind of go to to like not. Bring the boys over and i was like. Oh my god. That is not what i wanna to do. So i became nice and friendly and interested in these boys and talking to them too. And like you know. And i'm never under the belief that i know everything you know. I think kids and and certainly kids. That aren't my kids. Have a natural tendency to maybe withhold some stuff from adults which is fine But i am more interested in understanding what they want and what they're what they're going through then laying out what i think is right and making sure they follow that. Yeah wow very great stuff. Ethan and obviously you mentioned that you gotta roll coming up while you're playing a bag. I went the kind of roles. Or what what could we be looking for. We're kind of goals. Do you have your for yourself for a future. You know i. I like working as an actor. It's a lot of fun. i do. A podcast also called american glutton which we only talk about You know health and weight loss and stuff like that and obviously there's other stuff thrown him but that's the primary focus and so that that's really into to try to continue working and enjoying my time as an actor and talking to people and setting a good example of what i perceived to be a good example on doing the best i can with that. Yeah great stuff and they lasting. I wanna hit you hear ethan. I love to ask all the data that i get on the podcast. What type of advice do you have a new dad or for that about to be father. Who's out there listening. So i guess it all depends on how swedish you are but for me the advice that i would give is changes many diapers as you can while the baby's still nursing or on formula so that when the baby starts to eat solid food you can say i put my time in because i found that even if the baby needs some banana or something like that. It's just so. I took a crap in that baby and i. I had a lot of gagging changing some of those diapers where you're like. How did this tiny little precious base create a turds. That's like some guy who's been eating bronx beer craft in their diaper. So that what i did i had to learn the hard way and on the second kid. I was like this kid craft. i'm changing. I changed every diaper. I possibly could until the solid food came in and once that solid food came in. I was like i put in my time longer. The guy yeah. I loved that i've been there myself so i love the message. It's been an honor for me. I gotta say ethan supllier. First-class father all the way. Thank you so much. Give me a few minutes time here. Personally his father. Thank you for having me appreciate it.
"ethan" Discussed on First Class Fatherhood
"Me now. First-class father ethan. Shoe plea welcome to i last father. Thank you very much for having me. I appreciate it all right. Let's kick it off here. How many kids do you have. How old are they. I have four kids. They're they're all girls The oldest is twenty five then twenty three than sixteen and then fourteen. Wow okay yeah. I got four kids myself. We had three boys and got our only girl on the fourth. Try so You got the four one of the things for my wife. And i go from two to three was the most challenging for us. What would you consider to be out of the floor. What was the most challenging transition for you. As far as number kids i mean honestly the most challenging for me personally was when my wife said were totally done. Having kids i i could i could. I feel like i would be I would be happy to raise kids for the rest of my life. Now we're onto something where my wife is like. Luring me into the idea of being a grandfather of and you know i think that could have some benefits to and with a twenty five year old daughter. Who's who's currently engaged. Like i could become a grandfather at any second. You know I suppose we'd have a few months notice but but it could happen at any time. But you know i i mean i. I start to think about like traveling with that. Many kids was complicated and then you know in their lifetime. We saw there the the advent of uber and so that cd like it was going to make travel easier. But then really you have to get two cars because what what uber can hold that many kids and you know going from like an su t. Mini van was a little weird on It was all kinds of stuff like that that That that i think in terms of as far as like all the kids go. I mean i just loved having lots of kids. Yeah i'm right here with you. So i if we didn't get the girl on the fourth try we'd be up to at least five by now. But we got her and that was where we ended that show. So if you could eat the please just take one minute to hit my listeners. A little bit about your background what you do. I'm an actor. I i've done a bunch of tv series by a boy meets. World was the first i was on a bunch of that and My name is earl I did a show on hulu called chance did a ton of episodes of a show called the ranch which was on net flicks I've been in a bunch of movies might Remember the titans mall. Rats blow americanised. Reacts thinks those were the biggest movies i was. Yeah you've had any incredibly successful career acting wise here ethan. So take me back to the beginning of your father. Who journey about. How old were you when you first became a dad and had to becoming a father kind of change your perspective on life. Ok well i. My wife had our first kid at was twenty years old And the older kids are my step kids. I've been raising them since they were three and five so i kind of my first my first Experience as a father was with three and year old kid which is a lot different than babies You know i. I then tried to treat my babies like there were three and five year. Old kids like what do you mean. This kid doesn't know how to use the bathroom on. Its own neck. That kind of stuff. You know what i mean but So i i was. I was thrust into into being a parent of basically toddlers or just out of toddlers twenty one years ago and And then that was. That was my first experience as being that very cool. What what would you consider to be the top values ethan that you hope to instill in all your kids as they grow up. You know i try to talk a lot about the the idea of agreement you know as this because there's so much pressure. I think from society in different groups from within society of like how you're supposed to behave and and what you're supposed to do to be good citizen you behave in these ways and i think at the end of the day all these value systems. Are you know it's hard to figure out what is objectively true. So i talk about a lot with my kids value agreements and if you if you make an agreement with somebody I have found that. It's a good idea to keep that you know. And and to be very forthright with what you think is the right thing to do. And then i also full to between this idea that i have some idea of who i think my kids are right and who they actually are might not always align with what i want for them in what i think they are and who i think they are. And so you know coming to terms with allowing them to be who they are has been interesting to you know I have friends who who are. Who are comedy writers for example whose parents wanted them to be engineers and they were in school for engineering and this was very upsetting to their parents. And i'm from the perspective of like no comedy writings a great career to have you know i mean entertainment in general can be hard but this idea of like whatever i think is the most correct thing for my kids might not necessarily be what they think is the most correct for them and so i got to try to. You know like while not letting them as little toddlers play with knives even if they want to throw a fit about it. I've got to also give them some room to as they grow and develop to figure who they are very well said anything. Yeah it's definitely bouncing act on the same thing here my four. They're all into different things. They couldn't be more different as individuals yet. They all come from the same place. So it's very interesting to see and obviously a big thing of you ethan. That's talked about a lot. Is your dramatic weight loss that you went through how. How much of a factor Did your kids play into.
"ethan" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum
"There's other ones as well. So just Follow me on the socials right now. Ethan's is the guest today. He talks about everything. Is heroin addiction. How he had to go to rehab. House wife helped him love life. Make life matter if you will How he dropped out of school How he nailed his first audition and so much more. This guy's and inspiration. I love him dearly. Let's get inside of ethan supply..
"ethan" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris
"Did i fail to take us somewhere. I should've there's only one other tidbits that we might wanna take a hundred twenty second detour to hit what we talked about earlier involving the two steps of getting help. When we're dealing with chatter finding someone who can validate than broaden your perspective that proteins situations in which a person is explicitly coming to you for support like. They want help with their chatter. There are lots of instances in which we see people. We know in who are struggling with chatter. But they haven't necessarily asked us for help and the question is is do volunteer it or do nothing research shows that if you volunteer support in those circumstances just get ready for what might happen after you do because that can often elicit a defensive reaction from other people and this is something that is very familiar to parents. I've got two young kids. And sometimes i don't follow the science. I'm a human. Forgive me and like i'll see my daughter like struggling with her homework on over a let me let me show you. How do i teach. I teach i to do the stuff and like instantly die. Ask you for help. Do not think i know how to do this. And essentially what happens there and you see this happening in lots of different situations between partners older parents and kids when advice is volunteered without being asked for it can threaten a person's sense of self efficacy. The idea that we are capable of doing things on our l. and that can create tension in social relationships so the answer is not to just. Don't help at all instead. The answer is to find ways of helping in what i call invisibly or in a kind of outside of awareness way. There are lots of we do that. When people are experiencing chatter if my wife's particularly stressed about work and other things doing things as simple as alleviating the burden on her plate. You know taking care of dinner picking up the dry cleaning doing things to just make her life a little bit easier. That's a without being asked. That's a way of helping her invisibly if there's someone struggling in on my team with their presentation skills rather than contact at You really need to up your game here. Here's a couple of books that can help. I might send a note to the entire group. Hey here's a couple of books. I just came across really helpful. You know maybe. Let's have a lab meeting to discuss them. I'm getting them the information but without shining spotlight on one person's vulnerability the final thing you can do is bring it full circle. You could touch right if it's the right individual on it's appropriate in the context if it's a partner or a child another way of helping invisibly is to put that arm on their shoulder. Give the maha give them a kiss. As is that sounds. There is hard core science behind the value of affectionate touch as a tool to help people with chatter. That's another way of doing it. Invisibly listening to the conversation with your daughter. i was reminded of. I've a six year old son and he was out playing with his mother the other day and i she was being irradiating to him and he said mommy you're being so annoying. I almost feel like i'm talking to daddy. We we should have a chatter support for just unity in our k. Exactly just about right before we go. Can you remind everybody of the name of the book and any other sources of information or all things even cross sure. The book is called chatter. The voice in our head why it matters how to harness it in you can find tons of information about the book The idea we talked about about me on my website. Www dot ethan cross with a k. dot com. Thank you very much you man great job that that was super fun and really really great conversation so thanks for having me pleasure. Big thanks to ethan really enjoyed meeting him. This show is made by samuel. John's dj kashmir. Kim bike among maria were. Tell jen plant and audio engineering from ultraviolet audio as always hardy salute to my abc's comrades ryan kesler josh cohen. We'll see well on wednesday when we come back with another episode up everybody this. Lg granderson here to tell you about my new podcast from abc audio card. Life out loud. This show is all about preserving the history and honoring the contributions of the lgbtq community. Each week. i'll talk to some of the most fascinating people paving the way for the more inclusive world these conversations can get heavy but this shows also filled with so much joy and after we are called gay people right so gotta be some happiness in there somewhere. Checkout life out loud with me. L z granderson. Wherever you get your podcast..
"ethan" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris
"Harris. Hey gang we got a good one for you today. I got a lot out of this conversation. Actually i've been using some of the suggestions from from my guest in my own mind in the subsequent days and weeks since we first recorded this and it's been very very helpful anyway. So what am i talking about here. I'm talking about the craving complaining comparing voice in our heads that can to state the obvious be the source of incalculable suffering. But here's a provocative question. Is that voice all that. And are there ways to talk yourself that can turn your inner voice into a powerful ally. My guest today has a ton of research backed strategies for inner counter programming and he is actually personally done a lot of research and as i said earlier many of these strategies. I have found personally to be deeply helpful. Ethan cross is a professor in the university of michigan's top ranked psychology department. And it's ross. School of business. He's also the author of a pretty new book called chatter. The subtitle is voice in our head why it matters and how to harness it. I was very flattered. When i learned that eaton had used a line from one of my books ten percent happier as one of the graphs in his book. The line he chose was the voice in my head is an expletive that begins with the letter. A in this conversation we talk about why we have voices in our heads how these voices can either be blessings or curses in other words. That they're not always expletives that begin with a how to access your inner coach rather than your inner critic why mental time travel can actually be very helpful notwithstanding the emphasis in the meditation world. Staying in the now the power of rituals and lucky charms. I was kind of surprised to hear scientists talk about that. How changing your outer environment can impact your inner environment. How you can help other people with their chatter. And how you can use the much-maligned social media world for support before we dive in here. A little item of business. As you're about to hear ethan and i are gonna talk a lot about how the voice in our head can actually be a blessing but of course this process of harnessing the inner critic and transforming it into an inner coach can be a difficult one as you may remember this past january during our new year's challenge. We ran a whole series. Help you do just that. We took a fresh look at the admittedly. At least for some of us somewhat gooey notion of self love at explained exactly how to meet your self identified failings with compassion rather than shame and self loathing. The sessions from the new year's challenge are actually now available to subscribers on the ten percent happier app in the courses tab so go download the app today to check out the sessions and practice disarming your inner critic for more now on that very same subject and and i should say he adds a lot that We haven't really covered before t h world so he's going to add a lot of value here here. We go now with ethan cross cross. Welcome to the show. Thanks for having me been looking forward to this conversation for awhile me to. Why do we have this voice in our heads we blame evolution and in what was evolution thinking when what was the natural selection thinking to the extent that natural selection thinks at all when bequeathed us this racing mind we can point evolution but whether we blame evolution or thank it i think is an open question and i'd like to suggest that we should thank evolution. Not blame it and so the reason for that. Is this voice in our head. Although we often describe it as a terrible nuisance some people have been known to use expletives even when describing the voice in their head. I don't know if you've heard of those those folks but if we take a few steps back and think about what we're talking about when we talk about this voice we're talking about our ability to silently use language to reflect on our lives and that capacity distinguishes us from all other species and it provides us with a remarkable set of tools. And so just to give you a couple of examples of what this voice in our head allows us to do in the most basic sense. It allows us to keep a nugget of verbal information active in our heads. So you're the grocery store and you need to remember what you have to buy. Cheese stick yogurt eggs. I'm projecting here. By the way. When i articulate that in my mind not outlawed That's the voice in my head allowing me to do that. Voice in our head is part of what we call our our verbal working memory system so very basic system in the human mind that is absolutely essential for us to live the kind of lives that we normally do. So that's one thing that the voice in our head lets us do it. Also lets us do other. Things like simulating plan. So before i give a presentation. I often go for a walk around the neighborhood or a bike ride. And i'll simulate one i'm gonna say on that stage the next day in my head i'll go through all the talking points i'll get to the end and then because i have maybe some masochist tendencies all even imagine the worst possible thing that a person in the audience can ask me. And then i'll simulate how i'm gonna respond. That's voice in my head for me. That ability to simulate is critical to me. Doing the kind of job that i hope to do which is a good one and then finally the voice in our head helps us make sense of who we are so when bad things happen we experienced loss or adversity. We often turn our attention inward to trying to make sense of what we're going to try to create a story or narrative to explain circumstances and we use the voice in our head to help us do that so i think this voice in our head is really remarkable tool with the caveat that it often can conspire against us so often when we do try to use this tool to help us live our lives so we experienced something bad. Turn.
"ethan" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast
"Airwave media podcast show people could to see this movie when they go out to a theater they walked. Cold sodas popcorn in no masters in the projection booth. Everyone for ten podcasting is at boring At any other subtext you think that is a juvenile delinquent. Because he's from new. York is an artist. Told me you had just attack somebody with a machete. And he told me to stop creating lots is entire life from when he wakes up in the morning from the very first moment opens his eyes till mommy closes his eyes. He's thinking about ways he can challenge himself and his cohorts into being creative. I can't imagine making a film that wasn't stablishment. I just knew that he wrote and i knew that he was dyslexic. But i hadn't really considered the turn of those things until after i started editing. His robert thank. You are thirty years ago. Ethan started seeing that became an art movements known that the art world now is just a. It's about money and moving and shaking. It's not really about discovering artists. During that so as artists we have to carry on their own. Collect a way. Because i think we're some of the last left in the element. God it's so narcissistic. Who would make the film. Folks wasn't a special upset of the projection booth on this episode. I am talking with ethan minster. He's the director of the film. Cammo man he's also the.
Soaring Through the Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword HD
"My name is chris and this episode. I'm joined by ethan from nintendo treehouse. High even a low and joe from the social media team at nintendo of america hijo chris. How's it going great. But have you guys back. And i'm really excited to talk to you about our main topic this month. Which is the legend of zelda skyward sword hd and this game launches tomorrow on july sixteenth. So the wait is almost over. And we've all had a chance actually to spend some time with the game already. And i've been having a blast and i can't wait to dig into all the new improvements that have been made to this version in here your impressions but i even. How would you just generally describe this particular legend of zelda adventure to people that might not have played the original version on. Yeah well you you bring up a good point This is a legend of zelda series title. That was first released on the we in twenty eleven so it's back now In what would think of as kind of a definitive version of the game There are a number of small improvements. that you mentioned earlier It also is you know in hd which is great to see on on the tv's we have today and and it moves at a really nice Steady sixty frames a second. When you're playing at which I think you know the the combination of hd and and the frame rate that people will see which you really do kinda need to see for yourself And then and then you're playing the game with the motion control that it's well known for you know if you are playing it that way with Join on controllers instead of the we remote plus and none chuck On the we version. Which i think gives you a bit more sophistication with your motion control so those things kind of taken together really blew me away As making this really definitive You know Experience with this game Based on you know compared to what. I remember you know when it first came out
How to Make Transportation Systems Eco-Friendly
"I recently watched bishop possible. Three and tom cruise. Who plays ethan. Hunt is part of the impossible mission force in this when he's actually getting married and as as a result is cover for working for the impossible mission force is that he works for the bureau of transportation. So he's had a party at. He makes this combat where he goes yeah. Traffic patterns is so crazy. Moves like an organism. It's very interesting and everyone looks at him. Like this guy's got a boring. So what i'm thinking about our listeners. Thinking about them and thinking about data could be something. That's like extremely boring to them. But give me a piece of data. That's excites you. The most and something that you think a listener just a casual person would find. Interesting comes to talking about transportation data well first of all that moves sounds awesome and my company is immediately going to have a movie night about it all. He's not boring. He sounds like the most interesting person at the. I love that one of the things that i hope is coming with cemetery. Buddha judge and president biden is demands that we calculate our transportation greenhouse gases which. We don't really do we kinda swag it. One of the concerns with that is that then it would be bad for rural places because rural places especially with highways are places where you have a lot of miles driven that has nothing to do with that rural place right people. Cutting through men dot minnesota. Dot used our data to do version of greenhouse gas emissions that attribute the miles driven to the destination of the car in the truck and what that does is properly demands payment so to speak from the cities from the fact that they calls all this driving to inform them and doesn't put disproportionate cost in carbon on the rural areas. That sort of data driven approach could reduce some of the future pushback. We're gonna see about accounting from transportation.
"ethan" Discussed on H3 Podcast
"Do you want my life. You wanted to comfort me Son okay dan. You're good to go so real quick before i get started on. I just wanna say some kind words about ethan. When i first started here. I was a long haired. A bright eyed twenty year old Fresh out of a college and He gave me the opportunity to Show what was made of and be a crazy. Fuck so Ethan after thank you joe rain giving me the opportunity of being love crazy fuck so anyways. I wrote you a little song. I hope you like it. ooh Everyone king you either. And he burned the man who was a youtube. Four was oh bone inventor. Now really sir how he was made. School was no match for him. Santa cruz name. Bath drew fat half stumble along the one susan. Md who ate allow more. Great food class. A jew arrive a bird. Et ran around play managed through names e la loves. Some more came back home is again shown by his arm is way began. Slide up and down. His machine runs through indeed. Remain a long way rape. Her has.
"ethan" Discussed on H3 Podcast
"Really wanted to touch on this. I think his name. What's his name is real name ethan. Ethan ethan ethan is the ethan. What is ethan. Thin out in your. I've never seen someone pretends so hard not to know someone regular name like. Yeah you said it right ethan ethan ethan klein you're on there. I remember him back in the day. And i used to suck so now here he is talking about me and where i self owned back in the day and i used to support him where he said. Hey youtube should actually find a way to monetize mike do. We don't do debates based on the line. I just don't want to have a debate. A lie so that was his defense as they want to have a debate based on a lie. I don't know what that means that he wasn't because it was lied about. Sam cedar being here because he wanted to have a debate on with somebody that is not a debater is not familiar with all the politics so that he can look like a cool epic. But you know what here. This was actually great. This guy sank. As i say his name jank jank from the young turks. He's like hassan's uncle. Yeah hassan's uncle actually. Interestingly was like this guy is so full of shit. He ambushed me at south by south west. So for him to be like oh. I don't want debate based on. This is like once again. One of the many hypocrisies and cowardice of steven.
Jay Bradner and Andy Plump on Mentoring Young Scientists
"Now that you guys are in the positions that you're in how you view the. Let's call it a disconnect of sorts between academia and industry and let me try to kind of summarize it like brief history. You're like you know. I see ethan. Perlstein is in the is and he talked about this. Before the post doc i think it was a term he coined or popularized few years ago. There's just a limited number of academic slots for faculty positions. There's a lot of graduate students come up With that kind of being there. They have their eye on that price. But you know it's just very very difficult. There's not many the grant. Acceptance rate is something like twenty percent. It's very low first. Time grant winner for an r. One grant is somewhere around the age of forty so it's just very hard for young people to get established and now this year with the pandemic. There's just been a lot of people struggling Maybe lost a year of momentum in their graduate school or post doc careers to get those papers. Whatever that they need to get to get that faculty job or to get noticed in some other way and at the same time. There's all this amazing stuff going on. An industry like lots of money coming in lots of new drugs and vaccines and things coming up. The other end with products. And i hear people in leadership positions whether it's small companies or large companies saying we need more people. So how are you guys. Think about like making it easier for people to make this transition or make it more welcoming make people envision possibilities of what they can do
Futbol Americas: USMNT Beats Mexico to Claim the CONCACAF Nations League
"Start with the game itself because it was as we said at the top an instant classic the united states winning three two in the first ever concha caf nations league final mexico at twice both from decca tito goals from the is the. Us came back twice. Goes off corner kicks or one. From june from weston mckennie mexico waved off. For an offside on xtra moreno very close off side to to as we headed into extra time and then it was a story of two penalties christian pulisic converted. His and undress were not save by. Ethan horvath hark. Perhaps it wasn't the greatest game aesthetically. What in terms of spectacle in terms of rivalry truly truly delivered especially for tournament. An event the nation's the that we've all been downplaying for quite some time. Yeah we've been downplaying it and you can say whatever you want about the importance of tournament or not at the end of the day. It's a final. It's vs mexico that captivates that gets the attention when you talk about. Was this a good outing of football display. No it wasn't pretty by any standard tactically. Technically lacking very deficient both teams in certain areas individual performances. That were very deficient. But then you had these wait. A second. Look at meet type performances. You had these look where this is going. Dramatic pauses twist plot us events like var calls. Whatever may be that. we're just dramatic. They were just like where are we going with this. It just kept you on the edge of your seat every single twist and turn you knew it was because it was important versus mexico. Us men's national team playing in denver playing at home a very young promising team against qigong cough. So by no means was it pretty but everything you would wanna final the dramas the twist that turns everything this had.
Travel to Benin - Rachel Décoste
"Or wikipedia. Wants me to say benin. But i will defer to the guest here. I'd like to welcome to the show. Rachel day cost from year of return. Book dot com. And who has come to talk to us about the country of been in rachel. Welcome to the show. Happy to be here first of all. We're probably gonna need to put this on a map because some people are wildly googling right now in wikipedia where is the country have been in innocent a west africa the biggest countries nearby our nigeria and ghana. And why did you find yourself in banana in the first place. Let's start with that. I did a dna test years ago. I am african canadian. Meaning my ancestors. Came here as enslaved africans. We don't know where from and i thought. Dna tests would be a good way to find out where my origins were from. After i did the dna tests been in was one of the top countries along with togo. Nigeria the whole region. Really and then. I took a trip there for six months and been in was one of the five countries. I visited excellent. And why should someone go to in. What i loved about. Being in was that it was authentic in terms of it hasn't yet been too americanized to westernize is still wear the traditional clothes. Drink their traditional tease ethan traditional food and it really felt like you were transported back to a time. They've kept their culture almost intact. And that's why you would want to go to benin versus another country that might be more westernized. There's something authentic inorganic about banana. That is so heartwarming. Banana is a small country. As i recall. It's actually a smaller country in africa. But it's the same size approximately the same size of ohio. Which always surprises
USMNT Outlast Mexico in Unforgettable CONCACAF Nations League Thriller
"Here of course strolled injury game last night. The first a final caf nations. They and i'll tell you what it's going to take some beating the us of course in extra time beating mexico by three goals to to could dedicate the whole program to because there are so many different talking points. Let's just talk about how fun it was. How how how great this was just as as an vents. Yeah i mean we're suckers on this show for like a top five list. We could've done a top ten of the incidents in this match. And i don't think that we would have covered it. All the intensity was there. The usa mexico rivalry feels like it's back. It's been a while since we had a game that intense between these two teams. We've seen a lot of friendly's between them. Recently and frankly a lot of mexico dominance in the big games so aside from the intensity the turning point i mean there's so much narrative so much build up with this team. It felt like a lot of pay off. I know for a lot of fans but really everything in the game from the fast start incredible. Finish the heroics ethan horvath. I don't think there's a storyline that this game didn't have
What's Bicycle Touring Got to Do With Living Tiny?
"Sarah birch. Welcome to the show. Hi ethan thanks so much for having me. There are so many things in your bio that like demand. Follow up questions. i love it. I love your bio. Bios on the show but i wanted to start because like it's tucked down at the bottom of your bio is is bicycle touring which is something that is is near and dear to my heart as well. But it's now something that you've been doing for the last like ten years and i was curious if you could just explain to our listeners. What what. He's bicycle touring bicycle. Touring is traveling on a bicycle and that can mean many things that can be an overnight trip. It can be a trip of multiple length multiple years for me. I people always talked about. Follow your passion. And i felt very mc the longest time i didn't feel like i had a passion. There was nothing that made my heart skip a beat until i went on my first bike tour. A friend and i loaded pioneers on our bicycles. And we had a very short tour to the san juan islands. It was just a one night trip. And i absolutely fell in love with bike touring and it became very clear to me at that time. That was my passion. That's what it feels like to have a passion. And so i came back home and learned everything. I could about bike touring and eventually decided to to lead bike tours and now i lead and design trips for others as well so it is definitely become a big part of my life.
Working Through The Grief and Emotions Caused By Familial Political Rifts
"Yeah you were it. Sounds like doing your part to not pour gasoline on the relational fire yet. I'm hearing this this ache that you are not more important than this ideology that somehow they have gotten so wrapped up in this way of thinking in this paradigm that their relationship with their signed even got eclipsed in. I know other people's experiences where they lost family members because of their beliefs. But i just never thought that they would be so ardent that we're willing to like risk losing our family members for this belief which like at this point. What is that anymore. You know like it's all pretty much crumbled gone away but yet there's been no course of action change or like anytime change that they would wanna come back and like talk any longer. You guys have just taken this to the the most extreme place possible for what you know like i've had conversations within the past. That's like they're like well. Let's just have relationship without paul dickson hockey about money or this like great. Where do you wanna start. And they just don't have anything else that they wanna talk about like. You have three grandchildren. Can you just be part of their life in like acid. Be interested in them and ask us about what's going on in our life but if it doesn't center around religion or politics or money then has no space for that but you're not hearing this particular snippet of audio that i happen to know from working within. Is that some of the things that are showing up in the communication between him and his parents are these deeply racist and white supremacist. Beliefs and values and statements. And ethan has worked so hard to be in relationship with them while also naming that. It's not okay for them to believe or say those things that they're hurtful and they're problematic and what is really brought. This to ahead is that his parents have actually doubled down on their belief system essentially severed the relationship and the kind of communication you can have with his parents and i think that there is a deep grief for him here an anger even perhaps that parents could choose something so outrageous as this set of believes instead of their own children.
Ethan Bear Responds to Racist Comments: ‘I’m Proud of Where I Come From’
"A first nations hockey player in canada is speaking out after receiving racist messages on social media as down carpet reports. Ethan bear has played with the edmonton oilers of the national hockey league. Since two thousand eighteen the racist remarks came in the wake of the oilers. Losing four straight games in their first playoff series. His girlfriend posted on facebook. That bear has received numerous racist messages and comments. She added that to hide behind a screen as cowardly but to use stereotypes against him. As an indigenous person is dehumanizing. An awful bear grew up on the. Oh chop ways. First nation into scotch when he issued a statement saying he's been subject to racist behavior on social media. I'm here to stand up to this behavior to these comments on proud of where i come from. I'm proud to be from chaffey. i nation and i'm not just doing this for myself. I'm doing this for all people of color. I'm doing this for the next generation to help make change. There's no place for racism. In our communities. In sports or in our workplace bears girlfriend lenasia dead also appeared on video saying she in bear what to use the platform to shift the way young indigenous children and those of color experience growing up the edmonton oilers hockey club. Also issued a statement calling the racist remarks disgusting and cowardly teams general manager can haul in described bears and unbelievable young men and skilled hockey player and a tremendous role model for all young athletes especially in the indigenous community for national native news. Dan carpenter
Tiny Houses on the Water With Bonnie Vanasse
"Hello ethan thanks for being here This interview i feel like has been in the works for maybe years. Your hard to pin down. And i don't have very good phone reception at most locations. Yes you're actually. We're we're catching you in the airport. Because i guess better cell reception there. So i i really appreciate it and i want to jump right in. There is a video tour of your houseboat. The river dan that has been viewed over three point eight million times. I just want to start -gratulations on that. I would like to say. Congratulations to exploring alternatives on that. That matt danielle did an awesome job on the video and they have a great following of people so really kudos to those guys they have brought so much publicity about. it's awesome. Yeah that that they have been. They've actually. I'll link to interview that i did with them on this show a couple years ago. Now but yeah i agree. They are wonderful. People and their their youtube channel exploring. Alternatives is just a wealth of tiny house inspiration how has how has that affected. Has that affected you like having being that public or being out there so much on the internet. And i'm sure that a lot of bookings have come through people seeing the video but also because of our successor airbnb. Which kind of i guess. I'm not sure if it's really from the video. I'm sure it definitely helps But i think the video has been a lot around the world and not so much like people coming to visit this area of canada. But i think it's inspired a lot of people so that i'm really happy about. Yeah i mean as somebody who lives very close to a body of water You know i'm in vermont. Very near lake champlain. When i first saw the video i was like i want to build a house. Boat and put it on lake champlain. Four and then. I found out that it wasn't that easy to do here. From a legal perspective and also lake freezes and so you know it would be a seasonal thing but enough about me. So i'm curious you know but just just a little side actually. My boats are forced season. They stay frozen in the ice. They're built special floaters that that can handle the The impact of the ice and that are actually built for it.
Interview With Yusef Salaam and Ethan Herisse
"Now if you experienced at all there seems to be consensus around this like i want to say michelle. Obama even wrote about it in her book. What a black students who are in route to a medical degree get strongly encouraged by counselors and advisors to not do it. Have you heard of this phenomenon has happened to you. I have not heard this. And i also i haven't experienced it either. No one's discouraged me on that. I'm wondering if that's before they get to college. Possibly if students are like exploring the possibilities of what to go into when you said that the immediate thought that came to mind was what malcolm x. was discouraged to become as a child when they asked them. Hey what do you want to be and when you think about systemic racism oppression that stuff. A lot of it has nothing to do with physical fighting but has everything to do with what happens mentally to get you to accept whatever definition. They are trying to put upon you. What did he originally wanna be. I don't remember exactly. But i think it might have been a lawyer or something like that knowing it would have been a good lawyer. But it's one of those things where you say you. So damn you know when i went to college after i came home from prison bumped into master teachers. My most impactful teacher was a student of dr john. Henry clarke and i think dr john henry clogged is taught. You know the fact that he was professor maradas hunter college in. He had people under him who were not so talk ahead to go to school to get educated. They're getting their education in addition to what they had under him so with regards to master teachers. What i found was that in educational environments that are breeding ground for success. They have specific things right it. A student to teacher ratio is a balance that you find in a lot of private schools but in public schools. You don't find a lot of people fall through the cracks but with the master teachers. They didn't get the opportunity to look at the child and see the child's gifts that they're exhibiting
Resident Evil Village Arrives Triumphantly in 2021
"Survival horror, like never before. In the eighth major installment in the storied resident Evil franchise resident Evil Village set a few years after the horrifying events in the critically acclaimed resident Evil seven biohazard. The All new storyline begins with Ethan Winters and his wife, Mia, Living peacefully and a new location free from their past nightmares, Just as they were building their new life together. Tragedy befalls them once again and this way down hands through the kitchen around that, Okay, so we need to run. We No one around to check My lab may Oh, good. Okay. Oh, no, no. Players will assume the role of Ethan Winters and experience every up close battle and terrifying pursuit. Through a first person perspective, Chris Redfield has typically been a hero. The resident evil Syria's for his appearance in resident evil Village seemingly shrouds him in sinister motives. Host of new adversaries inhabiting the village will relentlessly hunt Ethan and hinder his every move. The attempts to make sense of the new nightmare he finds himself in. You can pick up Capcom's resident Evil Village today on all major platforms, including on PlayStation four, Xbox one, PlayStation five X Box series X and as Google stadia and Microsoft
Ready for More Resident Evil?
"Game from capcom called resident evil village. And i guess you've had a chance to talk to some folks about it right. Yeah exactly this is the eighth flagship title for resident evil and it happens to be on the year where they celebrate their twenty fifth anniversary. So it's a pretty big year for capcom. In for this franchise I played a little bit of it. And i've also got a chance to talk one of the producers behind the game Before we dig into that just a little bit of background so you plays his character's names ethan winters and he was the main character in the last resident evil game we saw which was called resident. Evil seven biohazard Lot of trauma with involving him and his wife. They've recovered The start of resident evil village. He's at his new home with his wife and they have a baby Ethan's home is attacked and then his daughters kidnapped so this sends him on this quest to rescue her now while this happens as he leaves his house to go find her he is you see him starting out kind of walking through the snow at night and then he pops up on this village. That looks like it's from hundreds of years ago but it's also very creepy and And that's kind of where it sets off one of the things that the producer mentioned was this one character who is basically i think her name is lady debt-rescue easy to say seriously and i'm probably butchering it. So i apologize. But long story short she's a villain and she's like a nine foot tall woman so She'd stands out but it was interesting. Because i asked about kind of the influences behind that character and they talk about how angelica houston's portrayal of more tissue addams on the addams family was a big inspiration and then also elizabeth bath three. Who is this hungarian noblewoman. Who is considered one of the most prolific female serial killers in history. So it's a really interesting combination. And they said with the game they wanted to present this diversity and this what they call quote theme park of horror so you have all these different characters that are kind of serve as main figures in the game and so they have kind of different approaches to horror.
Ethan Hawke on His Book 'A Bright Ray of Darkness'
"Yes i know. Ethan hawke is a famous actor and hardly means it introduction. He started more than eighty movies. Many of which have made their mark in geist. You've seen him in everything from dead poets society in reality bites to the before trilogy and boyhood ethan hawke is also a writer. In fact in high school he wanted to be a writer before becoming interested in acting over his nearly four decade career. he's managed to do and then today. I'm going to talk with him about his latest novel of great ray of darkness and his revert performance as john brown in the showtime series. The good lord burnt. Ethan hawke welcome to design matters. Well thanks for having me. It's a pleasure to be here even. Is it true that when you were growing up. You had fantasies of becoming a merchant marine. That is very true. Well i was a big jack. London fan you know and i had a kid who lived down the street from me than i was nick and he liked jack london and he was really cool. You know when you're sixteen. Seventeen year olds just feels like he's got the world by the scruff of the neck and He went off to be a merchant marine and live off his jack london fantasies. I have no idea what happened to him. But we used to read books together and talk about them. And i thought he was. You know. I wanted to be just like him but i also want to be just like jack london and so i thought that might be a great avenue to chase down an interesting life to disappear into the seas the comeback. Somebody interesting pretty boring. As i was
"ethan" Discussed on Dad Tired
"You can do asparagus for my guy ethan is cooking eating a lot of veggies lately they've got all kinds of good stuff. So again, check out the show notes on that we should use Promo code data, get ten percent off. Man let's talk about prepping. When I think through prepping on like a scale Let's just say scale of one to one, hundred and. One being I. Know Nothing about prepping Okay and hundred being I've got a bunker under this room we're sitting and I hope you do. There's a secret. Compartment under this carpet that you can access. A bunker and I've got like ten years of food supply and that would be one hundred. Okay. Okay. I would say I'm a fifteen. K. What would you say? You are.
"ethan" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Ethan be evil in Director OTA is in India in four bottles in Cannes on the way with this news over local, like, avoid contact. Momentos on that summer's grandest going backto Corona videos. So familiar letters claims lettuce cling and stacked peoples in the curriculum of those donors. The Gaza lasting. Really, Sandoval about these, even my Nate, I say. Hold about a total total letter being familia total by started being little associate saves the spent The rest of the squad saves the s Bend the restaurant, So you know the city. The Toyota Honda. Nissan is very nobody must form a knows my name City here and we will cooperate day after that Generous Envigado city. Come over Latino. Come here, that they in professional in the places him in this university theater safe, safe, safe him in this university. The number had Dr Saadiq love scene at the Central Epilepsy. Orlando family. You're coming or leaving people behind Dr Saadiq getting it into the country. They're really familiar. I may hold out. We're going to see that doctor Saadiq? Yes, Centrally secret set of beliefs have center that left Orlando, Orlando. Epilepsy Pinto, come Orlando Epilepsy..
"ethan" Discussed on From Scratch
"Welcome thank you so much for having me. It's a real pleasure to be here. I want to start by talking about meets interviews. Can you Give me some more detail around that if you look at human health and you look at your heart disease diabetes and cancer your. There's a growing recognition that that there's a link between meat consumption and those health epidemics And the World Health Organization probably the most definitive most recently where they put me in a in a category process media category. That was the same as Eh cigarettes then you go to to climate when animals breathing there'd bidding carbon and so it seems like a minor tissue but if you think about the number of animals we have on their surface and the fact they're all breathing and you add that up. You guys should come up with that. Fourteen percent of greenhouse gas emissions being attributed to. It's actually just the fact that the animals on their surface in such numbers in reading and you look at natural resources all across the country resource issues of one kind or another depending on where you live. Then last you'll go down and welfare now people on a handheld can see how their food's being made and I think more people are saying I'm not in agreement with that particular system you said just the the fact that the animals breathe yields a certain amount of carbon. Well what about human beings I mean we breathe carbon dioxide and of course that yields that helps with photosynthesis but is there an amount of carbon even beyond that that also leads has a dilatory effect to put it in context we raise and we slaughter about sixty six a billion animals a year right so think the human population big but it's attached to that right. Yeah so so. That's the issue. So why isn't there more a regulation. We think of the auto industry for example highly regulated to decrease The amount of pollution that it yields. Why has not the same amount of regulation Galatian Existed in agribusinesses it just because of the strong lobbyists you know. It's a really interesting question and I think it goes deeper than that Certainly that is a factor. It's one thing to be put new APP out or or you know I always talk about the landline versus cell phone and that quick traditionally had to another thing to change how we protein protein protein was such an important part of of of how we evolved party. Even when we were you know Homo sapiens meet played enormously important role in our development. Altman if you think about the human brain only started to consume me. It was about six hundred cubic centimeters it over the course revolution and I think largely due to nutrient dense food The meat is Grew about thirteen hundred giving centimeters right and what was happening was not only. were getting this really good nutrition right. But it was Reducing the workload on our stomachs. So all that excess energy good our brains. It would be unwise for me to say that people shouldn't eat meat. I think that's a mistake right because I believe meat is central to who we are What I do think as possible and really exciting is that you can get away from the idea that has come from an animal and with the science we have understanding? We have today of what it is. You can build a piece of me directly from plants so if we ask you know anybody will what is made they'd say oh it's the tissue that comes from an animal. So how would you define meet your historical understanding right is you know. And more and more recently is chicken s come from a would you can count pig. The composition of me. Something different might. The competition. Meat is basically amino acids lipids. It's very small amount of carbohydrates. It's it's trace minerals in its water and it's predominantly water that list of things that I just presented none of those exclusive to the animal. They're all present in plants. So let's say you you take p plant Walk me through how that P becomes a earth shots chicken strip so you take the and basically mill it. Then you have to separate the The protein From the fat. So what you do is you put an aqueous solution of water based solution place where You change the Ph troubles and that will separate out the protein from the carbohydrates in from the fat where. You'll get your plans now. The piece that we use actually grown in Canada and grown in France. But it's not about the particular plant it's really about the idea that the plant kingdom is a source of amino acids right and so if you think about it that way. There's enormous number of plants. We could use to t t take protein from and it's it really interesting. Cottonseed has protein would never do this but tobacco leaves has a pretty good source of protein. Right Lupine CAMELINA. Lina mustard seed if one of my favorites. So there's all these different places you can pull protein from twenty so so we know it we then it. It's it's crushed basically that separated right and and this was done by supplier of ours and then we take that that protein right and we want it through a really simple process of heating cooling and pressure and the machine is an extruder order that does the heating and cooling. The pressures is anything lost by changing the The shape of the protein. You know I think of like broiling Broccoli. You lose so much of the nutrients rather than steaming. It was cool is that it's basically been stripped down to its protein right and so you just changing the form beer stitching together in a new way. But there's not some sort of fundamental conversion were becomes a lesser protein. So you're trying to mimic meat have have you thought of calling. It's something else because in a way maybe when you started out you thought well how can I make a replacement for meat but aside from those people who have been eating meat Who are alive? I mean there you have new generations of people being born. You could call it plant or whatever word you want to put my mother after me for the exact same thing every time I hey trying to my well because we talked about With respect to the role displayed in our culture. I'm really focused pissed on providing a absolutely convincing piece of meat plants so I WANNA go back to the early days I you graduated from Columbia Business Business School and went to work at Ballard power systems which is a fuel cell company making clean batteries. Basically is that right So you've you've always had kind of this conservation ethos. Where did that arise? Turn for my dad when I was growing up You know I've always thinking about my dad this way that you ever seen at deer like in Central Park. They just don't belong there like scared like I got. That's my dad. He hates the city and and so every chance. He got packer up and he would drive us out to our farm. The he taught me there About the natural world and I fell in love with my dad suppressor he's at McGill. But when I was a kid University of Maryland. We have a farm in the western part of the state that was supposed to be a hobby farm. We turned it into a real business where we had Hosting Terry Calicut hundred head hosting dairy cattle. At what point did you start thinking about this idea of meat replacement. What was the catalyst for getting to this topic? Odd took me a really long time And really about courage. I think First and foremost and and a willingness to to let my own heart speak to to who I I am versus what I thought people thought I should be What did you think you should be? So I Had formal training and was like very focused on climate through energy. I just felt that it wasn't serious enough to like go start like some kind of Tofu factory but I am a sense that you know there was something amiss. You started reading about a livestock and the meat industry and you came across a paper in by two professors at the University of Missouri. Fu Hong Shea an Harold huff. What was their paper about? How did you find them? I was thinking about how. How do I get into this field? So I started to make some small investments in restaurants that we're doing well Serving lamps food. Everything that we were doing. We had to basically disguise the product. Something I just begin to think about the science behind it. There's no reason that you need to run all animal and so started reading and is really the story about the Internet. I mean I'd like literally would just stay up and read whatever I could find and Over time I came across what Phuong was doing. And what what Herald is doing and I call them up and and said I'd like to come in and talk to you. And what point did you decide. Okay we're going to partner and I'm going to license the technology so they they had actually extrusion trudeau been around for a long time. What they did was develop a basically a set of variables that it was like a lock on a safe like you can. No you have to have three numbers numbers there but if you don't know the sequence and everything else where the numbers you're kind of stuck and so they found the exact right combination heating cooling pressure that I felt created this really realistic muscle form restitching a protein into muscle form. I would basically produce as much as I possibly could in a day at the university Missouri in their lab all right and then We would take it back. I would take it back to Maryland island out fly back. You know hundred pounds of chicken and we'd have a place to store. Its output. Is My bathtub. Just jump on a commercial airplane with a a sack of chicken. unfunny episodes like where some went once it opened in overhead and start falling out chicken southwest. What's wrong with you? You can buy those big bags. Toss left like thirty five bucks over the airport with as cold as I can. Keep it in the overhead. Exactly yeah the sometimes the the the Boxes would open and people are carrying. Why do you have all this chicken? I'd be very flattered. That'd be like asking that way but Exactly but does it. How does that license? It was really interesting using and we're working on this for a long time. I was up at our our our farm and Our neighbor my neighbor came over to me and said I just read about this. Chicken chicken is being developed humorous Missouri. Wait that's the product. Work on Time magazine had run an article and the sort of press office. The Missouri had orchestrated it. And so I called up Herald as hell. What are you doing this as we were partners? He said you know that they were under very sharp. Borders to to basically actually just do this to knock communicate etc.. But you know what they were like. They got inundated with calls like all these big corporations want allies it athlete credible me herald flung and the tech transfer office Missouri. We already guy. I'm going to give me lessons. Amazing so at the time that you got the license through this kind a backdoor way. Thanks to Time magazine. Was it basically you. And how many others were you working with in Maryland right so we had a very small team so I started the business. Almost immediately started importing. What I felt was the very best protein that I could find on that came out of Asia because Asia the Buddhist temples? They've done a lot out of work on this for hundreds of years right and so I started to import From Italian East Company. A basic protein That was like beef and it. It was built soya and we'd wasn't very sophisticated but I began to sell it a whole foods. We would run it through Very Large Kettles in a kitchen that we who rented out in the evening restaurant And would sell it into toll. Foods prepared foods section. Now how did you get into whole foods. I mean you don't have a background in We don't have these relationships persistence. Absolutely you just call and call and call. When did you get your first investors? And who were they a a funded. The early part of the company like I don't have the figure your far more than like over a hundred dollars for sure and then Raise money from friends and family and then got the license and then I sent a note out to me every venture firm that I could find and you didn't have any relationships preexisting. No no and this is from western Maryland. You're writing to Kleiner Perkins. I remember the title of my email was oppressed for the play not not super effective but but Kleiner reached out to Missouri independently and Missouri connecting with me. And I've been through some tough tough times with them and I just I can't say enough good things about them. You're their first food based investment. Can you give me some more color on that I encounter two partners air Ray Lane and then a junior tournament modus bonday were the ones that looked at the company and even they had to convince their own partners. Like this made sense right sort of there were some can derivative perspectives on the company. That this is sort of fake. Meet what he's doing but ray okay was an and others on the board of always been there to knows. Let's get this get this done. Bill Gates is an investor the twitter founders of Williams and Biz stone are investors. How how did they come to be a part of this ad is through Kleiner and Bill Gates yes same thing? I mean Tiner I had the meeting with him..
"ethan" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"Mike. Conley says he'll play anywhere. He's traded. Oh my God. Wow. Out quickly that changed. Oh, calmly and go bear. What do you think? Colleen gazelles worked out. So well. Allison that mind blown situation was the most indifferent horrible mind blown situation. We've had on the show. Well, did you think I was going to do at your Matic? I don't know why you contributed the Rian. The mock why did you give us the repressed version as opposed to a full blown mind? That's my version. Ethan Strauss is going to be on with us in ten minutes. Okay. Ethan Strauss's taken this opportunity. I believe if I'm reading this correctly from the athletic to announce that he's writing a book on the warriors dynasty. Kevin Durant has attacked Ethan Strauss by name and heath and Strauss, Strauss has countered in prints. Let's play the sound. I before I read to you. What Ethan Stroud says and you hear from Ethan Strauss yourself in ten minutes. Let's play again this sound of Kevin Durant after a week long media. Silence. He walked out of this press conference saying I'm done at the end after you know, get mad at everybody because he's prickly insensitive. Let's check this out from Kevin Durant. Do Ethan straw, some coming here and just give his whole opinion on stuff and make it seem like it's coming from me. And he just walking around here. Don't talk to nobody just walk in here and survey or something like that. And now pollen on me because I don't wanna talk to you about that. Nothing to do with the Knicks. I don't know who traded porzingas. I got nothing to do. With me. I'm trying to play basketball y'all come here. Every day actually about free agency is my teammates, my coaches round up the fans about it. They'll let us play basketball. That's all on San. And now when I wanna talk the problem on me come on man, grow up. Yeah. You grow up more number. I come in and go to work every day on 'cause no problems. I play the right way. Try to play the right way. I try to be the best player can be every possession. What's the problem? What am I doing? Don't tell me to grow up man, very asleep. He can do it in a year. When he's the Nick you'll be fine with it. Where two games you wear a bit drew hill. You'll let him burp you. I would. Yup. So Kevin Durant. Put this on the poll, please Alison who's more sensitive the media or Kevin Durant. But here is partially partially. What Ethan Strauss is writing in the Atlantic and segment I like to call reading. You guys really don't know bleep. Kevin Durant told reporters attending his February interview session in response to a question about a rumored exit. He wasn't happy with the media's approach Katie was then asked what stories he would like the media focus on more, quote to be honest, man. I'm only here talking to all because I have to. So I really don't care y'all aren't my friends, you're going to write what you want to write you're going to love us one day and hate us the next that's part of it. So I just learn how to deal with y'all. This is Strauss in his own words..