34 Burst results for "Etta"

UCL Shock-tar for Real Madrid

ESPN FC

05:03 min | 4 d ago

UCL Shock-tar for Real Madrid

"Start, we don meltdown in Madrid thaw shocked shocked by we'd be so good and Writers. Joining us is Alex Kirkland Alex. Let's get right into it. What happened. I mean what happened was a disastrous five minutes of POCO from. Real. Madrid that I saw from them was one of the worst. I can remember to be honest it was a defensive horror show off against the shack talk team who let's not forget what may say six first choice players and a number of substitute says well, row without second reynolds the CAP team at it was just they fell off the conceding that I go they went completely to pieces gossamer spend back in the second off and pulled it back to three to lake your ruled out but that one make any once again just how bad they were in that I just bad. The. Made. Some big decisions with a view towards the classical at the weekend. He leaves out and he got lauded for leaving out crews and Ben's. Alex, I'm going to give him the benefit of the doubt a tiny bit because I say, Hey, it shocked are minus six. You're at home you're motivated because you had a stinker last week and against God and deserve to lose. Maybe this is a Good Game Benza and crows today off right. The problem is when Bensimon doesn't play the team, just don't function in attack a loop. Yovich again, last night he had one pray tame header on saw and that was the throughout the day and he was. As. Roma, chasing the comeback which tells you everything you need to know cross you could understand may be giving him a a great by the problem is with Raimondo ready missing can you really leave out these other subpoenas if the of the team nine know the Ramos isn't always a nice consistent defend that but you have to heat has been that he's got a slight meet problems. He wouldn't have let the game just get away from the way didn't stop and the this. I mean Rafael Veran. Dreadful and this is the session dreadful Champions League game in a row for him because let's not forget he was to blame but both goals they began. In the summer alongside etta mealy Tout Stewart looks nothing like being worth fifty million euros around with Chip Light Volume Marcello I love Marcelo it to be honest like. An ex player he kind of jumped the shark awhile ago. s the Monday was laid out. Position was appropriate. You want to go away with any any credit on the right hand side courtois, dot them out of trouble a couple times it wasn't just the tall maitree chances and took them. Three one on ones the coach manager save over the course of the nineteen minutes. So it could have been even worse I mean less season they lost. The game of the Champions League in Paris they had a really rocky start. This is didn't. On yeah, they came back. They weren't playing Schachter. Owner but let me finish this. Season so I don't think. A rocky a shaky start like this one is anything new for Sodano, for the club however I you Janis making mistakes I think the players only are not up to the task mentally physically and technically as a group not forget didn't sign anyone in the summer. A few of the players left Bahamas pressure is really under Alex because he's done of course and everything that he's achieved as a player and manager that club is huge but that's two defeats in a row obese two different competition, and then the classic the weekend will happen if they lose is three in a row. Or do you still think that still has enough credit in the bank to two last regardless of what happens on the weekend? Of course, he's calling credit in the bank. He's got more credit than anyone because what you've done by do you think he doesn't situation is somewhat unique because even though he's won two titles as a coach, even though you on those three genders lease in a row, there are still some nagging questions I think and legitimate questions about aspects of of the jump that he does and some people and least includes people at the club at Rome Madrid at the. Question exactly how good coaches to spy everything that he's not in terms of trophies one I don't think there's any risk of him being sacked in the short sample, but we'd see Dan would say is that you can never entirely ruled out the rescue him deciding to walk away if things aren't going well, and if he feels like he's not the right man for the joke is surprised when away lost time having just wonder champion slate a milk expect that to happen right now by. Signing the we can discount entirely. This is very different. Coach doesn't necessarily need you get. He doesn't need it in the same way that other coaches to. Feels like I say he's not the right map for the talk. If you will I I completely agree that he would walk like getting say like Oh goodness can go I mean. Again he said like tomorrow is GonNa be Sunny. Who who can come up with you feel I listen I would point out that when he walked away last time, it's because two of his superstars neither films there anymore both of through. Hissy, fits through toys out of the Pram after the game and he said I. Have enough of that.

Alex Kirkland Alex Madrid Rafael Veran Ramos Champions League Marcelo Rome Madrid DAN Bahamas Sodano Bensimon BEN Raimondo Schachter Etta Janis Paris Tout Stewart
Sweltering summer heat wave hits the New York Area

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:47 sec | 3 months ago

Sweltering summer heat wave hits the New York Area

"Well, it looks like the tri state area is in for its very first heatwave of this season. Now with specifics for us this AccuWeather meteorologist Carl Eriksen with this live report. Hi, Carl. Good morning. And happy birthday as well. There you go. Heat wave together. We had a high of 91 yesterday. That's just a start of Etta's temperatures get even hotter here today and into Monday as well into the mid nineties. The factor and also increasing humidity is that makes for some very dangerously high really feel temperatures. Into the triple digits. 1/100 of 105 Both of the next couple of afternoons is still hot there on Tuesday. You see the intensity of the heat because to come down a little bit, and finally, by Wednesday, the heat wave breaks but certainly the next couple of days. Very hot. Our first heatwave here of this

Carl Eriksen Etta
"etta" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

03:21 min | 5 months ago

"etta" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

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"etta" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

06:15 min | 5 months ago

"etta" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"Yeah you know it's interesting This is another one of those pieces. Where you at the time really great on our and radio this is very early sixties but as time goes on this song becomes more and more important in as we'll see Here at the end. Didn't you know it's still incredibly important right right right? So did you know that At a James it was a Muslim while John Lewis Her. Her manager introduced her Leonard. Lanta to the black Muslim Brotherhood says. She called herself a Muslim for ten years and took it seriously but she fell off the wagon frequently because she loved Cork and her Muslim name was James. Etta ex and in New York City in fact in nineteen sixty. Fidel Castro was living in the same rotel or hotel is her had the whole top six floors and raise chickens for food in the hotel because he was afraid of being poisoned. She also says that she may have had a hand in converting hashes clay into Mohammed Ali. He came to see her perform when he was just nineteen and she did her job which they're supposed to cross l'otage she talked up the Brotherhood and gave him pamphlets and soon after that he became Mohammed Ali. So bad. That's Yeah. That's good claim to fame around this time. She became of course addicted to heroin. Lifelong pursuit for her. Yeah on her. Cockiness was what got her into trouble with heroin. She didn't want here people tell her what to do. As many young people don't she had to try it herself so doesn't do any good to see people suffering around you like I have to do this myself. And at hitter hard and became her drug of choice she loved it. It took her where she wanted to go in a hurry and also had hoped to lose weight because she'd had a lifelong problem with then she was. That was pretty cool for her because she didn't have to try. It was getting a hold on her and Leonard Chess helped her out of this predicament frequently. Over her life at this time he sent her to a convalescent. Home where a doctor helped her withdraw and also she was having seizures because she'd gotten patents from a dirty needle And he kept trying to help her stay clean and have to go into this with her over and over over time she talks about knowing aretha and how they had a lot in common they both started out in church and now we're singing for the world and they also shared the experience of being drawn to crafty men who weren't in love with them but were in love with who they were but they allowed themselves to be used. I can't remember Reza's husband's name. Who controlled her for several years. All right people aboard that move. Yeah and yeah and they pretend to be protective but saw women as property and she named some of the female blues. Rmb's singers who were black divas. Who chose the wrong man like Billie holiday? Dinah Washington Ella Fitzgerald Sarah Vaughan Tina Turner Aretha Franklin and her. Why that I mean she. She doesn't have the answer but she knows in her case. She had this tough crusty exterior but it was inside scared and she wanted somebody to protect her and so in one thousand nine hundred sixty two at age twenty four. She got together with the man she only calls. The PIMP shouldn't give us his name but this was the first time she had oral sets and experienced orgasms and she says good sex will mix you up. So maybe that's one of the reasons that these women got with chase guys because they say was good. Didn't they would have oral sex. Who so even those people tried to werner a bag is you can be a bad man as long as you perform. Good cutting lingus. Yes anyway. Seattle a really bad time with this guy. Though he was Jealous Violin controlling used her for her money and eventually he beat her so badly at the Sheraton in New York City that the cops and paramedics were called after she escaped and arrested him and said that she had twenty four hour protection from him but even the police officers were afraid of this guy and she had to sneak out of the hospital and hire her own bodyguard just to keep this guy away from her around. This time a song came out that she did a pushover in nineteen sixty three and she says now. This song was about her because she was a pushover when she got together with this guy so long. Can I ask a question here? So it's interesting you know. We talked a little bit about her experience of seeing Ike and Tina together and that that Kind of clue into Caged bird but yet she succumbs to the same situation yes she does and not. Not just this time either so my interpretations. She was abandoned by birth father. She never knew she was abandoned by her mother. She keeps reaching out to Fi- we'll take care of her and nurture her and the stronger. The man the better and I suppose if you see a guy that's controlling. You could equate that with strength. Even though we all know that's not true that you can be strong and still being loving and equal so as a pattern for her which luckily it seems like. She finally got out of as Aretha. I believe via she does yeah. Yeah so let's Let's play pushover..

Ella Fitzgerald Sarah Vaughan Mohammed Ali heroin New York City James Fidel Castro Leonard Chess John Lewis Etta Cork Seattle Dinah Washington Fi Rmb Reza Billie werner Ike
"etta" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

01:32 min | 5 months ago

"etta" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"In that is a R. O. Ck L. I. B. Yeah while you're listening to roll with me. Henry are kind of works as she has says. The history of black music is filled with tales of exploitation At the time she was signed to a small record label named modern record owned by these Brothers or family called the Biharis and the next recording that she made on that label whereas called good rockin daddy and she calls this primitive example of strong early rock it raised up in the charts in the fall of fifty five and that was her second big success. So have a listen to good rocking daddy..

R. O. Ck L. Henry
"etta" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

05:25 min | 5 months ago

"etta" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"Do

"etta" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

02:34 min | 5 months ago

"etta" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"Making connections here anyway to all right yeah funky and sexual where talk about Etta James. Etta James Roach. An autobiography In one thousand nine hundred five called rage to survive the Etta James Story and intact. This was recommended by another listener fan. Yeah Chicago Blues History on twitter. I I don't know the person's name but it's Chicago. Blues History Puts Out Alive Very interesting factoid about blues twitter and reference. This book and I commented wait. James wrote a memoir. I didn't know that. And so he's the one that Clued me in to this book. Yeah Awesome Fan Yeah Action. That's what we love around here. That's right so it's by Etta James and David Ritz and was published in ninety five. So yeah the reason it's called rage. Survive is that She feels like she was raging throughout her whole life and you can hear it in her music when she looks back at her life and her trajectory he she looks back and says it happened so fast but It all started in Los Angeles but let's listen to a song that she did in concert to kind of hear her style This is baby what you want me to do. Written by Jimmy Reed Rowen. At the time it came out it hit big and she wrote with church on her mind because it has a coastal spirit. So this is a an Etta James. song that she's singing in concert. I think in Nashville all right. Let's do baby what you want me to do by Jimmy Reed by Etta James.

Etta James Etta James Roach Etta James. twitter Jimmy Reed Rowen Jimmy Reed Chicago Nashville David Ritz Los Angeles
Tinashe's Independent Return to the Music Industry

Just The Sip

12:16 min | 8 months ago

Tinashe's Independent Return to the Music Industry

"Welcome my girl tonight. I just want to let you guys. We met one night. We were bullock La at the club. We were extreme batting. Yeah it's stream fighting Buzi Veloso five and these two girls were literally like the white man who does a tight wire across the gray anion on heels this long dancing and work in. And we're like we need to know y'all y'all come party. Etta linked up linked up. And we've been friends ever since two dropping it low. That was a fun night burn night. Yeah there's no way she's out with the people she was I with the people in Chile Chile cheers to that graduated into it. I gotTa get strange. You get into it. Thank you new record. Save Room for us. Yeah out a million a week in a week. What's it like? That fans are responding to this new. Sound it honestly means everything because this is me you know like before. I think I was learning kind of coming up in the game finding my way and I felt really great to be in the position with my previous record label to release. My first vote was two point five albums and learned a lot. Got To work with all these different producers collaborate with so many different amazing artists. But I felt kind of towards the end of that experience that I wasn't hundred percent being true to like who I needed to be. And that was for. Like a zillion different reasons. It's really hard to pinpoint like one particular reason or it was over the course of a seven year relationship with that situation so I found myself in the place where I just felt like I needed to step back like fine pause in my life really reinvent and become artists that I felt that I truly like was an and just continue on like a trajectory that I was headed towards. I felt like I was kind of like coasting through my career like going through the motions instead of doing what you really really wanted. Artists come here and all they want is at record deal. They want apple to see them. They want to be a part of that. And you had it and then you let it go. Was that a mind for you to like say. Ok. I'm going to do this on my own. Yes myself. It's a big risk right because you lose that kind of machine that kind of solidifies like a lot of different things way budgets. Like making sure that you know you get your stuff out there at first. It seems like okay. How am I going to actually even function as an artist without this machine? That has been internationally pushing me for so long. You know there's so many different components that go into it and I think for me Taking that risk felt like a better option than to continue on what I was doing before like I had to for my soul like take it there. I had to like for me. It felt very very much like spiritual like an instinct calling to like. I have to you know this is. This is the time. This is the perfect opportunity. Gobert Sean you said like there's a spider. My house yeah. I'm not just going to kill spider. I'M GONNA burn the whole month and read somewhere that you've fired fired. You parted ways with everybody. Everybody here in makeup. You parted ways with the you party ways with lawyers rainbows managers lawyers businessmen and Jerry's style literally across the Board. Just wanted to be like clean slate. I'm GonNa just from the ground up really reduce. I connect reconnected with a lot of people that I was really great friends with and I've I guess also kind of re affirmed the of my friendships in this industry because the have built a lot of like really genuine relationships. And I think that those have also really kind of kicked into gear in taking me to another place where I'm using actual real creative energy and people around me instead of kind of just. I don't know it's hard. It's hard to describe but like when you're kind of in sometimes a label situation at least in my experience. It feels like there's this disconnect between the artists and Mike. Every thing that happens like even like collaborations like you don't really talk to the artists when you collaborate with them or like say you like yeah you WanNa like create something you WanNa do something. There's always this transactional situation that happens. Let's let's bring that to people who don't realize slumber party Britney Spears. Oh my God when you collaborate with the Britney are you in the studio with Britney or are you talking about her looks I send you a track and say we want you to be on this. Yes yes yes. Yes which is very typical of situations so it just feels very much more natural. Now that I'm having to kind of reach out to people myself make those connections myself and it feels more valuable and just feels like everything. There's a better synergy that I do. Because you Rick Rubin right now in the sense reminding do this at Your House. You do this on your own my own space in my own environment which feels really comfortable and really genuine authentic which. I think people can tell the difference. You know. There's so much. Fake Ness in the world that people have really a craving and looking for authenticity. Whatever that means even if that means like being independent doing stuff on your own now how did you find friends in the music industry? Because I feel like it's the mother. Oh yeah everybody answer themselves. It's Ache I feel I. Can you explain this to me? We went on a hike that everybody's just offer themselves. How do you find those authentic artists that are actually friends? And who are there for you during this process? I think again. That's kind of what I've really been able to realize a lot with this current time period. Because I've been able to see who is there for just for the art or is there just for me as a as a friend or as the support system. I've really been able to find out who those people are and I think. Yeah real genuine friendships. Maybe in the music industry can be few and far between but I think that you can still find great collaborative friendships and great stuff. Yeah from my make some people. Yeah you know anybody that surprise you when you were like. Hey Bro I want you to be on his mother. Navam and they were like Who Not specifically now that I can think of where you have intuition too. Yeah yeah the whole thing. Are you try to kind of already collaborate with people who are seemingly giving you that kind of energy already yeah? It's almost like single life. It's like when you've been married. Seven years mighty big and then you get the single moment you live your best life and you meet all these really cool people and you find yourself then. You're doing this whole thing. Would you ever go back into a marriage with the label after doing it by yourself and if you would what would be different? I would say never say never at this current point now the right situation came on came about I would definitely consider it But for me. What really held me back from kind of even exploring that with releasing this last album was. I just felt like there was so much of this kind of same thought process So just kind of like going from one relationship to another. That was just extremely similar. So it didn't feel like growth for me. I felt like I had to give myself the opportunity to try to do it without this dated mentality of like just approach to making music and our approach to releasing music is. It's hard like artists. Talk about it all the time you know getting. It's hard to get there album out. It's hard to get creative differences or whatever I think it's the where business meets art. There's always going to be a risk you know. And now you're just doing art and now I'm just focusing our and it feels so much better. Yes so single we always talk about how Minna garbage in different locations different garbage gets at different locations. I say that it was an LA thing. And I beg to differ so you think it's just all over the place it's an epidemic. The new it's the old corona virus garbage. How do you have a hard time finding a dude got the MTA nausea? I mean well first of all I don't like actively look so that's part of it date maybe if I like dated maybe and meet some Nice people just genuinely don't like carve out the time but I've been to your house Taco Tuesday it's fine. There's some dude. I don't like talk to them. That's because you're too busy by the way this girl hugging the Taco. This girl has egg forty five people over at our house for Taco Tuesday. She's making the tacos. Her brother at work. She invites her parents to bring shrimp over to finish back on. We ran out of shrimp so I needed a more so I called my mom. Mom bring us another that. She comes in like stealth mode. But here's the lease and then leaves mom doesn't even stay with its hind. You find that family in Los Angeles because it's hard to make friends and find people who are genuinely here for you and not here for you the celebrity. Well I think for me the number one thing. That's helped me learn how to navigate is growing up here. I think you have a huge advantage because I think when you come here you tend to go to like all these certain circles in these certain environments where everybody around there is kind of trying to meet people or network or connect or be a part of the circle. When you're literally grow up here you're just in the suburbs here in Glendale Galleria. You know you're just you see that as like a part of the city that you can kind of use as a tool you can dip into relief from so I feel like people that are from the city and people who move here kind of experience l. a. differently just in their perspective of like the. Hollywood life like I've a lot of people who live here like people are so fake people are so fake my God and I'm like you have. Have you met people like really really like from here? There's a lot of soul there's a lot of heart is a lot of real genuine culture. But you could be who who are not from. La Because to get into the circle is hard okay. That's the other part that is why I kinda have this great circles because everybody that is in my immediate framework but whatever is people that have been there like from time so to get into that circle takes. Tell you what it feels like. Remember in blade whenever like the Vampires are all at Club in Germany and they're all like dance and Raven and all of a sudden the non vampire walks in and everyone's like nothing feels a non. La DO TRIES TO WALK INTO LA. Gang announced true. It's true it's hard I feel for. I feel for the people who move here as the Queen. Bee says because that's what happens. The Queen of Talk. You're cool you're at TACO Tuesday out. Good job tell people how you gotTa Start. Because you got your start at an early age. It's a it's quite a long story so when people get asked like how'd you get into the industry? It's hard to say it's like one thing or another. I was in my first movie when I was five years old. I started dancing four. I have been actively entertaining or like in the business since you could walk as long as I can remember. Yeah so that has just volved and continued to be like. I was thinking about my career and I was eight years old. You know so. It's always been a part of my life. It's like who I am and

Your House Los Angeles Britney Spears Bullock La Buzi Veloso Chile Chile Etta Taco Tuesday Rick Rubin Board Apple Germany Mike Ness Jerry BEE Navam Glendale Galleria Hollywood
Lo Bosworth, founder and CEO of Love Wellness: My body could just not manage the stress anymore.

Skimm'd from The Couch

09:47 min | 8 months ago

Lo Bosworth, founder and CEO of Love Wellness: My body could just not manage the stress anymore.

"We talk a lot about career transitions and it seems like yes. You're on the show and then you're doing things that were kind of ten gentle brands to entertainment industry and then you started to do something. That was really different which was go to culinary school. Yeah did you think about that first transition so the culinary school thing actually does for me have its roots in the entertainment industry? At that time I was talking to cooking channel and food network about doing something in the space because we had had conversations and I love to cook it was my biggest passionate still is one of my biggest passions and so to cook. Got Everything vegetables all vegetables and one hundred different ways chicken not what? I was going to expect certain people that really love to cook really liked to cook basic things but in twenty five different ways. You know it's like how do you take a carrot and turn it into five different things? That's how I really approach cooking back to what we were talking about those so everybody who is working on my team at that point was like listen. We think that you should probably go to culinary school. You know you do have this hurdle to cross now which is going from reality star or somebody who's cooking space than we need to legitimize you see. You need to go to culinary school and I always had always wanted to go and so I went to Culinary School and Oh my God. It was the best thing I've ever done. It was so exciting every day. You Good Oh God I was the best truly and I don't mean to show off but yeah I kicked everyone else's asked but it's just comes really naturally to me. It's something that I don't really have to think about but it was the best thing I've ever done. It was so fun to work in the kitchens and to be on the line. And you just feel like you're a part of a team was the goal to do this that you could get the cooking show. Yes so the goal was to go to culinary school. Legitimize yourself in this space start making a ton of food content talks about your experience and then we'll make something happen sort of like with one of these networks and it was at that time that I was in a relationship that I thought was like my permanent partner relationship and it ended up not working out and it created a lot of stress and anxiety in my body. I got a call that the cooking stuff was not gonNA work out. They were not interested in like pursuing the contract that we were working on and it was at that point that I started to get sick. I was experiencing really bad depression and anxiety really bad dizziness exhaustion fatigue. I was truly upside down in my body. It's like if you have a glass of water and you start filling up with water and all of a sudden the water search to spillover. That's how I felt in my body. All of a sudden I I was fine one day and then the next day I was not fine anymore and I think. It was like a confluence of factors. You know your career you have something that doesn't come to fruition after you've been working on it for really long. Your relationship is not working. Something's not right in your body and you sort of come to a crossroads and have to make decisions about how you want to move forward with your life and it was through that experience of not being well and trying to heal my body and trying to be a better place or an okay place again physically and mentally and emotionally that love wellness was born during this period which you're talk describing a very dark and difficult period for yourself. Were you doing everyday? Adjust my timeline a little bit but you had finished the school finish culinary school. I was creating a lot of content scales so it was on the low down on my Youtube Channel at that point And were you being open with your audience but your struggle eventually but not as you were going through not as I was going through it. It sort of closer to the tail of the experience because I just didn't know what was going on totally understand. Who would who would share that? You know that was a two thousand. Fifteen Odi was talking about this stuff yet. People talk about it all the time now but in two thousand fifteen not talking about this stuff so he's still creating content and at that point. I was really monetize and everything I was doing. It was going really well. I had a great youtube channel. I was putting out videos all the time. Blog post a team a small team. Yeah so we still have the low down. And I had three people creating content alongside of me. I would say that a couple years ago really was kind of like heyday for content creators. And so everything was going really well but I was just sick but at that point I would say that my content definitely transition for more of beauty focused to definitely wellness and food focus and nutrition for me replete a huge part in my life when I was trying to sort of get better and so my content started to reflect that without me revealing what was going on so low. Wellness was obviously born out of your personal journey that you're going through Wallace. The white space that you saw that you were like there's a business here so along with sort of just like the depression the anxiety all of those things. I was at the Obgyn all the time. Because like when you're chemicals are out of balance your is out of balance. You'RE GONNA get infections all the time I was. Obgyn constantly. Because I just could not get control over my body and it turns out that I was suffering from really severe vitamin deficiencies and so it took me a year and a half to make that discovery or for a doctor to connect what I was going through to something that was actually physically manifesting itself in my body. It's like the example. I gave with a glass of water. The water started to spill over for me. My vitamin levels dropped so low that my body could just not manage the stress anymore and so it started to manifest itself physically mentally emotionally in all of these different ways so I went from doctor to doctor and practitioner to practice. Schnur natural path to chiropractor to healer to meditation specialist. You name it. I did it in an effort to try to feel normal because I was so uncomfortable at my body that I just knew that something was wrong beyond just generalized anxiety or a moment of depression. Right when I finally discovered that it was these vitamin deficiencies. It really blew my mind. It was a huge sense of relief. I would say not because I could sort of put the blame on it but just because I finally had some kind of path forward you can get a name. I could give it a name and I could take some kind of action that actually improve my life and so it was really a pivotal moment for me but back to the White Space Question. I was the obgyn constantly. And the prescriptions didn't work or they would work for a limited time and I was at the drugstore constantly and I was standing in the fucking Tampon. I'll looking at all of these products from legacy brands and just a feeling bad about myself because it was there again. Be embarrassed that I needed products to take care of my body which is a shared experience among women. When you have been low key advertise anti-feminist messages from these companies. Your whole life and see. I just felt like when I use those products. They didn't actually work. You know they were irritating for your body. They they didn't work people still sell douches. That's crazy to me so I think that's a really interesting point because when I think about wellness. Yeah the space there are kind of two camps that I see one is. It's definitely a hot space. Unlike what you were talking about your experience in two thousand fifteen today people are talking about it off which is great and I think that there are kind of the companies that look at wellness and don't necessarily take the scientific backed approach and then there are companies that definitely do. What was your thought in coming up with what you wanted. Love Wellness to stand for. Shar so for me. I couldn't find products that were readily available. That made me feel better and so it was sort of the graduation to different kind of specialists in women's health and research that really changed my perspective on how to take care of my body and it's interesting because doctors will still tell you don't use this kind of detergent etta healthy diet get sleep but until you actually put those lifestyle changes into practice so you don't really realize how serious they are about those things and there's nobody out there until sort of recently that is saying the products that these legacy brands put out. There are not actually that great. For Women's unique biology's they were invented by men decades ago. They have been sitting on the shelf for a really long time and women's research has come a long way since these products were invented. Right clearly. What we're talking about. We're not talking about Tampon. I mean we are talking about tampons. We're talking about douches. We're talking about lubricant. We'RE TALKING ABOUT PERSONAL CARE. Washes Oak all that stuff that you find in the women's personal care while we're talking about Antifungal over here. All of these products were invented a while ago and they have not gotten makeovers in a really long time and they've been marketed as safe and effective for women. But I would say that most women's could could say honestly from their experience with them that they really are not. Nobody has really been talking about that but brands like level wellness and other brands in the space are talking about that. But there's this huge sort of area of misinformation when it comes to this kind of stuff that we're trying to sort of breakthrough and solve with good education doctors that are on our team et Cetera et

Culinary School Youtube Anxiety Partner Wallace
Boeing Will Temporarily Stop Making Its 737 Max Jetliners

NPR's Business Story of the Day

04:21 min | 11 months ago

Boeing Will Temporarily Stop Making Its 737 Max Jetliners

"Boeing is going to temporarily stop making. It's seven thirty seven Max airplanes. This decision comes nine months. After regulators around the world banned the jets from flying lying following two crashes that killed nearly three hundred and fifty people. Despite being grounded Boeing had continued cranking the planes out of its factory near Seattle anyway but that is going to a change next month Dave shaper covers aviation for. NPR He joins us from Chicago. Hi David Good Morning David. So why this decision from Boeing. And why now. Well you know Boeing. Hiring is facing a couple of how hard realities one is at the head of the FAA last week told Boeing CEO. Dennis Muilenburg in no uncertain terms to just stop predicting that the F. A. A. Approve the return of the Max to service imminently. It's it's not happening. And maybe it's an effort to show an independent streak that the agency After the agency was accused of being too cozy with the company but FAA administrator. Steve Addiction told Wallenberg F the FAA sets the timeline not bowing in agency safety. Experts will take all the time they need to get its analysis and testing of Boeing's fixes for the plane done right and won't rush the plane into a return to service. I'm hearing that means that the plane will likely remain grounded until at least February or March and it now appears Boeing's getting got the message. Well how much of it also might be the company just realizing how much money they were losing. They were continuing to make these planes and not selling them. Yeah that's the second hard reality Boeing is facing you. Could they're burning through cash. Etta significant rate according to some estimates commits about two billion dollars a month the company did slow production a little bit back in April reducing the number of planes produced from fifty two a month to forty two but now it has about four four hundred finished Max jets just sitting in storage at cannot deliver them to customers and cannot get final payment. Richard Lafayette is an aerospace industry analyst for the Teal Group. It's been really painful for Boeing. They've been maintaining production paying suppliers to build fifty two per month while they build at forty two per month and not bringing in revenue. This is very painful From a balance sheet perspective. You know it's important to note David. Just how big of a deal. This is for Boeing seven thirty-seven Max is the best selling commercial airline in airliner in the company's history it had five thousand orders for the planes before it was grounded and it's a very profitable was anyway a very profitable profitable part rob product in a huge part of the company's future tied to this plane. Okay painful for Boeing. What about the people who were there? David I mean. This plane is assembled at a plant in Renton Washington outside Seattle. Twelve thousand people work there. How are they going to be hit by this well? Boeing is saying that there will be no furloughs and no employee layoffs at at least at this time. statement announcing the decision to suspend production says the company plans to have affected workers. Continue either seven thirty-seven related worker. Be temporarily temporary assigned to other Boeing factories in the area but there still is a fair amount of anxiety in and around the plant. We had Ashley Gross of Member Station K.. And ask around about about the impact. She talked with Veronica Medina whose family owns a Mexican restaurant called Toreros it a strip mall called the landing right across the street. From the huge Boeing plant. Well obviously being right here at the landing. It's very significant. We get a lot of lunch. Crowds we get you know. Renton General Very dependent on Boeing's wellbeing Medina says even if the employees aren't laid off if they aren't going in and out of that factory across the street her business may suffer. Well obviously it's going to be a head I don't know how big but I think as a city as a business owner. I think we will feel let David. What about the economy? The economy is gonNA feel here. I mean you've got to have the supply chain that that feeds this big factory. There could be a lot of sectors. Let a companies that could be it could be affected. Yeah I mean there's a lot of companies that could feel this more deeply not so much in Seattle but in places like Wichita Kansas where supplier spirit aerosystems zero systems makes the fuselage and other parts 737 Max and scattered out just around the country. But around the world suppliers Boeing may do something to help. Soften the blow for them. But many of these companies may be forced to to furlough or layoff workers themselves. It's not clear how significant that impact may be N._p._R.'s. David Schaper in Chicago. Thanks

Boeing David Seattle FAA David Good Chicago David Schaper Veronica Medina MAX NPR Dennis Muilenburg Renton Dave Spirit Aerosystems Etta Steve Addiction Kansas F. A. A. Ashley Gross Wichita
America's Relationship with Meat

The Four Top

09:33 min | 1 year ago

America's Relationship with Meat

"We are going to discuss discuss America's relationship with meat. What does it actually like to slaughter an animal? And how do you define the term grass-fed and we also explore are the double. Aarp of the food world otherwise known as mature beef but first. Let's meet our panelists. Lynn Curry author of the book. Pure beef if you just flew in from ranch country. Welcome thanks gathering and John Shabelle is a butcher and owner at pasture pediatrics. X A whole animal butchery. Welcome thank you. And Chemist Davis is founder of the Portland meet collective and the Good Meat Project and author of the Book Book Killing it. Welcome thanks all right. Well let's dig in and just get right into the blood and Gore. We'll start with that Most Americans eat meat every day without ever having seen where it comes from. Chemist Davis the title of. Your book is killing it so I wanted to ask you. Have you ever slaughtered slaughtered in animal or witnessed the slaughter of animal. And what is that like I've done both and it's interesting that you use the word Gore because us. I think that a lot of us who haven't witnessed slaughter assume that that's exactly what it is. I would say watching Coyote etta eat a cow always probably way more gory than most of the slaughter that I've witnessed or taken part in which is not to say that there's a lot of methods of slaughter that are not great and and Ken Go terribly wrong and do involve Gore but in my experience witnessing what we now call humane slaughter. It's fast. It's efficient a lot of people like to say the animal has one bed bad day. I wouldn't say it's a bad day. It's more like a bad second or for two it's peaceful and For me there's been a real sense of reverence that surprises me almost every the time that I take part in the slaughter or even witnesses slaughter or whether it's at a slaughterhouse or on a farm or in a backyard and I think in some ways that references references maybe what we're afraid of because it's complex it's It's not a easy easy reduced. Black or white feeling. Yeah you have when you take part. In the slaughter actually feel like you're part of something elemental and important And you kind of you re realize is or you realize for the first time that you really can't have life without death death as part of our everyday experience in many ways we've just chosen to I do not think about it or not. See it well. Can you walk us through that kind of the logistical steps of house ladder. Might look it. It really depends on. WHO's doing it and how they're choosing to do it? Of course so there's not any one way that everyone's doing it But on a basic level If it's being done well and inhumane way your Attempting to stunned the animals so that it's rendered senseless to pain that happens with different in different ways a A captive bolt gun did If you're slaughtering a chicken perhaps in your backyard scrambling it's brain in by poking a knife through. Its top pallet. There are other ways to do it and then once that has occurred then bleeding the animal And doing that very quickly. So the idea there is that you're trying to avoid The animals are being being awake. and feeling that that bleeding occur so whereas you know a lion attacking a deer for instance or antelope is is not going to render. It senseless to pain in this case which were choosing using to do that to make sure that the experiences quicken and painless and why do you bleed the animal. I well we bleed for a lot of reasons but mostly it's To prevent spoilage As well as to prevent Terrible flavor as well I don't know if John may have some ideas about that to you. But essentially by the time you get You're buying meat from grocery store. There is no there is no blood per se in that meter on that meet. There may be some but my globe in like an animal won't go into Rigor Mortis unless you bleed it Robert leg. It won't actually sees properly and you want it to seize them. Yeah Yeah especially with beef. I mean because that I five days where it's hanging and going through. The Rigor Mortis when the enzyme start to actually act and the meat as aging. That will happen if there's still blood in the body Lynn. Have you been part of a slaughter witnessed this latter absolutely since you mentioned. I live in an agricultural region in eastern Oregon again so I arrived as a vegetarian from Seattle and was very quickly introduced to on farm life which has cannons mentioned involves death death Older animals animals that are not serving a function on the farm anymore. And in fact my first slaughter involved Allama from Allama Packer acker and that was pretty interesting and the meat was delicious. It did not taste like chicken. I've been involved in chickens and ducks risk cattle. Sheep Goat. Pretty much you know the the full Livestock Ensemble Sombor and one of the things that always occurs. It's incredibly well planned out. So everyone knows what their role is. The person who is either going to do the stunning or the killing has that specific role in everyone else's they're in support of that and the primary goal will is to prevent stress on the animal. And there's several reasons certainly an animal welfare. You want them to not have any idea of what's coming But the other element is is that the meat is going to be better if there's no stress and so lack of stress it's very calm planned experience for everyone. It sounds it's like it's something that everyone should witness or be a part of if they're gonNA eat meat. Yeah there are some people who maybe shouldn't witness it. I mean I. You know a lot of my book is really exploring being The the stories that we in the modern world have told ourselves about what it means to kill animals for food and what death means in general And I think one reason that we should witness slaughter if that's where a process that gets us food on our table is to dispel a lot of those narratives narratives and a lot of those stories that we tell ourselves that really have their roots in horror movies Honestly I mean they don't. It's not based in reality and actually is a lot a lot of the stories that we tell ourselves about what it takes to get turn an animal into food makes the sound almost mentally. Ill sometimes like it is not based in reality which is not to say that there are terrible ways that we have killed animals for food in the past one hundred hundred years? I mean that is true But it doesn't mean that that is the only way out there and you studied apprentice at a farm in France where the techniques different there than they are over here. I mean they were certainly different than what you might see an a huge processing facility here in America They weren't in the sense that almost all the meat that we eat no matter where it comes from an America is from a hole where we use the whole animal quite well. I'm we're quite efficient using the whole animal. I'm on this butcher was also using the whole animal. It's just that this butcher was using it. Only for food as opposed to other other products But they really were. It was a family that was Able to deal with the cutting themselves and they were also Selling all of the meat from Tanna ten animals a week to four outdoor markets and they sold out of everything which was truly astounding to me. I mean most of the butcher shops that I know of an America. Small butcher shops are really struggled to to sell the whole animal because we don't have a consumer base that wants to eat the whole animal They also were their products. Were quite different. They were quite a bit more focused on. I'm sure coutry and cured aged Meats fermented meats and they were using much older animals so they cut it differently because of the products that they were able to cell whereas here butcher Might only be cutting for fresh cuts. They might only be cutting You know a third of the animal for fresh cuts in the rest. They might grind to go into burgers or hotdogs or sausages so it was a much more meticulous and detailed form of buttery. John Do you think that's changing changing. Do you think people are more open minded in terms of I mean some of US especially those of us who grew up hunting lake where he used to that a little bit like. There's certain like I remember. We were like Oh dear heart. That's that's that's one of those things that you wanted to eat right off the bat kind of or if we'd even eat deliver if it was like a younger animal but No because I mean if you go to a supermarket you're not gonNa see any awful and I think that's I mean they're not going to sell what people want to buy in like so they're selling chicken breasts wrestling strips and stuff like that ground beef and so I guess that saying that. Also the general public doesn't doesn't mean they don't even know what awful looks like most of the time

John Shabelle America Gore Lynn Curry Aarp Chemist Davis Allama Packer Acker Oregon United States Livestock Ensemble Sombor Ken Go Allama Founder Robert Leg Seattle Hunting Lake Portland France One Hundred Hundred Years Five Days
Chef Angie Mar is a Star

Radio Cherry Bombe

20:23 min | 1 year ago

Chef Angie Mar is a Star

"And having the right people and like I personally rather have less people on my team but the right people on my team and I'd rather have us all a person leaves and do everything the way that things should be done versus having please to just fill slots shifts because that never does anybody any good you know and you don't have that you know when you're just doing bodies into a schedule it's just more about okay let's just fill bodies who cares if they do a good job I just need to cover it right and there's Times that like people will come in the restaurant and you know I won't have a porter or somebody calls I'll be washing is myself and but that's just what we do you know that's what we do and it's what we have to do and and it was it was a very slow process to turn it around it was slow it win I mean look back looks you did it so quickly but bought it probably didn't feel like no no no no it wasn't until I bought it in two thousand sixteen where it was like okay get to do everything my way would you got a great review before you bought it I did we winded pete review come after yeah so you really did get I've operate on the radar yeah okay well I bought it in April all of two thousand sixteen are let's talk about that and say anything that was the thing we kept it secret God because I knew I knew that UNISOM people found out that we bought it from Grayton because that's a big news story yeah that we would just get reviewed immediately and I wasn't ready for that so I bought it in April may partner WHO's my cousin she and I said nothing to anybody not even our closest friends and I used that entire summer to recipe test and streamline and like really like plate ware and like do all the things that I needed to do how much did it change from before you owned it too when you finally owned it a lot you know a lot I mean it definitely changed a lot it was always about old because this place was never known for its food and I you know Malabar it it was like a club before became a restaurant much so and has a long New York histories along you're coaster for grading took it over it had been clubbed exams for like well you know I still get people walking in the door that are like Oh this is great and Carter's restaurant I'm like have you been living under a rock for the last three years like where he meant it definitely so we bought it in April of two thousand sixteen said nothing kept the exact same menu that whole summer even though it killed me it kept the exact same menu ran a couple of the new things as specials just to get it all down you know I think it would public in July twenty sixteen like end of July twenty sixteen and I shut the doors immediately like that week because I was like now like it's not GonNa Happen so doors all of August we were closed and that's when we really like wow finalized the menu and did how did you get the money to purchase the restaurant I'm very fortunate that I went into business with my cousin and we just really scrape together everything we had to buy it you know and and look by the time we opened this restaurant had no money we'd like zero money you know I bought I took the last I was in London cooking that August for a week and we you didn't have the plate where that we wanted in one of the big things that the beatrice that everybody loves is all this like you know beautiful silver and pewter plate ware and like the cut crystal glass and like while it's toughen everybody's like Oh my God like it's so beautiful and I'm like well little did you know that comes out of us you know being completely broke as and I took the last two thousand dollars out of our bank account in London at an ATM on Portobello Road and literally walked down Portobello. and haggled with all of the old women they're just for like silver spoons and plate ware and all these things and then I bought a suitcase for twenty five years doc and packed it all in my suitcase and brought it back in that's how we opened so you opened with no capital yeah that's really stressful it's scary it's very scary it's so scary you know because it's like you know we spent all of buying the business lawyers all this other stuff so it's a lot of pressure on you ah that's pressure you've bought this restaurant from this famous New Yorker Right now on your right so much pressure and then Pete walks in you know didn't even give me a month yeah people's being the restaurant critic of the New York Times his I mean he's looking he you know there's two star reviews star letters and I think we definitely got to start off letter I've had to make peace with the culinary God's never Etta James Beard Award because I walked out of my own dinner at spirit how I was never say never I don't know I walked out of my don't be dramatic I walked out of my own dinner at the James Beard has to come cook for Pete's

Two Thousand Dollars Twenty Five Years Three Years
Joker, Commentary

Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast

10:16 min | 1 year ago

Joker, Commentary

"Going to be a podcast her everyone laughed at me well no one's laughing now and Stewart and this is the host who always has negative thoughts Jacob joker a movie that I could not believe have the height around it that it did I can't recall the last time a superhero film was Ben so polarizing I mean people worried about shootings in theaters people saying Joaquin deserves an Oscar yeah it was all over the place coming out of Toronto Oh this is going to be the film of the year it's going to get all the Oscars and then Todd Phillips director opens his mouth and got a lot of backlash for what he thought we're comedy was these days yet all the place with this film that said I got to say this one took me by surprise I assumed that DC was in free fall. I mean we have all commented on how their output has been inconsistent can we all agree at best putting it nicely right that they have not had the scene unless nece that the Marvel Universe has been able to bestow on all of their works when I heard they were doing a one off joker movie I was like that sounds like a bad idea story are you getting those marvel paycheck saying they're in free fall I mean wonder woman made one of a billion dollars off man made a billion dollars what kind of free was that will somebody say well I don't care what the hardcore people think the truth of the matter is a lot of their movies have stone DOC and they've not consistent the fact that we have a one of joker movie this joker that we're told will never appear with Batman what the hell are they doing marvel would never do that is what I guess I would say sure but I don't mind that like what is the best spider man film Spiderman entered the spider verse like that is not connection to the m. c. you or what Sony is doing with Tom Allen's spider manoeuvres etta any of that so I don't mind a one off if you can just pull off a good movie I don't care if it's in any kind of continuity villain standalone movies making a Superhero movie without a superhero has not been something I've thought has worked before I mean Holly Aries cat-woman Tom Hardy thinom they could never figure out how to do sinister of six I mean you could even probably throw the Star Wars prequels into that concept having the super villain story told without a counterpoint of heroism where's our entry point who are we supposed to be with and what are they going to accomplish the you mentioned marvel I think that DC here is taking a cue from Marvel's newest acquisition Fox Todd Phillips talked about how it took a lot of convincing at Warner Brothers to let him do an R. rated joker movie but that was the only thing he was pitching and he's literally hearing responses from Warner brothers like we sell joker pajamas at target what are you going to do to our character that might hurt Pyjama sales and look at the roads that deadpool paved and I think even more specifically logan going more dramatic and being R. rated you can't beat marveled by playing Marvin those game the way you beat marvelous by making your own Fox did that and nobody is even see new mutants because nobody knows what to do with it again the X. Men horror movie yeah they've experimented sometimes those experiments have been successful I'm just saying approaching this project hearing the we're going to do a one off film about the region of joker seemed like a waste of time I was not excited about this movie at all until I saw the trailer Yeah Al admit I mean after seeing what happened to jared Leto in jokers role in suicide squad. We'll see at that movie he doesn't think he was in that movie enough he's got a scene it was not overly excited to see what they would do with joker now what I will say is somewhere at this very moment jared Leto has pissed Yeah Joaquin Phoenix get attached this because that's what I would have gotten excited you know he's one of those actors like Tom Hardy who's like a Nicholas cage who is just going to make some decisions and go with them they could be czar. They could be captivating like that trailer yeah they really tapped into Martin Scorsese in that taxi driver field but I was even more excited about Joaquin Phoenix playing this role and should be pointed out he is the man that would be doctor strange he has quartered comic book movies before and walked away saying this is not really for me why do this one he was also offered the role of Bruce Banner the reason he didn't do them he didn't WanNa sign multi picture contracts he didn't want to do what Chris Evans and Robert Downey junior did where the next seven years of your life you're working basically as a day player for marvel here it's a one picture deal and the ways they got him on board for this one it was Todd Phillips again Joaquin was connected from the very beginning and the Pitch Phillips gave him is we're going to make a real movie but we're going to get warner brothers to fifty million dollars for it by calling it fucking joker yeah how did Todd Phillips and doing this because I've seen a lot of his films old cool that hangover trilogy these are not things that I associate with a Gritty New York Scorsese style film you saying that and coach when I look at this filmography I hadn't seen most of what he meant. Yeah they're bad comedies well he makes kind of comedy I don't patronize the I'm not ever interested in watching skin hutch that's just not something I'm going to see I did see war dogs which I actually thought it was a little underrated I thought it was pretty good it's okay yeah kind of fell apart at the end yeah thought it was decent as well and it was four dogs that actually got this happening as he was at an early screening of war dogs with Warner brothers and realize is is exact phrase was war dogs wasn't going to set the world on fire as so he started talking to Warner about what could we make that's going to really get attention and do a little bit more be a little more provocative look way down on his resume his first film and you might actually see why he really got the Gig I was doc I didn't realize I had always heard about this documentary about the punk icon singer G- yeah I did not know top Phillips did that I have seen it ooh those are some live performances you wanna be careful with he strips down throws a species tough stuff to watch yeah I watched the movie I was like Oh I've always wanted to see it this gives me an lent reason it may be the closest of all his films to joker it begins with an actual endorsement from John Wayne Gay see another killer clown so yeah brutal I don't know that I'm telling people I recommend that experience be prepared I don't say this lightly it is very punishing it is very hard set is provocative and ways a lot of people probably want appreciate but you can't see a director who's very much trying to confront a freak entertainer and I do think at a core G G Allen and joker are two sides of the same coin so I would be interested to see a guy that came from punk rock bring a punk rock aesthetic to of joker movie if we must Gotcha Joker Origin Story. I WanNa say though I'm hesitant because I mean I always liked the way Keith Ledger played it how did I get my scars there's a danger and telling US definitively how joker came to exist right. There's something about the mystery we want to leave I've always liked the mystery the funny thing and you can go back to books and Nachos where in our talks about the killing joke written by Alan Moore the joker says I always change my story but here's the version I'm going to tell of my own gin and they tell an origin story and then just as origin story we're just GonNa make that the real thing but yeah I've always preferred him to be like Batman rewritten so obsessed with origin Martha Thomas Wayne Getting Killed and the pearls and walking out Zora all of that that has been told so many times joker being the opposite of Batman I liked that you just this mysterious chaotic clown figure that comes out of nowhere yeah I've definitely was thinking the killing joke when watching this and how it took elements of that in that Comic Book Joker was a failed stand up comedian who was kind of down on his luck in a rundown older Gotham city but I came in I think we might be seeing virtually and adaptation of the killing joke minus all the Batman stuff no they definitely go in a different direction with this but it gave them a good starting point and joker said he likes his origin story to be multiple choice. DC is having both ways they're gonNa make their continuity multiple choice switch movies do you want and continuity go ahead that's weird for me that we're seeing something that I should not think of as a comic book movies essentially what they're telling me don't worry I'll have nothing to do with Zam Aquaman wonder woman and all of that I mean did they even have that DC logo they have that old school Warner Brothers logo show up no DC logo okay and yet I mean it's not just your average comic book movies this movie's doing bigger than a lot of films I mean it's opening bigger than the average thor film it's maybe not topped here it's not spiderman but I'm not really it's no atman though it's beaten that man right yeah this is going to have a ninety million joining in the US. The biggest October release of all time is it Halloween in the mood for something kind of scary after it we want another killer oh but it's shocking to me the box office for what essentially feels a little art film is so huge and that it's rated R. You can't get teenagers in which is where marvel makes its money is they are aiming specifically at thirteen to seventeen year old market with their PG thirteen films and yes adults can like it in younger kids can like it but they're keeping that content for a rated R. Film in an error where in my experience it's much harder for young people to get into a rated R. Film that it made this much money is shocking to me I expected it to do well I didn't expect it to break venoms record

Todd Phillips Joaquin Phoenix Warner Brothers DC Joker Marvel Director Jared Leto United States Jacob Toronto Martin Scorsese Stewart Oscar Batman Nicholas Cage BEN Keith Ledger Tom Hardy
"etta" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

01:36 min | 1 year ago

"etta" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

"Also. The four piece nuggets small fries Etta Drake only at Bacon Fest Almighty Gods Wrong. I want to leave work right yeah. I mean there's one right on my ride home. Goal stopping it for Tony. Put It on the poll plays. Is there fest better. They confessed Chris. What do you got for Antonio Brown arriving to raiders training camp in a hot air balloon definitely not look at me definitely didn't do it because the hard knocks cameras? They're trying to be fuel efficient. You'll busting Tony. What do you got? What's the funniest thing from the sports week? I'm taking the mantle from Chris. I'm GonNa talk about the San Diego Chicken getting interviewed during padres broadcast. When you become a mascot you take a vow silence kind of like a mime? You can't talk through the actual she'll mass. I mean come on. I'm not used to such conviction coming from that share crazy vision to let's comes courtesy of sports in San Diego thousand stadiums idioms and arenas around the world and if you're a sports events it approaches seven thousand sports events and if you're talking about all kinds of events including parades trade shows conventions even birthday parties in our midst of the years how many suits have gone through in your career well. I've I've gone through about. I would say maybe seventy five to one hundred costumes. It's insane. He shouldn't be talking. He's a mascot clucking only put it on the poll. <hes> <hes> you ever want to hear the voice of the San Diego Chicken Roy. What was the funniest thing from the sports weekend?.

San Diego Chris Tony raiders Etta Drake Chicken Roy Antonio Brown padres
"etta" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

02:08 min | 1 year ago

"etta" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Now let's go back a few years. Let's go to Etta James. What Etta James how Etta James Chris Davis, here we go and James song, call that rather go blind. Tell me if I'm right around in this one. Had the same exact. Isn't that the same song, I don't know? I think it's close Scott. Some of the same. But they've added some things. Decades, older, the song, I mean newer, but. Again. Etta james. Very cute up here, something like this will never work. This will never work both at the same time. It'll never work. Well-tried. It'll never work. I'll try it. Back to. Anyhow, what.

Etta James Etta James Chris Davis Scott
 Palestinian killed at Israel-Gaza border protest after truce

Pacifica Evening News

01:21 min | 1 year ago

Palestinian killed at Israel-Gaza border protest after truce

"Isreaeli gunfire. Killed one Palestinian Etta weekly demonstration along the Gaza, Israel border, fence Gaza officials said today the first Galatian. After a ceasefire deal ended a bloody bout of fighting and saw Israel reopening the fishing zone off the Gaza closed last weekend spate of violence which killed four Israeli civilians. Twenty-five Palestinians could intend to militants was combat since the two thousand fourteen war between Israel and Gaza's HAMAs. Rulers Palestinians have held the weekly protests since March of last year, primarily to draw international attention to the dire living conditions in the territory. Crippling Isreaeli Egyptian blockade was imposed on the territory after HAMAs took political power in Gaza, twelve years ago, more than two hundred Palestinians and an Israeli soldier has been killed during the year long marches next Friday may fifteenth protest organizers are calling for a massive border March to Mark the seventy first anniversary of what Palestinians call the knock or. Catastrophe. When hundreds of thousands of Palestinians fled or were forced from their homes in the nineteen forty eight war that led to the establishment of

Gaza Israel Hamas Twelve Years
Treasurer, Etta And Ebay discussed on KYW 24 Hour News

KYW 24 Hour News

00:18 sec | 1 year ago

Treasurer, Etta And Ebay discussed on KYW 24 Hour News

"Up. The dog officials all in Germany are defending their decision to season indebted families pet pug and sell it on EBay. The town's treasurer says the family had a number of debts, including failure to pay a dog tax the pug named Etta was sold online for seven hundred fifty euros or about eight hundred

Treasurer Etta Ebay Germany
Rookie farmers in California are turning to nonprofit groups to boost their business savvy

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

04:10 min | 1 year ago

Rookie farmers in California are turning to nonprofit groups to boost their business savvy

"There are going to the United States Department of agriculture more than two million farms in this country of those the USDA says about a quarter are being run by beginning. Farmers people who are relatively new to farming. And so might not have the skills that are required beyond the actual farming part. Thank the part that involves running a small business. So some California nonprofits are stepping in with business mentoring services for rookie farmers out here. Julia Mitri reports as part of the California dream project them again is looking over her nine acre farm, she keeps her eye on a small farm crew moving along a row of strawberry. Plants Maganya grew up in a family of farm labourers. She was sharecropper in leader worked in plant nurseries now at fifty eight she's an independent farm owner on California's central coast, but she's still considered a beginner because she's run her farm for under ten years on this cloudy afternoon. She's got a visitor. Bet that. That's David months Etta. He's part of a California nonprofit, the kitchen table visors that works with small organic farmers and ranchers who are trying to scale up in Medina talk about what mix of crops to plant and how to get Bank loans. He asked her how the harvest is going on with clinical chech-, either left. But if. This. Mcgowan who says it's the last strawberry harvest because the rain's coming. This is still a better yield than twenty seventeen when she had some difficulties casino to make or Prelic seal for one thing. Macgyver says her husband and farming partner had open heart surgery. She couldn't harvest, but it helps the Chee an adviser mindset had been working on a cash flow spreadsheet, it let the Bank see that Maganya was tracking money in and money out. And she had a plan. We don't tell them. What to do? We guide them. We help them ask questions. Ultimately there the business owners. And so we're trying to help them develop this business mindset. There's really no blueprint for becoming a small-scale farmer in California. Kristen Leauge drives tractor along a small plot of land she farms in the town of winters west of Sacramento, that's about one hundred fifty miles north of Medina's farm Leach Korean adoptee got interested in traditional Korean farming. As a way to connect with her heritage. When I started my farm, it wasn't because I felt like a competent business person or head any even basic financial literacy as an individual. She started out working for other farmers, and she had a restaurant job growing veggies was just a side hustle now lead. Choose thirty six actually makes a living growing. Heirloom Korean chilies, herbs and melons for an upscale San Francisco restaurant. So it's sort of been like accidental business owner, that's the case. For a lot of beginners says Evan wig of the community alliance with family farmers. The nonprofit advocacy group runs training and networking for rookie. Farmers. We see farmers over and over again coming with a passion and interest in knowledge in crop production in working with soil health management. And really, that's usually what draws new people to agriculture not the prospect of sitting behind a computer filling out spreadsheets for crop planning, which is also part of the job in California land close to markets like San Francisco is expensive and hard to come by and when small farms fail wig says it's almost always comes down to some element of business. Planning farmer. Kristen Leach also gets guidance from kitchen table advisor, she says the connection has helped her scale upper business and expand seed production for a lot of farmers like that's just such a huge boost to just not feel alone in it or have people that are kind of advocating for you and can provide resources of one kind or another Leach says she's still learning from her advisor. She no longer runs her. Arm paycheck to paycheck. But she also says she's still stubborn enough to farm her own way

California Kristen Leach Maganya United States Department Of Ag Mcgowan San Francisco Medina Usda Business Owner Kristen Leauge Evan Wig Julia Mitri David Months Etta Advisor Macgyver Prelic Chee Partner
"etta" Discussed on Phil in the Blanks

Phil in the Blanks

02:40 min | 1 year ago

"etta" Discussed on Phil in the Blanks

"That's not my biochemistry to feel are, you know, mystic. There is like when you ride over here today where you best mystic. I wasn't. What were you think? A couple things. Thank our the motorcycle. Because there's a lot of traffic. I gotta get my phone on at some point put it on the little phone holder. I won't take my glove offer that reviews stop a new the so all I know a nice stretch. I'll be able to get all that. There is a strip Johnson's Etta fully my glove by hand. And I'm putting that in their opening up by nab event getting the glove back on happened. I like to make little stupid challenges for myself. Nonstop os thinking about that. And I think that's all I was thinking about which is an amazing accomplishment for me because I was just dry. I was just writing here. I wasn't thinking about whether this would go good or bad. I wasn't thinking about later in the day. Do you have a big worry that haunts you besides all of a sudden, you'll be back to where you were this to analysts weirdly, I don't have any fears about my kids, which I think is a really common fear to have. It's one of the few things I have this innate optimism about even from like, my wife said to me when we decided to have a kid will you should go get your sperm count checked. Why would I miss firm contract? She's like because you've had sex with a lot of people never had a scare now might solid point. But I might be great at the bullet method. I might be that good. It'd be a really good time. She's like, I think you should get checked in. I said I'm not going to like, I know that this is going to work. She got Bryant writing. We started in just the whole we go to those checkups those scary checkups like, oh, let's go see if there's a genetic abnormality. Let's go see let's do this alter sound sith cranium strike all these things generally elicit, some anxiety in parents. And I was like, yeah. Let's go look at her cranium. I know it's going to be good. I just I just felt it's very weird. It's very out of character for me. But I just felt great about it the whole time. And even since they've been here. I'm like, yeah. They're going to be good. I know it, but you asked me when I'm afraid of and generally the economic thing that that's a big one the fears that I just circle are status have to combat that where's my rank in this group. You know, I'm a guerrilla where am I compared to you that I have to police nonstop that? You'll think I'm stupid. I've gotta prove that to you really quick the letter where your. Doesn't matter going to be talking to a functionally disabled person thanking God approved at this person. I'm smart you graduated back Nicoletti us not enough..

Etta Bryant Johnson
A powerful true story of love and survival

The Frankie Boyer Show

04:37 min | 2 years ago

A powerful true story of love and survival

"Welcome back in his Frankie Boyer and joining us now is Heather Morrison. This book is getting all my gosh. Heather, congratulations. You have written this magnificent international bestseller. It's the tattooist of offshoots. But it's based on a powerful true story of love and survival in. I mean. First of all, this this book was based on someone that you that you met tell us a little bit about the the story. And how it all came about? And how it unfolded for you? I'm at Lahti Stockard off when he was seven years of age, and it was just following the discipline. His wife. The wife who he made smells with concentration camp when you held her hand and tetris number onto haram. And look into here is and told me sixty years later, I knew that sick. And I could never love another. To me him. I got to meet him at the worst time this life. Starting the few months. I was with him. He kept telling me to hurry up in my story. Had you finish my book it because he wanted to be with Keita. Did he hadn't told me the full story at that point? I had worked out very quickly that I will sitting with living history. If I could just get through to him. And get the story that I would have this wonderful path of story to tell and then it happened. One day one of his dogs who always fetch with us while we were talking and he was starting tennis full for them. One of the dogs came up with tennis Boylan her mouth, and he reached down take it and she grabs him, and he gave her a smack not taking me the meetable and you out again, and she turned around and put her head on my lap. I took the tennis blood out of the house. I have on my shoulder, and she and bam. Bam fought for us and letty tuned to me, and my da my dog is like you, and like you you can tell my story. Wow. Now, I had him. Wow. So. He was a very likeable, man. And was able to get a lot of perks in and do things that most of the the people in in the concentration camps could not get away with and as someone who did the twos. For the new. Not snow tonight, and he didn't deny and my shy away from the fact that having a phenotype list, he was a privileged person. He was given his own room and block. Which way the run the people wouldn't having. But more importantly and having the vote he had he had freedom of movement around Becca now, and Auschwitz he could be Santini anywhere anytime and number he quoted numbering not issuing to number people. And so the book the other ways the tattoo protective Etta walked amongst them going to do his job. That gave him access to get from the girls. Brave. Brave girls smuggled houses, the building with all the money and jewels, and I would slip them money. He befriended local villages, and you know, that was one of the things that surprised me hearing his story. Villages came into beckon every day to work Monday to Friday nine to five just like I did. And. A two carat diamond. And I would bring him back less afraid in some stuff. The next day. From some American dollars. He could get some chocolates and he shit that around the camp. The freedom of movement privilege, personna NATO and his ability to help, and and he was able to survive, and and he was able to have this wonderful love affair. Yeah. Juliette each hometown.

Santini Heather Morrison Tennis Lahti Stockard Frankie Boyer Etta Keita BAM Nato Boylan Juliette Letty Seven Years Sixty Years Two Carat One Day
"etta" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

03:11 min | 2 years ago

"etta" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

"And then she would share with us some things that she was working sometimes. You saw her perform two. Oh, yes. It was wonderful. I remember one when photograph that didn't make the cut in. I had to decide if if there needed to be blood on the floor, but with my editor, but care her hands reaching out. There were I have this shot. You've got her hand in the in the frame. And then you've got the hands of the the crowd coming up to touch your hand. It was extremely joyful. Yeah. And I saw that over and over again, I mean like with Patti LaBelle with Etta James with shock Akon with with Natalie Cole. You know, so many of these women it was it was authentic, right? It wasn't something that was staged. Okay. And we're gonna have the shot of the no I got that. Because I was watching and just back then, you know, these were filmed cameras, not digital cameras. So you didn't use one camera, and then you could convert the color to black and white you had on your left side. You had black and white cameras like three of them on your right side. You had your three color Cam. Who carried six cameras everywhere. No, I care at carried probably seven cameras to on the neck three on each side of the different lenses. That's a lot. Yes. My car practice will tell you. You know? I mean, but but again that was you don't wanna miss something. If you see it you've missed it. Okay. You better come back with the shot. And if you don't there will be somebody who will replace you tomorrow. Yeah. I wanna take you till about photos because you captured them not just in performance. But like on the road. I went on the road at this amazing photo of the three members of the Belle, which gave us Patti LaBelle for folks that don't know. But the three of them are in the car and just passed out sleeping and known a Hendrix. And I mean, it's just a lovely shot that really captures. How grew in the stuff is how long were you with? On this trip. I think I was with them a week. It was you know, total access you had you had the sound checks. You had the rehearsals, then you had the performance, and you had them getting ready and at the appropriate time, they let me in back in the back there, and and Patty had her little glass of wine, and she was looked kinda like he was was white wine. I don't I don't know if it was Chardonnay or not. But the the girls were glam up daddy. Them looking in the mirror as again to make up together. Then there were in these elaborate costumes with feathers, lots of this was the lady marmalade too..

Patti LaBelle Patty editor Natalie Cole Etta James Hendrix Akon
"etta" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"etta" Discussed on KOMO

"Hamm says eighteen new treatments were approved by the FDA last year, typically number he's only about four. That's komo's Steve McCarron. Reporting grief and shock or the words being used at Vulcan Paul Allen's holding company. Komo's Matt Mark which spoke to the CEO at Volkan headquarters about Paul Allen's death. He redefined what big thinking was for me. I've never met anyone in my life who wanted to do so much good in the world had such a big way is Bill hill expresses the opinions of many who have worked with Paul Allen, Allen, put his personal wealth and Vulcan that had both business and philanthropy interests details provided by hills of Allen's passing were few just that he died of complications of non Hodgkin's lymphoma something he was treated for in two thousand nine but announced just two weeks ago. It had returned called his death. Sudden all was very actively involved with the work that we do here. And so a lot of shock and a lot of grief right now. He'll says Paul Allen had a remarkable intellect and a passion to solve some of the world's most difficult problems with the conviction. That creative thinking a new approaches could make a profound and lasting impact. Allen has always been deeply private person. And it comes as no surprise that. His condition was kept private because his work and Etta Vulcan is what matter to him. Most he'll says his vision will be fulfilled. Paul had a tremendously huge vision on how to improve the world. A big part of our forward. Plans are to help realize that vision and to continue what he wanted to get done. And that's our rallying together today in this week in the next weeks to carry that banner into the future. Forum now spokesperson says his death is too fresh to speak about any memorial plans. She said his family will make the ultimate decision to decide if any memorial service will be open to the public that Markevic. Komo news. Professional.

Paul Allen komo Etta Vulcan Steve McCarron Matt Mark Hamm FDA Bill hill Volkan Markevic CEO Hodgkin two weeks
What are the 10 things successful retirees do?

The Kristen Hagopian Show

01:03 min | 2 years ago

What are the 10 things successful retirees do?

"Is the rain Lucia show. Get that excited me. The raylucia program bringing you the best in money information. That's exactly what I have planned for this hour. Money power as I talk strategy with you. Also, one of the ten things successful retirees do John wash who's been on this program before four. A good writer. No doubt wrote about that. He doesn't look old enough to be retired. So I don't know where he's getting his info, maybe reading books and stuff. But it does have some interesting ideas here on retirement, and since I am an expert when it comes to trying to retire. But can't. I should be able to have some commentary to go with that. Robert C Lawton rights fiduciary investment advisers may add more than six percent in value nine talked about the Russell study. And all that the four percent four percent is kind of the number. You get that from Russell you get it from from vanguard. Good best practices advisor gross of fees about four percent and Etta vs. It's worth three percent per year. That's been proven out MorningStar did a report as well. And without behavioral coaching. It was still about one and a half percent whip behavioral coaching. It's about three percents. Morningstar study was even more interesting in my mind because it generated twenty five thirty percent. More income in retirement, that's really important. Anyway, I don't know about this six percent number may get a chance to talk about that conversions for the older, folks. If you're over seventy and a half, should you consider doing Roth conversions Mr. Ed slot wrote about that I'll have my own comments. But I start today with strategy and a mistake that a lot of retirees especially those that are a little bit wealthier and charitably inclined are making Larry light from Forbes actually did an interview with a felon. The name of Rick keilor's from the Keillor financial group in rapid city, South Dakota, where you're listening to this program right now, I believe I do appreciate that. Kayla. Brought out some interesting points when he talked about the mistakes big mistakes. I think that those that make charitable contributions each year are missing, and that's the cue CD. Remember when you're over age, seventy and a half. You're able to send money directly to your charity from the IRA a lot of people say, well, that's not that big of a deal. Can be a big deal. Remember when you're seventy and a half, you have a required. Minimum distribution a required. Minimum distribution must be taken every single year based on the account balance as of twelve thirty one from the prior year, and that's the account balance of all of your IRA's set by are as simple IRA's, traditional IRA's, non-deductible IRA's, rollover, IRA's all of them, Adam altogether. What's the balanced? The end of twelve thirty one seventeen. And if you're seventy and a half this year, you've gotta take approximately four percent of whatever that number is and pay tax on it. Now, if your age sixty five or older. Under the new law. You get thirteen thousand three hundred dollars of itemized deductions if you're married that's twenty six thousand six hundred dollars. So by donating out of your IRA, you can reduce that required. Minimum distribution by an amount equal to your charitable gift. Think about that for a minute. You must take and our MD that's a requirement required. Minimum distribution. So have you take your required minimum distribution? And then on Sunday donate a bunch of money to your church. You got a double whammy on that had to pay tax on the required minimum distribution. And you may not get a deduction.

Anne HAL
Eye Disease Link to Alzheimer's Seen

News, Traffic and Weather

00:44 sec | 2 years ago

Eye Disease Link to Alzheimer's Seen

"Reporting three different I condition may be. The, first clues to let people, know that Alzheimer's disease could. Be coming next call she Romero tells us those are the findings of a. New study from the university of Washington the study found that people with certain I condition age related macular, degeneration diabetic retinopathy glaucoma had a forty to fifty percent greater. Risk of developing Alzheimer's than those without the eye conditions the, results mean that doctors could have a new way, to detect those at higher risk for the disease lead researcher Dr Cecelia Lee stresses that, if you do. Have one of these conditions. It does Not mean you will, have Alzheimer's, just means, that's your. Risk of developing is I'm always he's he's might be higher than the other people who do. Not have. Those

Romero Alzheimer Dr Cecelia Lee Carter Gray Alzheimer's Disease Steve Ocean Saami Etta ABC Landau Atlanta A. Bed Iowa University Of Washington Researcher Fifty Percent Fourteen Year Seven-Year Nine Year
Skeletal remains found buried at Cleveland home; 20-year-old man arrested

Zach Gelb

00:53 sec | 2 years ago

Skeletal remains found buried at Cleveland home; 20-year-old man arrested

"In stable condition speed and alcohol do not appear to be factors in this crash police and cleveland say that skeletal remains have been found at a home in the ohio city map for a call from michigan authorities cleveland police say they were notified earlier by the washington county sheriff's office about a body being buried etta cleveland location police in cleveland say they found skeletal remains buried under mulch into bree at a home about eight o'clock friday night cleveland police say that a man arrested in michigan on charges including domestic violence is a suspect in the case the circumstances around the michigan arrest not immediately known and authorities have not identified the remains chicago police say that footage from body cams reveal the man who shot and killed by police officer saturday night was armed with what appeared to be a handgun superintendent johnson says because of the anger and violence following the.

Cleveland Officer Johnson Ohio Michigan Washington County Etta Cleveland Location Chicago Superintendent
"etta" Discussed on KNSS

KNSS

04:08 min | 2 years ago

"etta" Discussed on KNSS

"You have no idea how many people come up to me ben etta vents and thank you and doc wallich the service i know exactly what you're talking about because people aren't getting this kind of information the straight information and the passion say it's it is available but we get to partake in you and i dr welby you're doing a great work here yourself by the way torch it's so important because no matter what you know the world could be falling apart but if you have your health if you don't have your health what else matters that's right you can't help the people you care about if you don't have your health exactly you can't in fact your burden on the on the people you care about if you don't have your health there is absolutely nothing more important and fundamental than our physical health and emotional mental spiritual they're all important but your physical wellbeing it's hard to care about anything when you're in pain and this is so unnecessary it's tragic and i i'll tell you what i'm honored and i know dr wallich feels the same way i know you feel the same way that we can help people at this basic fundamental level when they're so in need even when one person gets helped it's worth the whole thing how does that make you feel when you hear mark exactly it really does i mean it just it's it overwhelms you sometimes in emotion when somebody came up to me an event in las vegas that we had a couple of weeks ago and this was about you and doc wallach again in and they said that you had saved their life and you know we're gonna meet and greet line so i don't have that kind of time to talk to them all night because people are coming by those eight hundred people in line but i did say what do you mean saved your life and and he just said i listened intently over the last year to both of them on your show and started doing things that i never thought i would do before and it just changed my life they saved my life beautiful that's really beautiful george let's take some calls for you and then we'll do the same next hour and then thomas got some texan tweets to let's go to our favorite truck driver in texas dahlberg or with us hi delbra thanks for calling hey yeah great show thank you i walk out on the healthy start packs and i'm taking it too but she started getting headaches sector stomach and it just for some reason it does agree is taken too much of it yeah could i could be very wealthy she's taken too much of it i always recommend that if you haven't you're not on a have a history of being on a nutritional supplement program that you start with the beyond tangy tangerine a little bit slow like maybe a scoop in i people sip on the beyond tangy tangerine rather than do it all at once these maybe put a scoop of it in a bottle of water and then sip on that bottle of water real slowly throughout the day also take with food is another good strategy i if you find that you lot of times people will have these digestive issues the body can't handle all that nutrition sometimes if it doesn't have the enzymes and all the chemistry in the digestive system to to be able to handle all absorbing utilize all those nutrients so start off slowly take it with food and then diluted by putting it in a bottle of water sitting on a slowly throughout the day i generally ben go lower personally for myself than hire in terms of supplements i i know doc wallach likes likes to go by weight right and he says you know take nine pills based on how much you weigh in this and that i i'll take just maybe one or two i like your strategy because it utilizes your intuition you know you you kind of have a feeling about what's right and what you and i always tell people to trust their intuition go by how you feel i totally i'm on board with that george if that's how you feel intuitively that's what you should be doing and it works for me that's exactly right you're you're you're and i'm not surprised of course look at the work you do you're in touch with your intuition east of the rockies nancy in victoria texas with us welcome to the program hi.

ben etta
"etta" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

04:08 min | 2 years ago

"etta" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"You have no idea how many people come up to me ben etta vents and thank you and doc wallet the service i know exactly what you're talking about because people are getting this kind of information the straight information and you know the action say it's it is available but we get to partake in it you and i dr while you're doing great work here yourself by the way choice it's so important because no matter what you know the world could be falling apart but if you have your health if you don't have your health what else matters that's right you can't help the people you care about if you don't have your health exactly you can't in fact you're burden on the on the people you care about if you don't have your health there is absolutely nothing more important and fundamental than our physical health and and you know emotional mental spiritual they're all important but your physical wellbeing it's hard to care about anything when you're in pain and this is so unnecessary it's tragic and i i'll tell you what i'm honored and i know dr wallich feels the same way i know you feel the same way that we can help people at this basic fundamental level when they're so in need even when one person gets helped it's worth the whole thing how does that make you feel when you hear all bar guard exactly it really does i mean it just it's it overwhelms you sometimes in motion yeah when somebody came up to me an event in las vegas that we had a couple of weeks ago and this was about you and doc wallet again and they said that you had saved their life and you know we're in a meet and greet line so i don't have that kind of time to talk to them all night because people are coming by those eight hundred people in line but i did say what do you mean saved your life and he just said i listened intently over the last year to both of them on your show and started doing things that i never thought i would do before and it just changed my life they saved my life beautiful that's really beautiful george let's take some calls for him and then we'll do the same next hour and then thomas got some texan tweets to right let's go to our favorite truck driver in texas delvin with us hi delbra thanks for calling hey yeah great show thank you i got on the healthy start packed and i'm taking it too but she started getting headaches sixers stomach and it just for some reason it doesn't agree to her it's taken too much of it yeah i could i could be very very wealthy she's taken too much of it i always recommend that if you haven't you're not on a history of being on a nutritional supplement program that you start with the beyond tangy tangerine a little bit slow like maybe scoop in i like to sip on the beyond tangy tangerine rather do it all at once so you may put a scoop of it in a bottle of water and then sip on that bottle of water real slowly throughout the day also take it with food is another good strategy if you find that you lot of times people have these digestive issues the body can't handle all bad nutrition sometimes if it doesn't have the enzymes and all the chemistry in the digestive system to be able to handle all absorbing utilize all those nutrients start off slowly take it with food and then diluted by putting it in a bottle of water sitting on slowly throughout the day i generally been go lower personally for myself then higher in terms of supplements i i know doc wallet likes likes to go by weight right and he says you know take nine pills based on how much you weigh in this and that i i'll take just maybe one or two i like your strategy because it utilizes your intuition you know you you kind of have a feeling about what's right and what you and i always tell people to trust there intuition go by how you feel i totally on board with that george if that's how you feel intuitively that's what you should be doing and it works for me that's exactly right you're you're you're in and i'm not surprised of course look at the work you do you're in touch with your intuition east of the rockies nancy in victoria texas with us welcome to the.

ben etta
"etta" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

MMA Junkie Radio

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"etta" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

"Whoa period of civil war again rebel emissary playtex etta and his crew travel farthest reaches of the galaxy to explore astounding new worlds and meet weird bug creatures and stuff this is mission tutors six mission desserts and improvised science fiction podcast six ceiling ticks everyone hey everybody the show's about to begin but before we get started here are some words from our newest sponsors maybe you've noticed that you have a little less hair that you used to have i know i have but you're not sure there's a real solution the thing is there are two clinically proven medications that let you keep your hair and now they're inexpensive and easy to get for five minutes now and just one dollar a day you'll never have to worry about hair loss again getting started with keeps us so easy sign up takes less than five minutes just answer a few questions and snap some photos a licensed doc remotely reviews your information and recommends the right treatment for you all without ever leaving your couch keeps offers generic versions of the only two fda approved hair loss products out there some of you have probably tried them before but you've never gotten them for this easy price keeps his only ten to thirty five dollars a month plus now you can get the first month for free one hell of a deal forgetting to keep your hair there's no reason to put this off any longer stop hair loss today the easy way with keeps to receive your first month of treatment for free go to keeps dot com slash junkie that's k e p s dot com slash junkie that's a free month of treatment at keeps dot com slash junkie keeps her today here tomorrow if you ever shower or brush your teeth or trying to make your hair look presentable i've got news for you dollar shave club has a lot of stuff to help you out you guys dollarshaveclub delivers everything you need to look feel and smell.

etta emissary five minutes thirty five dollars one dollar
"etta" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

MMA Junkie Radio

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"etta" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

"Whoa period of civil war again rebel emissary playtex etta and his crew travel farthest reaches of the galaxy to explore astounding new worlds and meet weird bug creatures and stuff this is mission tutors six mission desserts and improvised science fiction podcast six ceiling ticks everyone hey everybody the show's about to begin but before we get started here are some words from our newest sponsors maybe you've noticed that you have a little less hair that you used to have i know i have but you're not sure there's a real solution the thing is there are two clinically proven medications that let you keep your hair and now they're inexpensive and easy to get for five minutes now and just one dollar a day you'll never have to worry about hair loss again getting started with keeps us so easy sign up takes less than five minutes just answer a few questions and snap some photos a licensed doc remotely reviews your information and recommends the right treatment for you all without ever leaving your couch keeps offers generic versions of the only two fda approved hair loss products out there some of you have probably tried them before but you've never gotten them for this easy price keeps his only ten to thirty five dollars a month plus now you can get the first month for free one hell of a deal forgetting to keep your hair there's no reason to put this off any longer stop hair loss today the easy way with keeps to receive your first month of treatment for free go to keeps dot com slash junkie that's k e p s dot com slash junkie that's a free month of treatment at keeps dot com slash junkie keeps her today here tomorrow if you ever shower or brush your teeth or trying to make your hair look presentable i've got news for you dollar shave club has a lot of stuff to help you out you guys dollarshaveclub delivers everything you need to look feel and smell.

etta emissary five minutes thirty five dollars one dollar
"etta" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

MMA Junkie Radio

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"etta" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

"Whoa period of civil war again rebel emissary playtex etta and his crew travel farthest reaches of the galaxy to explore astounding new worlds and meet weird bug creatures and stuff this is mission tutors six mission desserts and improvised science fiction podcast six ceiling ticks everyone hey everybody the show's about to begin but before we get started here are some words from our newest sponsors maybe you've noticed that you have a little less hair that you used to have i know i have but you're not sure there's a real solution the thing is there are two clinically proven medications that let you keep your hair and now they're inexpensive and easy to get for five minutes now and just one dollar a day you'll never have to worry about hair loss again getting started with keeps us so easy sign up takes less than five minutes just answer a few questions and snap some photos a licensed doc remotely reviews your information and recommends the right treatment for you all without ever leaving your couch keeps offers generic versions of the only two fdaapproved hair loss products out there some of you have probably tried them before but you've never gotten them for this easy price keeps his only ten to thirty five dollars a month plus now you can get the first month for free one hell of a deal forgetting to keep your hair there's no reason to put this off any longer stop hair loss today the easy way with keeps to receive your first month of treatment for free go to keeps dot com slash junkie that's k e p s dot com slash junkie that's a free month of treatment at keeps dot com slash junkie keeps her today here tomorrow if you ever shower or brush your teeth or trying to make your hair look presentable i've got news for you dollar shave club has a lot of stuff to help you out you guys dollarshaveclub delivers everything you need to look feel and smell.

etta emissary five minutes thirty five dollars one dollar
Turkish opposition parties form alliance before June 24 vote

01:45 min | 2 years ago

Turkish opposition parties form alliance before June 24 vote

"For the first time eta asked forgiveness from its victims for the pain caused by the violence spanish officials however have said they will keep pursuing the terrorists the groups dissolution ends western europe's last major armed insurgency full of turkey's opposition parties will form an alliance in upcoming elections in late june the deal includes the country's main opposition republican people's party the decision could pose a significant challenge to the ruling ak party of president richard type outta one it enables the smaller parties to get round regulation that any party must receive at least ten percent of the vote to enter parliament that rule has reinforced etta ones majority and his domination of turkish politics since two thousand and two he's cold snap presidential and parliamentary elections on june the twenty fourth a year and a half ahead of shedu whoever wins the presidential race will assume sweeping executive powers which were approved last year in a referendum the us executive has unveiled a comprehensive budget proposal for the block the twenty twenty one to twenty seven it hopes to tackle the bloc's biggest challenges and to fill annual funding gap of more than twelve billion euros left by britain's departure the european commission has identified security and border protection spending as one of the main priorities the new budget nearly tripled expenditure and funding for external border management migration and asylum this funding could help deploy some ten thousand border guards.

Europe Turkey President Trump United States Executive Britain European Commission Ten Percent
"etta" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

The Bone 102.5

02:26 min | 2 years ago

"etta" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

"Grace mary don't you mary j blige mary mary don't you weep etta james the franklin again again yup had aretha franklin before i go ahead one hundred percent you know he didn't okay i'm not giving you without a thousand dollars or aretha franklin and you said yes no you messed it up because he's that aretha franklin and you said yes yes it was the fourth one thousand the other night last two i love the indignant now no no no no coal miner's daughter oh yeah crystal go nope nope harlan yeah last one crazy sexy cool tlc now the news what earlier recall what is what is the was nato's year today including today including today i am in last with eight wins for the air galvin in second with twenty nine wins for the year and michael you have a total of thirty eight wins for this year i'm getting there i'll double for the before june and you are now on a one win streak be tomorrow gratulations the viking guy we worked to my right you've got off i feel like it's friday i just feel like it's friday let's tell drew let's let's switch rule again and then nacho appreciation hey viking guy congratulations nobody wanted you to win but thank you okay i would like to do a couple of things first of all what is take it back thursday i don't i hear drew say that but i've never heard them do that so when we did amnesty yes how up to get on blocked i think blocking anybody 'cause i don't care about your enough if i bought you the.

aretha franklin nato michael etta james drew one hundred percent thousand dollars
"etta" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:10 min | 2 years ago

"etta" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"You i was one of the tax water pets beverage in the world yet i drink water i drink coffee i drink little meltdown i don't drink coffee i don't know why of surprise tie have maybe had only a half a dozen cups of coffee in my life really get the full of flavor of never got into the flavor now that they give you eighty seven flavors would phone but yeah i it doesn't attract me either yeah no i think that there's something wrong with i want pumpkin spice coffee not flavored coffee i want coffee water unique suggestion yeah want i want coffee for every coffee etta one anything else i don't want pumpkin spice i don't want meant i don't want chicken flavored coffee you don't want girl scout flavor cookie coffee i don't if i want a girl scout cookie one i i will buy a in my might have it with coffee lafayette a cookie is probably one of the greatest things known to man i like shortbread that's my favorite flavor cush i am very fond cookie yeah the the the small a general i like shortbread and general and because it's like a plane cookie you know and does he does i think is my favorite girl scout cookie ultimately though the peanut butter cookies make the team umbrella cookie really they remind me of gauchos the elephant on the bag the elephant in the bag gauchos because they had the perfect it was a an oatmeal cookie it was with the peanut butter cream a sandwich and you know some of the others none of butter it's a good cookie but it's not it's not a gaucho the closest that i have been able to find to the gaucho is the doe cdo well from not mistaken a cookie company name barry b u r y produced the couch a bit nabisco.

etta
Sheriff defiant amid claims he turned jail into his personal piggy bank

All News, Traffic and Weather

02:47 min | 2 years ago

Sheriff defiant amid claims he turned jail into his personal piggy bank

"The identity of the driver who ran through the main gate at travis air force base in northern california on wednesday night fifty one year old havana's kazi was killed when propane tanks in his car burst into flames no other injuries were reported air force and fbi officials have not given a motive for that incident and alabama sheriff was defiant today as he defended his practice of pocketing leftover money from the inmates food budgets it's been legal since nineteen thirty nine some accused him of turning the jail into his personal piggy bank marks rosman questioned him today over the past two weeks me my family my office the citizens have been targets of miscellaneous fake news stories etewa county sheriff todd akin's proud of his jail food these meal trays served to inmates every day this is a jail this is not a bed and breakfast if you use the grandmas fried chicken or an pizza several times a week you're not going to be happy but critics say he is mostly fed and self over the last three years the sheriff's food program has run under budget letting him pocket the leftovers seven hundred fifty thousand dollars all of it tax payer money do you agree that the optics of this are terrible dot yes but i can't i can't change optics more optics last september entra gannett is wife bought this seven hundred forty thousand dollar beach house along alabama's gulf coast because the depression era state law makes alabama sheriff's personally responsible for feeding inmates the performance bonus edrich and gave himself is legal haven't done anything wrong if they if if it's wrong somebody needs to change the law want to give it all to charity so there's no question about it well this is just like anybody that gets out here and works every day and it's in the day if you make a profit is yours for this is public servicer public service is to be the sheriff come with that job and so i'm not gonna make you happy i promise you as the sheriff pockets tax dollars the median income and etta county is forty thousand dollars his bonuses the talk of the county and jeff the running joke is that everyone here now wants to be sheriff marks rosman with pointed questions for the sheriff tonight mark thank you up next on the cbs evening news in american family vacationing in mexico dies under mysterious circumstances wbz news time six forty four will return to the cbs evening news in a moment right now david struggle with the subaru retailers of new england all wheel drive traffic.

California Havana Kazi Rosman Alabama Etta County Travis Air FBI Etewa County Todd Akin Jeff The Mexico CBS David Seven Hundred Fifty Thousand D Seven Hundred Forty Thousand D Forty Thousand Dollars Fifty One Year