28 Burst results for "Five Hundred Episode"

"five hundred episode" Discussed on The ChoNilla Podcast

The ChoNilla Podcast

06:13 min | 9 months ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on The ChoNilla Podcast

"Five hundred episodes technically but came. All right this is on shack. Microphone check one two one two. Get the oil ready. Oh jin technology. Close the door kids kitchen We shall figure these motherfuckers out really love put. Okay baby. We recording mother fucking record. Que la bugging record. Ooh hoo tanya go inside. Grow up jeopardy draft back. Production felt free via steve. Plugin jack vivid anna..

"five hundred episode" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

Living the Law of Action Show

05:24 min | 11 months ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on Living the Law of Action Show

"A fine-tooth comb. You know what I mean? Oiled machine. I don't I don't know why. I would say, I don't even use a comb. So, that's okay. We know what you mean, exactly. Yeah. Either one, I would be open a it's running on its own and it's going sweet where I can remove myself. I'd be open to that if it's exit strategy to where the business is being sold, sweet, I'm open to that too long, but I think that, you know, that Five-Year Plan would be get to a place where I can retire and hang out with my family and you know what so funny. So I think that's a great choice, Five-Year Plan. And I'm looking at you and just knowing you and just your energy to relate. You're like, all right, we sold that now. What and then you come up with another idea? I know there's no question. I like there's no history of retirement. Yeah, exactly. You really going to be retired. That's okay. It's the final question. Will you really be retired, or will there be a another great idea too strong? Has there might be like a year of rest. We're we're just sitting at the beach and then we'll see kind of what happens from there. Because as true entrepreneurs, I don't know if you can ever officially be retired. There's always going to be an idea of popping up somewhere somehow something's going on. You know, it's yeah. It's so it's so funny. I have all these friends are like, oh my God, I can't wage is higher in three years or four years or five years and blah blah blah blah blah blah blah and I was thinking to myself you know Mark Victor Hansen. He was a guest, we just did her five hundred episode on life transformation radio and he was a guest recently on the show and he's like seventy-something seventy-seven eighty years old and he's still speaking in front of people. He's still riding the books, he's still on podcast, and he's still transforming the World by, you know, just great. And so, it's funny people like, so you're in return. I'm like, from what? Like, yep went in you, it's in here. You can't stop right off. Yeah, when you're in your flow, so that's going to ask you then and we'll wrap up. But so do you feel you're in your flow? Because you're so I always talk about that as being in your flow. It's just so effortless, like, your photographer, your creative, and you're a businesswoman. And so, you know, if I said, hey, I'm going to just give you a bakery to go, run that may not. I don't know you maybe Baker, but that may not be. You know what your group Affairs and so when you're in flow, things just work. So is this your flow? Like is this the flow? Like your entrepreneurial photography creative, getting your hanging around, you know, thought leaders and entrepreneurs and high-level performers? Is this your flow? It is, it is, and I think back to, like, when I was shooting weddings and when I had little kids, my kids are a little bit older now. But when they were little and they were babies, and they were nursing, and I was pregnant, there's no way. I would have been able to handle the gross that some Force has had, right? And now that they're a little bit older, it's the right time, it's the right time and it is off. Definitely a flow and it seems a little bit easier, maybe it's cuz I am getting sleep, who knows. But it does seem a little bit easier to be able to handle this growth right now and off and go with the flow as how it comes. And whatever comes up, we can handle it now and it's not going to be too overwhelming. So this does feel right. This Niche, especially working with entrepreneurs, strong female, entrepreneurs, strong male entrepreneurs as well. Like yourself and just being in this atmosphere of these people definitely feels like home Is where I'm supposed to be for sure. I'm glad to hear that. Hey, if you want to learn more about States, you can check her out at femforce schutz.com and Stacy. Thank you so much for being here today, really, just a thought. Thank you for having me. I appreciate it and having a part of our Jim sighed. Oh thanks. Yeah, if you want to check out. So yes so and it's cool because there's so many photographs that I don't even get them posted as much. I'm like, which one do I get there? So great I love it. And it's yeah, it's just a treat and I I really think you're so inspiring and that's really why one to have you on the show because you were a disrupter. You created something from nothing. And I think that that just having this conversation is going to have a significant impact on. A lot of people that are stuck in their fear and not take it inspired action and you know your new Catalyst for people to have the extraordinary life that I believe they all should have that happily ever after. Well, thank you, I appreciate that. I hope they do take action and push pass that fear and go for it. Go, big or go home. That's what I always say. Go big or go home. And thank you so much for taking the time out of your busy and Thursday to listen to The Living live action show. We, so appreciate it. Thank you for allowing me along with my very special guests to touch your heart. Move you, inspire you off and remember, take time out to breathe. Don't let fear stop you decide plan at Until next time. Thank you for listening to The Living. The law of action show with mr. Action Rob Actis. Please rate, review And subscribe..

Mark Victor Hansen Stacy five years three years four years Thursday femforce schutz.com Rob Actis today Jim sighed five hundred episode seventy-seven eighty years old seventy- The Living Force Action
"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Goal Digger Podcast

The Goal Digger Podcast

05:09 min | 1 year ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Goal Digger Podcast

"I am so excited to have you back on the show. It's crazy because you were one of my. I guess back in two thousand seventeen so welcome back to the gold digger podcast. Thank you so much for having me honestly feels like it's been two minutes but the same kind of feels like ten years crazy. I was telling drew today that i got to interview you again because we both saw you. Speak on lewis. How stage all those years ago and he was so excited that we got to reconnect and i think man like as we approach our five hundred episode to get to here kind of this transformation in this journey that you've personally been on. I'm mike so excited at the edge of my seat. So all my i just i feel like so much has happened not feel like i know so much has happened so excited to discuss it all with you. I think that was telling you right before we started talking that i remember exactly where i was sitting the day that we had that interview and i remember what kind of state i was in and we were discussing the nectar of pain. We were discussing these mountains that you are carrying. You're only supposed to climate. We talked about like how that came about. Yeah so the now is to continue this journey. Yes so for those who haven't gone all the way back in the archives to the very beginning. I think we should just start with a little bit of your story because your story is so much a part of what picture we see painted today and your story is one that is unforgettable and so can you just tell me just a little bit about who you are in this journey. You've been on him minds. Yes so i would say. My story is the story of search for a home from very young age. That's the best way to describe it. I can tell you. I'm an author. I'm speaker. I'm an educator. I'm an activist. But those words only reflect that journey that i've been on since i was really young so i was born and raised in lebanon the youngest of six and my family and youngest by many years and from a very young age. I had this feeling that. I believe most of us have but we just as children. We don't know how to put words to it. But i think specifically because of the way that i was raised and where i was raised and being surrounded by adults in being the sensitive person that i still am to this day i struggled a lot with not feeling like i had a consistent sense of home a place to go to where i could. Just be myself completely. I remember clearly as a child thinking you know. I want to be like my dad. I wanna be like my mom. I wanna be like my older siblings. My oldest sister got married when she was nineteen. I would've been like three or four at that time. And i want to be like her. I wanna get married and have kids and my other sister went to university and got a degree in science and on like i want to be like her and you know my brothers. came back to canada after they turned eighteen. They want to pursue engineering. And i'm like. I want to be like them so i i constantly looked at everyone around me saying when i am like them like than i will be. Okay like maybe this feeling okay. I'm missing something will come once. I reach those points in my life that they've reached and what that meant was i never gave words too. I never vocalized the way. That i was feeling..

two minutes eighteen lebanon today four three ten years six gold digger nineteen canada both five hundred episode one seventeen two thousand years lewis
"five hundred episode" Discussed on You Need a Budget

You Need a Budget

05:28 min | 1 year ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on You Need a Budget

"And less. This is i mean. Welcome to you first time listener. That is here on the five hundred episode. But you're gonna make a lot of people really mad if you first time. Five hundredth episode listener win one of those t shirts. Because you haven't paid your dues you haven't listened to all four hundred ninety other episodes. You didn't listen to the first very first episode back on october. Twenty fourth two thousand eleven where. I sat in a room with a mike that is not as good. As this mike with acoustics than ours acoustics. And i talked to everyone about guess it rule one right so you first time listener this maybe a weird episode to land on. You may want to jump back. At least maybe not an upset. Four seventy or something. Don't be one of those crazies. That does all five hundred episodes in a month. That's weird. I don't know how y'all do it. It's weird but anyway off track. Here's how you win. Subscribe to the podcast leave review and email me a screenshot of your review to ask jesse a union of budget dot com and review. It honestly it doesn't. I'm not saying five star review but if it's four stars don't you know don't worry about posting it but i'm not saying it has five stars so to to kind of jump into the content here episode five hundred that that is kind of crazy. I want to thank each and everyone of you. That has listened in a healthy way or benge listens to all five hundred episodes and i wanted to reflect a little bit on the show so ten years ago Well actually be not quite ten years ago. It was october twenty fourth. Two thousand eleven. I talked everyone about living paycheck to paycheck. Stop and the way you get. There is by using rule one and then the second episode talked about setting and achieving little mini goals. And that was just a way of talking about budgeting just little mini goals. So five hundred episodes later. Were still doing the same thing. We're still talking about giving every dollar job embracing your true expenses. Take those larger less frequent expenses and make it a game. Think about every single one of them. Don't be surprised by one but do add a category called stuff. I forgot to budget for but at the end of the day just ahead and take rule to and then mary with rule one recognized that. It's just real one again. Kern obligations future obligations and. They're competing for your dollars in a very healthy way. So that's that's it and then rule three. You just change your mind as needed. Just change your mind with the plan. Changes. that's fine. that's budgeting budgeting is a process. Not a thing. You don't look at the budget you budget so you need a budget. Yes okay all right fine you got me but it's really budgeting works should rename the company. That's what we're doing on the five hundred episode today..

five hundred episodes five stars october twenty fourth five star second episode october first first time jesse four stars first episode one today five hundred episode ten years ago Five hundredth episode episodes each Four seventy four hundred ninety other epis
"five hundred episode" Discussed on Be Calm on Ahway Island Bedtime Stories

Be Calm on Ahway Island Bedtime Stories

16:08 min | 1 year ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on Be Calm on Ahway Island Bedtime Stories

"Have our islanders. Today is a very special day. It's the release of our islands. Five hundred episode and you are all invited to the celebration. We have an extra special two part story for you. So.

Interview With Astronaut Susan Kilrain

Ready For Takeoff - Turn Your Aviation Passion Into A Career

02:05 min | 1 year ago

Interview With Astronaut Susan Kilrain

"A susan kill. Rain is a former navy pilot and astronaut test pilot school graduate and it is really great heavier with this for five hundred episode. It's good to be here. it's nice to meet you. So how did you get your start in aviation susan. Well back when i was growing up. We didn't have a lot of money. So my dad used to take us to the local airport to watch the airplanes land because it was free and it entertain dissolved for a little while and i just thought it would be the best thing ever to be able to fly. Those in was little little airplanes. You know one seventy twos and cherokee warriors and would you take your first flight then. When i was sixteen. I there's a program at my school. Where as a senior. You could take a month off from school and do something career-related completely away from the school if they approved your project and they approved mine to go. I was at boarding school. And i go back to georgia and get my private pilots license in one month. That's a steep steep hill to climb to get it all in one month. It was and it was also masters week in augusta georgia so the airport was kinda booming and i did a lot of touching goes for hours and got all my manage to get it all done somehow. Well that's neat so tell us about going to college. Embry riddle i. I applied to brutal thinking. I was going to go into their flight program but by that time i already had my private pilots license instrument rating and. I didn't wanna pay to do that over again. And somebody suggested that. The academics were really easy so i did. The engineering aeronautical engineering program and just flew on the side

Susan Kill Navy Rain Susan Georgia Embry Riddle Augusta
"five hundred episode" Discussed on 99 Challenges

99 Challenges

02:57 min | 1 year ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on 99 Challenges

"In genuine ways in develop trust in relationships that helps us attract and retain the best people it creates and more dynamic learning environment where were innovation can happen. And where people can thrive that helps the bottom line of the organization it's pretty darn crystal-clear so that's what we need to be doing. That's what leaders need to be doing and again coming all the way back to where we started. Frankly that's not what most leaders have been trained to do. That's not the skill set that they have. That's not what they've seen other people do in their past and so we need to proactively. Try to counter any of those dysfunctional styles or approaches and be more proactive about making sure that we're leading a healthy organization love. That doesn't really happy and humble closure for this talk. I love it. Thank you for sharing if anyone wants to engage with you or have any questions or they want to develop their leadership skills. Can you share some details please. Yeah you can definitely reach out to me or anyone on my team by going to innovative capital com. That's the firm's website we all so we have tons of awesome resources there. Lots of free resources webinars research briefs snapshots and such our goal is to try to add value into help provide practical tips that can allow leaders to start improving and making an impact today so check out our website check out the research section and subsection we have tons of really great content there. We have a podcast. I referred to that earlier. The human capital innovations podcasts. Were approaching our five hundred episode about about three hundred of those episodes of been interviews with thought leaders and executives people from around the world. So that's a great resource. I would definitely encourage you to check. That out may also have a book that came out in the fall in november called the me of truly remarkable leadership that's available on amazon. You know any major book outlet. Take a look at that. It gets into a lot of the things we were talking about today. Frankly and spells it out and i tried to make it really practical and so there's at the end of each chapter there's guiding self reflection questions and there's opportunity for goal setting the whole idea being we want to grow we want to learn. We want to continue to develop ourselves so please do reach out to me. Check out the website and let me know if you have any questions. Or help you love it. Thank you thank you. I love this approach that you're providing so much so much so much value for free for people. I think it's very humble and really appreciate that. Thank you very much. Thank you for being on the show. Thank you for having me. And and i look forward to interacting with again. Likewise thank you. I hope we could provide valuable insights on leadership and how to leadership skills are more business challenges in our upcoming zones..

amazon each chapter today three hundred five hundred episode november
"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Unmistakable Creative Podcast

The Unmistakable Creative Podcast

07:39 min | 1 year ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Unmistakable Creative Podcast

"Well there's a lot had so we should. We could cut of divide these consequences. It two different categories Let's start with the most serious and about syria says let's actually talk about Physical health and wellbeing right At here there is just a really scary results right especially if you look at Young women generation z. So the first generation to actually have access to smartphones. A social media started their preteen and early teenage years So you and i were belittles college. We did when we arrived at college. We did have these. We did have these as teenagers if you look at the statistics. There's there's nothing all that alarmed about. Let's say Self harbor mental health statistics first generation. There hasn't been much changed that much change recently but if you look at generation z. At a particular Look at young women generation. See what you see is a bad asif spike. It's one of the scariest of see. Would you look first at the exile exile related disorders and second. Would you look at actual sort of hospitalizations for self har- which is which is really the the ground truth If there is a mental health crisis going on because sure there could be differences at report. Eat as cultural exchange. But the thing that's the ground truth is people are hospitalized. But say for for Extreme depression suicide attempts yourself hard and that's just skyrocketed at. There's really no other way. No other explanation of fist time. He did social media smartphones. So if we want to start with the big consequences if you put these things at the hands of young people whose brains are still developing lead. Who are still going to You know these hard middle school. High school period is causing this talking physical harp unprecedented levels of increase if these self harm and mental illness. This is a really big deal. I'm sunni route and this is the unmistakable creative podcast where you get a window into the stories and insights of the most innovative and creative minds started movements built driving businesses written bestselling books and created insanely interesting for more check out our five hundred episode archive unmistakable. Creative dot com. Doing creative work can be kind of lonely. And that's why we built the unmistakable listener tribe. The tribe is a community for professionals to connect and support each other. Everything is designed to help you grow your business and share what's working and what isn't and that's true whether you're a business owner or an artist you'll get access to feedback live conversations with guests and so much more by joining the tribe you become part of a community of critters all support each other and it's completely free. Hopefully you'll see you there. Visit a mystic creative dot com slash tribe to join again that's unmistakable creative dot com slash tribe. Welcome back the unmistakable creative. i'm happy to be back always enjoyed talking with you. I always enjoy talking with you as well. Always learn so much from you. You have a new book out called digital minimalism which we are going to talk about in a lot of detail but before we do that you know that i like to start with weird and very unusual questions and i thought i'd ask you a question that i don't think i've asked you before many other people before and that is what is one of the most important things that one or both of your parents taught you while you're going up. And how has that impacted the choices that you've made with your life. Well we certainly had a a family culture that think rewarded. Don't you call it character. Not that's the right word that you doing. The right thing is important regardless right so you know you're a kid you're at the restaurant the the the waiter brings back to check. They've they've left. Something significant office significantly cheaper than it should be. You call back the waiters as his rod. I wore buddy. You know that type of little thing over time can really build up a sense that okay. What's important is sort of what you do even when you don't have to so i think i think that that has been sort of a key backdrop to sort of the way i see building values driven life. How's that shaped you even as you're a student as an author as as well as an educator in the way that you teach people well i think one implication of this type of thinking is that Sort of convenience and comfort gratification. In the moment these are not the metrics. These aren't the metrics that you're trying to optimize right that the metrics trying to optimize is doing doing things value doing the right things to things that are important sort of abstract which i think is a lot of really important implications. I mean it helps support. A work ethic It helps support resilience. It helps support Focused on important things over trivial things So so just this one idea can actually lead to quite a bit of of good implications in how you lead your life. So let's talk a little bit about the the whole idea of metrics that you're trying to optimize because it's something that i've thought a lot about Particularly because i had a book launch recently and as part of getting ready for this interview believe it or not. I haven't been on social media since. I read your book like i basically said okay. Let me take you know thirty days off to see what will happen. But one of the things that really has made me think about is the way that we measure our lives our lives these days like we quantify everything you know are working are worth or so coupled And i can't help but wonder what are the implications for our being With the ways that with the ways that we choose to measure our lives. Like i know that david brooks talks about this distinction between eulogy values and resume values and yet we live in a world where you have an opportunity to constantly showcase your resume values brightwell. Metrics are are a double edged sword. So when you look at very high performer. Let's say elite performers very specific fields immobile. Certainly they're using some sort of quantitative based metrics to help guide. The type of incredibly focused work is required. Let's say you know build a superstar level skill. The problem is i think you're putting your finger on this is that there's bore bore eggs at our culture that's bringing this type of quantification into areas where it's really causing more harm than good. Let me one way to think. A lot about social media is that it's sort of a an artificial quantification of your social life. This idea that you have numbers. Don't excuse me. Not just friend counts but re tweets and likes into. How much do people appreciate this. I can and i can see the numbers that my friends have like a baseball player looking at the back of the baseball car of their teammates. And think what he would you take this type. The power of qualification at pursuing metric improvement. And you take it out of a small number of really rarefied instances where you know. I may professional chess player. And i am trying to improve my ranking. Because that's what my whole career about when you take it out of the rarefied instances it really can drive a lot of Maladaptive behaviors good point. That you're putting your finger out there. I mean as somebody who is an author and somebody who is a blogger who has a pretty popular blog in s sold books and has been successful with your books. How do you think about measuring your professional accomplishments. In how do you measure The value of those things. Because i think that one of the most difficult things for me with audience of one was when the numbers weren't living up to my expectations that i remember mr saying will. Isn't that the entire message of the book. And so i. I wonder how you think about those things..

david brooks thirty days five hundred episode both one way first generation one idea first second com two different categories one dot com each
"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Unmistakable Creative Podcast

The Unmistakable Creative Podcast

07:00 min | 1 year ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Unmistakable Creative Podcast

"A good friend of mine randall. Right said you need to publish this like this can actually help. People said you're talking about leading leaders talking about helping build next like what if you can touch somebody like what if you could make an impact. What if what you do actually makes makes a difference and so the process. I see i hired a writer. Show bender whose amazing Because of my age gentler said something really. Funny when i was talking to her. She said you're a book. This is not a book which i thought was really really funny and very humbling. And so she's like i like. Yeah like what's in there but we gotta get what's in there on here. You know it was really funny. So i got real help. Which was great. And then and then the folks at saint martin's on tim bartlett athletes the best editor world Made sense out of the in allowed me in my voice to you know i told you i wanna i wanna make a dent on the world look at night and hopefully the row and this is the unmistakable creative podcast where you get a window into the stories and insights of the most innovative and creative minds who started movements built driving businesses written bestselling books and created insanely interesting for more check out our five hundred episode archive unmistakable. Creative dot com. Doing creative work can be kind of lonely. And that's why we built the unmistakable listener tribe. The tribe is a community for professionals to connect and support each other. Everything is designed to help you grow your business and share what's working and what isn't and that's true whether you're a business owner or an artist you'll get access to feedback live conversations with guests and so much more by joining the tribe you become part of a community of creators who all support each other. And it's completely free. Hopefully you'll see their visit a mystic creative dot com slash tribe to join again that's unmistakable. Creative dot com slash tribe scott. Welcome to the unmistakable. Creative thanks so much for taking the time to join us sri. Thanks for having me. i appreciate all. You're doing to spread the creativity in the world. I'm a listener. I love which you don't. let's it added. Oh it is my absolute pleasure to have you here. I found out about your work and your book by wave. Your publicist and as i was telling you before we hit record the minute i saw the word. Ceo the philadelphia. Seventy sixers. i was. I don't need to read any more of this description. The answer is absolutely yes. Let's do this But before we get into all of that. I want to start by asking what i think is a really relevant question given some of the content in the book and that is what religious or spiritual beliefs were you raised with and how those impacted your life and your career great question so i was born and raised catholic and through life. I look at what's catholic. High school our lady of lords high school in new york and though nova which is augustinian catholic school And generally not a not a christmas day easter catholic. Why we went to church. Most sundays We had a good spiritual base In the house. But but not overly end as i look at my family now. splintered so so very very few of my five of us for four siblings are throws sister and they go sporadically to church in some not at all. We were raised in a house with by two. Phd's a it was a laboratory for sure And whether it was on faith or sports or education or the way we treat each other we always had a pretty simple with three simple rules growing up. Let's put it that way we had No hurting each other. No hurting your mother and no no girls in the bedroom as a as a as a kid now again. It was a different era. So i grew up in the seventies and eighties for not savvy so totally different era. But that was it no curfew. No no no have to do your homework. None of that stuff up a really like I guess we grew up in sort of a hippie type household early in my folks. I was a product of the system. So food stamp kid. When i was really young bummed rice in powdered milk and And then my my folks did very well successfully. So i went from food stamps to country club and then back down again So i i think i learned a ton about Life and people in connection interaction Avalon a hundred stories of my childhood. That would that would be interesting at some longer. Point is it was a grown-up. I absolutely loved it. I had irish data in italian mom. And so you got a lot of energy in a lot of passion But but seeing feast or famine and backed am back to feast in them back. The famine was something that i truly appreciate cherish. I remember reading about that night. I do have questions. But i want to get to those later. How many siblings do you have. I have three brothers and a sister. Okay i was wondering what did being part of such a big family. Teach you about human behavior relationships in resolving conflict in communication. Well we were way so so many lessons. They're my best friends so so we had We had a very very very close all still are They're the they're the ones. I call when things go well. And they're the ones i call when i'm crying my pillow We were definitely like orange into each other so to speak We also my my dad would always say these kind funny. Things are sticking in my head right now but he always. We always competed hard but he didn't like comparisons to say comparison hurts compete compete compete so we competed but he wanted us to compete with ourselves. Not with each other a we. We were very athletic. Grown up on my sister ended up. She was all american lacrosse in high school and college. My other brother played at tends to holy cross one tennis and then the rest of us were just high school. We were almost always captains of all the teams were on typically most of us. I think all of us were student body presidents. so are those guys in in high school and am very active so it was a. It was funny as i as i lean into my children as a dad of three daughters. I think about you know. My parents never asked me to see my report card. I even.

new york seventies five hundred episode five three brothers tim bartlett randall three daughters two three simple rules lacrosse christmas day four siblings tennis scott augustinian Phd com italian cross
"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Unmistakable Creative Podcast

The Unmistakable Creative Podcast

01:32 min | 1 year ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Unmistakable Creative Podcast

"I fully agree. I mean we say all the time. It's it's like a little like a quote that we have internally as a team and it's this idea that's standing out isn't a matter of taste. It's a matter of survival. I mean you have to do something to separate yourself from the pack. And i think so. People are so afraid of pissing off just a sect of their industry or losing one client that they water down everything they do. And then everything is vanilla. And everything's mundane. Everything's uninteresting and it's been it's been put through the ringer of so many You know is and teams that just keep stripping down anything that can make it unique and memorable and fresh and that's the sad part is win like businesses are getting so big is that they're just losing all all that opportunity to really make an impact with their customers and they're just leaning into. Hey we have a. We already have notoriety because we're a big brand as opposed to having any sort of longevity or shelf life long term with their customers and building these relationships that actually matter and and we'll be effective long-term srini route and this is the unmistakable creative podcast where you get a window into the stories and insights of the most innovative and creative minds who started movements built driving businesses be written bestselling books and created insanely interesting for more check out her five hundred episode archive unmistakable. Creative dot com creative.

five hundred episode one client dot com srini
"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Unmistakable Creative Podcast

The Unmistakable Creative Podcast

02:13 min | 1 year ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Unmistakable Creative Podcast

"So again the weight. I started thinking about middlemen. Initially this kind of very simple definition as the person who connect buyers and sellers in a marketplace in my reporting i actually came across a more expansive and smarter definition and this came from from a here in the valley. Mike maples when he says that a middleman and a network is that node in a network that connects to increase the value of the network. Okay so that's looking at it from a more positive view. An it's obviously a network of you and so it's really looking at the value of the person who's making those connections because not all middlemen can create value can increase the value of the network first of all and secondly even if they do. They don't necessarily help both parties enough to justify their cost. So i really liked that that positive angle in an also it's so expansive that it goes beyond buyers and sellers and it has to do with like if i know somebody who i think you should meet. I can make that introduction. And i'm a middleman who has like railway increase the value of my network by making hopefully both people better off and i'm srini row and this is the unmistakable creative podcasts where you get a window into the stories and insights of the most innovative and creative minds who started movements built driving businesses be written bestselling books and created insanely interesting for more. Check out our five hundred episode archive unmistakable. Creative dot com. If.

Mike maples five hundred episode both parties both people first secondly dot com
More Options (MM #3500)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 1 year ago

More Options (MM #3500)

"The Maisonette with Kevin Nation every day. When you view the basic minute, you see the number M and the hashtag or the number sign and then the number behind it. That's the number at the song. I don't know why I started numbering them back in the day. I don't know why it matters at this point though. 3500 is a big number. Yes. This is the 3500 episode of the Mason minute. Yes, we've been doing this what almost ten years but one of the things I've been focusing on recently is finding more ways for people to listen sure you can find us on my website. You can find us on Facebook as a put them up there and I even throw up on YouTube at night and I have a way to directly listen on Twitter, but you can get them through Apple podcast through Spotify and more and more places. In fact the last three or four weeks. I've been focusing on more and more places and what I didn't realize is just how many podcast apps there are out there. How many podcast aggregators there are and how many have come and gone we try to give you more options all the time the easiest way for you to listen to the Mason minute. Thank you for thirty five hundred episodes. And if you find a podcast app that I'm not on please let me know. I'll get it on their own.

Kevin Nation Facebook Twitter Youtube Spotify Apple
More Options (MM #3500)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 1 year ago

More Options (MM #3500)

"The Maisonette with Kevin Nation every day. When you view the basic minute, you see the number M and the hashtag or the number sign and then the number behind it. That's the number at the song. I don't know why I started numbering them back in the day. I don't know why it matters at this point though. 3500 is a big number. Yes. This is the 3500 episode of the Mason minute. Yes, we've been doing this what almost ten years but one of the things I've been focusing on recently is finding more ways for people to listen sure you can find us on my website. You can find us on Facebook as a put them up there and I even throw up on YouTube at night and I have a way to directly listen on Twitter, but you can get them through Apple podcast through Spotify and more and more places. In fact the last three or four weeks. I've been focusing on more and more places and what I didn't realize is just how many podcast apps there are out there. How many podcast aggregators there are and how many have come and gone we try to give you more options all the time the easiest way for you to listen to the Mason minute. Thank you for thirty five hundred episodes. And if you find a podcast app that I'm not on please let me know. I'll get it on their own.

Kevin Nation Facebook Twitter Youtube Spotify Apple
More Options (MM #3500)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 1 year ago

More Options (MM #3500)

"The Maisonette with Kevin Nation every day. When you view the basic minute, you see the number M and the hashtag or the number sign and then the number behind it. That's the number at the song. I don't know why I started numbering them back in the day. I don't know why it matters at this point though. 3500 is a big number. Yes. This is the 3500 episode of the Mason minute. Yes, we've been doing this what almost ten years but one of the things I've been focusing on recently is finding more ways for people to listen sure you can find us on my website. You can find us on Facebook as a put them up there and I even throw up on YouTube at night and I have a way to directly listen on Twitter, but you can get them through Apple podcast through Spotify and more and more places. In fact the last three or four weeks. I've been focusing on more and more places and what I didn't realize is just how many podcast apps there are out there. How many podcast aggregators there are and how many have come and gone we try to give you more options all the time the easiest way for you to listen to the Mason minute. Thank you for thirty five hundred episodes. And if you find a podcast app that I'm not on please let me know. I'll get it on their own.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Kevin Nation Facebook Twitter Youtube Spotify Apple Mason
Anti Masker vs. David C. Smalley

Dogma Debate

04:26 min | 1 year ago

Anti Masker vs. David C. Smalley

"One thing about having. A show for so long. As I'm able to build relationships with people. And many of you who've been along the journey with me for so many years know that we love going back and checking up on folks who have been on the show and I would say there's probably out of all the shows we've had this episode I think four, hundred, seventy, five. Holy. Moly. We can really close a five hundred episodes and now that I'm doing two week at least for the time, it's getting there faster. And over ten years out of all that time in all those hours, they're probably still only. Somewhere between five and ten guests that stand out as just the fans absolute favourite like the people that you just absolutely fall in love with. John. Christie, was one of those for sure Kathy Taylor has been one of those for sure the youth pastor John, Gerry has been one of those for sure and I can't name them all I. Don't have a top ten list in my opinion necessarily but the ones I just hear the most from the ones that the listeners really just sort of latch onto in an email me on a regular basis and go hey man, do you have an update on this person? How were they doing or what's going on with this person? Will. Today's guest is absolutely in that list. He's he's one of these guests who came on. And at first angered some people right but. At the same time just started to sort of stroke the heartstrings of so many listeners wanted to reach out to him and make sure he was okay and Sometimes they did it through me sometimes, they may have found on social media I don't know, but it was a very it was it was a loving moment and I even went on a comedy tour. And I was I was doing comedy in Arizona, and this was like last year brought me some time in summer. And a listener came up to me after a comedy show and was like man. That episode just changed my perspective on so much I need to know an update. How's he doing? And the reason it was so impactful because he first came on the show and I think the title of the show was ex gay Christian versus David Small. And he sort of gave the story of how he was no longer gay. He prayed about it God took the urges away and then he was on arguing the Christian. Position. And I just kept thinking was Man. I really hope you know that when the urges do come back or or whatever goes away that that he remembers this conversation and sure enough he did and six months later he came back on the show to inform us that when he did have the urge again and Saul Saul someone that we thought was really attractive. His first two words were damaged David and we had a huge laugh about that and I really connected with this guy, and then he sort of came around to say you know what really a choice. It's a part of who I am and he began challenging religion and in posting differently, and it was just an absolute transformation and I've really valued our friendship. and then he got really popular on Tiktok, and I mean well over two hundred thousand followers on Tiktok as instagram started to grow as well and I was really proud of him. He was taking stances about homework and public schools and he was getting more and more passionate and I love watching his audience grow in watching his passion grow and I just I'm really fond of this guy think he's an absolutely wonderful person and I've seen him go through their struggle and I'm have been proud to call him a friend. And so you can imagine. My absolute dismay. And heartbreak. When I opened instagram. And I see him post. This. I hear these left-wing authoritarian fascist say it's only a mask what you have to worry about. You know they told the Jews the same thing it's only tattoo. What you have to worry about. It's only a gold star. What do you have to worry about? It's only a work camp what do you have to worry about? It's only gas chamber what do you have to worry about? Make It make sense? Ouch.

David Small Saul Saul Tiktok John Arizona Kathy Taylor David Christie Gerry
Apple Podcasts reaches over 900,000 shows

podnews

03:14 min | 2 years ago

Apple Podcasts reaches over 900,000 shows

"The latest from USA Pot News Donnette nine hundred thousand. That's the number of podcasts. In the world in Apple podcasts. At least that's according to the my podcast reviews service by Daniel. J Lewis Fifty thousand added in the last thirty days. Google podcasts appears to have added auto downloads for us. At least the setting appears when subscribing or re subscribing to new show. What is Apple Building next in podcasting mark? Asquith has written along post with some thoughts about what they are an aunt planning to do in the future and suggests that they should work together with the industry to move forward in an earnings summary. The New York Times says the daily has achieved one billion downloads. Podcast revenues have increased by twenty six percents to seventy one million dollars though. This account side also includes revenue from the New York. Times is branded content studio and from wire cutter anyway. It's thirteen percent of the company's Ad Revenue. Iheart MEDIA'S PODCASTS. Are going to be on telly use. Epa signed a first look deal with heart media to have first rights at adapting iheartradio original podcasts. For TV only last week. Iheartmedia announced book adaptations from. Its podcast as well. The companies also asking the FCC for approval to waive a rule that prohibits foreign investors from owning more than a minority of the company. Clinton is to start her own podcast with iheartmedia she credits. Conan O'Brien getting her interested in the media and in the earnings call it was revealed that Iheart media's digital revenue which includes a podcasting was up thirty three point six percent year on year broadcast revenue fell by one point four percent. Bob Pittman claimed that the company will double their podcast. Revenues in two thousand twenty enrich Bressler said that the way to value podcast companies is about six dollars a download all about millionaires and spotify is to launch new podcasts in Australia leading podcast in the country though the ABC still remains unavailable on the platform and it focused news. Today's the five hundred episode of Gary Lennon's four minute crypto and Bitcoin Daily News. Bitcoin conference that he's running. Bit Block. Boom will be held in Dallas in Texas at the end of August. What matters most everyday Americans into America's new show about politics policy and power both have over the lives of the American people? It's a new podcast from news and MSNBC also from NBC News Bias Markets Hosted. By Dylan. Byers I see what you did. There looks at the world of Technology and media the current episode features and interview with Facebook's Sheryl Sandberg and Hello New York New York. We're at the rain podcasts. Business Summit next Wednesday march fourth. In fact I'm hosting it and from five thirty on Wednesday night I'll be inside the their authority on three hundred West Fortieth Street. I will personally swap you a cheap laptop sticker for a pint foaming beer if of course you can find me. And there's plenty more and all the links in our newsletter subscribe at Pod News Dot

New York The New York Times Apple Iheart Media Iheartmedia Sheryl Sandberg USA Pod News Dot Conan O'brien Google Daniel FCC Asquith Bob Pittman Msnbc Gary Lennon EPA NBC Bitcoin Dallas
Building Great Teams and Obsessing Over the Customer Experience with Scott Becker, Founder and Publisher at Becker's Healthcare

Outcomes Rocket

09:04 min | 2 years ago

Building Great Teams and Obsessing Over the Customer Experience with Scott Becker, Founder and Publisher at Becker's Healthcare

"I have the privilege of hosting Scott Becker for the second time I had him on the podcast about three years ago we. We talked a lot about leadership and a lot of the trends in healthcare. Lots has changed in the last three years so excited to have Scott back on in in. What's close to five hundred episode So we've had many conversations if you don't remember Scott is the partner at McGuire Woods Alpi and also publisher at Bekker's healthcare Scott previously served on the McGuire Woods Boorda partners and served for nearly fifteen years as chairman airman of the national healthcare the apartment. He really the the firm has one of the best regarded healthcare practices in the world and Scott got has played a major role there. He's also the founder and publisher of bekker's healthcare and Becker's hospital review and it's related events and publications he remains remains. The publisher and chief content officer of Bekker's healthcare Yasser produces the BEKKER's C. Suite report and related media which is all focused done business outside of healthcare a graduate of Harvard law school and also Author of four books in a CPA. I don't know how he does it all but he does it. He's one of the best thought leaders in healthcare in my opinion and Excited to join him in a conversation once again. So take a listen to this. Awesome interview. you're gonNA enjoy the thoughts that that he has to share and the fun that we have during our conversation and with that introduction. I WanNa give you who a warm welcome Scott. Thanks so much for joining me again. Well thank you so much for having me always a pleasure to visit with you. Thank you sir. So Scott. You're doing on. I really cool things and and before we get into the meat and bones of today's interview is I do WanNa Park at the work you've been doing with your podcast uncast. Can you share a little bit more about it and why you guys started. There was sure so the core that we do. At bekker's healthcare has two parts of it. Our digital media efforts in our big conferences and events around three or four core core sectors and healthcare hospital systems health. It surgeries others is by so to get your of course podcasts. The podcasts are sort of a fascinating to me. It on. They're more sort of a as you know a magnificent way to just visit with interesting people people in a format you might not otherwise get to visit with them in and so yes people listen to them but the great pleasure for me is getting talk up to a whole range of leaders and people in all aspects of life. I mean yesterday at a podcast with a woman physician who's Muslim background. Speaking about being a Muslim docker America two weeks ago I spoke with Jean Woods. The CEO of Atrium health also former chair of the HA and one of the great growing systems. Those are the country. Here's get a chance to visit with magnificent group at different people and twelve chance to visit with interesting people. I tend to enjoy people. So that's that's what I love most about the podcasting and then people listening to them. It's more of a kind activity tool and a way to visit with people and if people visit in the conversations or anything else I think it's great and you're so right about that right. I mean the the ability to connect with others. That are doing great things a while. Back AGO folks ahead Scott on the podcast. He was At the very beginning actually and for those that have been listening for quite some time. You know that Scott was is one of the key people that inspired me to do my podcast so awesome to see him doing his his podcast. Now it is a great way to visit with others. And if you haven't but listen to that first episode with Scott It's episode number five. You GotTa Outcomes Rocket Dot Health type and Scott Becker. You'll you'll see where we focused on being patient centric and building outstanding teams which is something that Scott does so well and and and Scott. What's inspiring your work today? I I would say really two things inspire what I see. One is with all the talk about healthcare which you are seeing is tremendous advances in some cure for certain diseases. So oncology sort of almost didn't make that much progress for a long time in certain kinds of oncology and now making crazy progress so that inspires me just watching those things inspires me. I don't have anything to do with it. But they inspire me and then the other thing that spires ars me just you know working with magnificent people in visiting with people and hearing their stories and seeing what they're doing it so those are the two things that sort of excite me the great advances out there all all the negative talk in to just talking to people Scott and I've been to to your meetings and there are a lot of. I always connect with so many great people people to your point. You know the speakers and the keynotes are always super entertaining. What would you say makes what Bekker's offers different than what's out there? We're trying to is be queer concise fast moving and try and be very clear about our goal to teach people and entertain and the core of what we do is building everything we do around the core audience the core participants in the sector. So if you're looking at are hostile meetings it's really built around the jets built around three hundred great hostile leaders. It's not built around us. It's built around the core audience. The cord leadership in our we were in four different areas health. It also some surgery centers in spine but dissimilar a similar rasping everything. We're really built around the audience. Not around us and we try and teach entertain in clear concise simple content. And we've got a great team that implemented we've got great editorial team a Great Jenner team great leadership and Business Valentin which you can't do anything without those so it's it's a mix of things that we try and do to make work well and and it's a constantly changing environment but we've got a great team and we try and save very close to the audience really counts. That really. Is the driver behind everything we do. Love it serving bring. Your audience is super important. And it's hard to do in easy to be distracted. Can you share what you do to stay hyper focused on your audience against well. It is a is a great question. We have very very clear goals and directives on how we try and build everything that we do. And how now it's built to be audience centric versus vendor centric. And they're two very different things and we focus. I making sure our team and our audience dance is well taken care of we those things then things seem to work out well and it just a constant clarity of focus on what really counts. And we've got you know we've a few constituents. We have to take care of the audience. First and foremost doing short commercial interest. It makes sense for them and obviously our speakers speakers in our team are the other parts of that sort of stool love it. How about on the law side of things? You're still a practicing partner at at McGuire. Woods anything that you WANNA share to the listeners. That that are thinking about their their Legal Affairs and the things that they do there air. Anyone WANNA share. Yeah no it's. It's a great question so I've struggled to forever in one of them really out of the other. All my work has been in healthcare for thirty years. Now it's started as a law career and then built this media business almost by accident but grew into serious company money due to great leadership of our team. There are editorial team are Jonah deem our our business team just call and everybody else the On the law side ride the biggest congressman I've had is pretty similar built in its practice but to do that and build a practice in healthcare and then insert your center selfless equity. I was able to early on start to build great teams and everything that one dozen life. Today it requires great teams so the thing most of proud of him most excited about at the law firm is a team I built in the number of people there that have become partner in the firm that were under my mentorship. It's our ship is a whole cadre of people that really were part of my team originally and now grown to be leaders in the firm partners in the firm and one of which is now the cheer of our national healthcare practice but just a great group of people from you know give shots to all them you know people like Melissa. Holly Barks Howen Gretchen amber in more and more and And and others that really came up under in with me and Jeff cockrel perspective. Some practice that came along with me now of largely built greater backs may but was just a magnificent experience.

Scott Scott It Scott Becker Partner Bekker Jean Woods Mcguire Woods Alpi Mcguire Woods Boorda Wanna Park Harvard Law School Publisher Jonah Chairman Founder CEO Atrium Health
The Power of Showing Up

Zen Parenting Radio

08:56 min | 2 years ago

The Power of Showing Up

"Us. Today is Dr Dan Segal. Who wrote a new book coming hanging out January? I don't know we'll get the day. Put it in the show notes but the name of the book is the power of showing how parental presence shapes who are kids become and how their brain gets wired. He co-authored that with Tina Pain Bryson But I I I feel the need to say that we've been doing this podcast for nine in years nine years and we've done over five hundred episodes on every single one. I say this phrase and I'm pretty sure it's yours. It's yours and we stole it and we give them credit. Yes we we give them credit do give but we don't give them credit every single time otherwise it'd be a lot but we have said your name many times The best predictor of child. How's well-being as a parent self understanding? Did that come from you. Yes well I mean it comes from me. Summarizing beautiful research of the field of attachment yes gutters yes. Thank you for that. Because that's become the platform for nine years of podcasts. Is that yes. So it's safe to say that we agree On a lot of parental issues. So that influenced by your work But just to jump right in so obviously the foundation of the book is I For parents to feel say for parents to help their kids feel safe seen sued. And then if you do those things that'll be securely attached. I did actually read the book. And I'm not a fast reader but would you know what I spent rates through this one so that goes to show that this is a book that anybody could read very quickly but I fear of a a good way to start. Is You talk about the introduction or close to it the strange situation research study. And I'm wondering if you can share with our listeners. What that is is and and why you decided to include your book? Sure well I mean the field. In general of Child Development Has Within it. You know the field of attachment research. which is what do we know about how kids are shaped by their experiences? after birth and one of the most important things to know about that is it's you know aspects of your parent You with you as a kid that shapes you so of course. You have your temperament that shaped by genetics on but then you have your experience which is in in the early years especially shaped by your parents. The way the field of science that studies that looks at it is by. I observing how children interact with their parents the first year life so infancy and onward and in the first year we can observe how those patterns of communication are happening and then we do a paradigm the infant strange situation which means you put a twelve month old more or less in a strange situation where there initially separated from their caregiver. And there's a a stranger in the room. been the caregiver comes back. Then they interact and you. Are you know filming all this taping and then Dan you have the stranger and the caregiver go away. So there's no one in the room so it goes on for about three minutes. A the child can tolerate it and parents watch you can tolerate and then Then carry it becomes back again so it's a separation paradigm but what you're finding in the research that's the most useful is the reunion behavior of the child interacting with this particular parent. So is the beautiful thing about this measure from Mary. Ainsworth built on the work. She did John. Colby Elaborated in many ways by her graduate student. Mary main is to send me to sense what you're really measuring as a relationship. You're not measuring something about the child. You're measuring how this child with this parents given their history over in this this case when you're of life manifests in the child's way of dealing with knowledge the separation but especially the reunion and that's why you know in Developing Mind is textbook not now into its third edition. I thought it would be good for graduate students and undergraduates to know about infant strange situation. Ben Ben to build on bat to understand what does it mean to have a secure mental model secure Schema of attachment that manifests insert third baby in the infants. Strange situation that continues onward for the kid and interacting with his friends with his teachers out she will be actually in summer camp and then even tracy elements of it to how we act as parents or his friends or his lovers So there's some really you know. Amazing Longitudinal findings. Of course everyone is open to change. But there are these general patterns that Research suggests Sir. You're how experience shapes nominate the direct way that our brain in a sense of takes in those experiences but then how we adapt adapt to them. Those are the two things direct impacts and adaptation and. That's what Tina Bryson and I my my old student June. WHO's now my colleague and Co Writer? Tina pain bryce tonight do in these books is take the framework of interpersonal neurobiology for presenting the the developing mind and then molded for parents gail that accessible easily to try to put in. You know remember language so you can. Actually you remember when you're in the in the heat of parenting and that's that's what we do so I have a question about 'cause it you're saying it's their experience. And then how they adapt adapt so that could explain why like we have three daughters. They they're going to grow up in this environment. Maybe have similar experiences but the way they adapt up to those experiences may be different so the way that they eventually see the world experienced the world could be unique cracked. They may not all have the same Even if we had a pretty secure attachment the way that they experienced their lives could they could have different outcomes. Correct absolutely well. Here's the thing about it. That's what you're saying is so useful you know. Even if you had identical twins where you know their genes were the thank. Each of us has a way of having energy flow through us. Having the way we turn that into information. That's unique you know and so you might say well. The temperament is likely to be very similar of their genes are identical which is true. There's a big genetic influence on temperament but the way we adapt may be uniquely our own way of basically developing personality in which is temperament of experience. Now the thing that gets complicated is parents can actually actually relate differently to different kids and this is where it gets very subtle and from individual point of view very significant. So so let's say you you have a child who's more outgoing than another child and you yourself or outgoing and you headed image in your mind of wanting child. WHO's outgoing was gonNA be a big? You know soccer player and she's GonNa be star of the musical and you know run for the president or something like that well. Those are your expectations. So you may treat your outgoing child one way but then your child house more inwardly focused. You may get frustrated with an irritated with her because preps you yourself weren't appreciated for you were were. You may have a feeling of being inadequate inside of you. This where self understanding comes and so for the parents who may not have worked through their own issues from their a childhood. They're more likely to have what you call parental presence so someone with presence would say I WANNA see my child exactly Cleo. She is how he is in. This one's more introverted. I know I may be frustrated but I'm going to let that frustration go so so I can see my child sue them keep them safe. Let them feel really good about who. They are rather that they're disappointed me. Because they're not matching my expectation dictation

Tina Pain Bryson Dr Dan Segal Graduate Student Mary Ben Ben Soccer Ainsworth Cleo Colby John Co Writer President Trump
"five hundred episode" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

07:39 min | 2 years ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"J. talking podcast pops up you have five hundred episodes approximately five hundred or if you have an eye for iPhone you go to the purple microphone icon hi the podcast icon tap it it's a little magnifying glass in the lower right corner type in J. talking that's a search its search and it'll pop right up as AJ talking then get that and chaet subscriber they'll get I'm all for free issue some alike semi won't you can I can choose we have done in Dorchester was talking about a poem I I don't have it I have just I don't want to cut you off because it was from a civil war soldier and you're talking about we were talking about writing in the use of words so I wanted to let you just finish that the name of the poem that John are all my words Parker boaters Max Leland when he was appointed to the VA I think it was seventy five you lost all and and anyway so are losing unless I'm sorry I lost your signal we can't hear you I'm very very sorry please call back like on a land line or something next time I wish I could get the name of that power just leave it with with the rob Brooks and I'll tell people the name of it is re in Boston the hiring good morning Bradley hello return hurry regarding civility yes hear me charter stroll please thank you it's really the war gum on the sidewalk our yeah I agree where exactly their checks me all up in you want to be sure to follow I think that is so Descartes seeing is specially if I see a woman yeah Gary Hoover inspects he's a caller he's beds he says this man I'm open in terms of changes mind on that we love Gary I would hope it would not casting right and the one last thing is I hope we do a free new Bradley you there old series thank you so I turn and say you're welcome right yeah actually resolve the two good ones thank you hi you've been I'm very good thank you very much well here for our party thank you very much read on what really stands for should have asked her to write a quick question for you local history I bet your body although this Bobby Jones down because this is almost in Charlestown actually maybe yeah almost in Charleston maybe partly in Charleston why do they call it assembly school where little trivia question why do they call it assembly square Bobby I know you know so don't call anybody else when we when I can hear the Orange Line when they are size running because to stop called a simile square is the next top inbound from Wellington square it's between Wellington and Sullivan assembly square and there is I don't know if you want to call it a mall but there's a mall it's got all the standard stores why would they call it assembly square I'm looking at the signs thank you I'm gonna find that out and look that up doesn't care about the history especially the history of the ground I walk on who knows why they call it assembly square and don't guess well you can guess what I want details I wanted detailed account what's been some there right six one seven two five four ten thirty that's the first time I've given the number out all show long that's bad the reason is new people might not know the number and I want to make sure that they have every opportunity to call that's a good news bad news a good news is we're gonna play grab bag and actually there's no bad news is just too good news is there there are many new questions so now robin I have a mix of questions in there grab bag is on is how it works you call me at six one seven two five four ten thirty pick a number between one and what route seventy five which means our seventy five questions and is it a question associated with that number it's not a quiz have a question it's more of a question of taste or question of experience like who's your first crush or what's the longest you've gone without sleep and you don't get to choose the question I get to heaven choose the number which keeps the kind of random who's your favorites family member I like him we got now I know half of the other half I don't know because ge because that rob chose them this is the right question of course what superpower would you have liked to have when I was thinking of the answer that the other day what is it I know I would like to super power I've been able to eat anything I want all the time and not get unhealthy are overweight I would like that superb par that's got to be a that's a super power right it's not really a super power is the power but it's not a super power is it because you can't fight somebody with that power you can't fight somebody with the ability to eat ice cream sundaes right rob okay looking for some sort of validation of my Terry so it's it's it's odd to fifteen and will get underway with grab bag also looking for I'm surprised nobody called with the as to the question why do they call that assembly square right here in one stop when there is an assembly square simple something simple something what was it or maybe they still do whatever I any easier to let me know six one seven two five four ten thirty yes and an example of how it should have been civil today and was I was uncivil to a Baker I don't know if you're homeless or just a bomb you don't know but I'll I'll say about that after this on WBZ okay.

Disney enters streaming wars with $13 monthly bundle of Disney, Hulu and ESPN offerings

Ron St. Pierre

00:50 sec | 3 years ago

Disney enters streaming wars with $13 monthly bundle of Disney, Hulu and ESPN offerings

"Disney puts a price tag on its new streaming service we get the details from fox's Hillary bar ski Disney is bundling its three streaming services for twelve ninety nine a month according to its CEO Bob Eiger who made the announcement during an earnings call customers in the U. S. will be able to get Disney plus ESPN plus an ad supported Hulu on November the twelfth Disney plus will hit the market with three hundred film titles including Star Wars Marvel and Pixar films in seventy five hundred episodes of Disney TV shows and with the fox acquisition complete Disney will put all episodes of The Simpsons on the service on day one Disney plus on it so will cost user six ninety nine a month or sixty nine ninety nine for a full year Uyghur says that the streaming services may also be available through Amazon apple and other distributors in the near

Disney FOX Bob Eiger Espn Hulu Apple Hillary CEO Pixar Amazon
Disney Plus will cost $7 a month and launch Nov. 12

Android Central Podcast

03:07 min | 3 years ago

Disney Plus will cost $7 a month and launch Nov. 12

"During Disney's investor events this was made official. We'd heard lots of rumors about what would happen with Disney. Plus, but are let's dive right in. This is coming November twelfth it's going to be it's going to start at seven dollars a month for seventy dollars a year. Tell us what it has. And and what it doesn't have while it, it's got so much. Like, they've Disney has poured a billion dollars of. Investment of billion dollar cash investment into the first year of Disney, plus alone, which I thought was kind of an amazing staff that they showed off during the what's the word during the investor day 'cause they had a QA portion at the end they talked where they talked a little bit more about the numbers. And it was it was a mean though billion dollars talking about they're talking about new content. Right. Yeah. That billion dollar investment isn't entirely new content. Some of it is licensing content from their other properties. Because the other thing that's interesting about Disney pluses, Disney and get all this content for free Disney plus has to license its own content from marble from Star Wars. So that's it's in house licensing, but it still transaction that has to happen. But there's going to be just so much like I kind of lost count around the two hour Mark with all of the content that they were announcing because they're going to have seventy five hundred episodes of TV shows and over four hundred movies in the firm. Year alone. That's a whole hacking lot of content. So the brands that we know are of like Disney classics, which include the all the animated movies are a lot of the animated movies going all the way back to the originals, right, including the original six which are really old like what seventy eight years old by now. Some are the thereabouts. I mean Snow White was nineteen thirty nine I think thirty nine. But yeah, what they're calling the Disney classics will be day. One. That includes snow at some doors include sleeping beauty. That includes little mermaid includes Aladdin include Cinderella. There's an gritted for Disney animation studios and Disney studios and Pixar. We got pretty much most of their legacy. Content in the in year one if not day one Pixar gave us by the end of your one Pixar will have literally all of their movies in Disney. Plus the only real hold out that I'm seeing right now. Content wise is marvel marvel movies do not look like they are going to be all available on Disney plus year one. In fact, they're losers going to be very few of them. That are available day one. I saw day one. It was only three movies, and it was like four movies.

Disney Disney Studios Pixar Official Billion Dollars Billion Dollar Seventy Eight Years Seventy Dollars Seven Dollars Two Hour
"five hundred episode" Discussed on 1170 The Answer

1170 The Answer

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on 1170 The Answer

"Have got over five hundred episodes gunsmoke Lassie, the Simpsons and make. Wow. Is that you Don. If you beat Lassie, I mean, seriously, I still enjoy doing it. Here's some seasons. I did eighty episodes were so popular. Everybody takes my family makes fun of me because I love your show. And they say why are you talking about porn porn stars? I don't have that pronounce it like America. Also in the UK. We actually did some promos there's old couples, and we set them apart bitches like what are you doing tonight watching fog? Good viewership. It was a great Provo yet. Old couples watching. You've already spoken hit CPAC in the in the large auditorium. Can you share with our listeners America? I just a little bit of your message today. Okay. Well, my master's day explain to them. How I grew up. I had when I was a kid really bad. And my dad was in the military. So I got for ten years of my life. I got government healthcare. Oh my gosh. Right. Right. Right. I never had a doctor for over six months. I have to wait for treatment. I mean, it was way for everything. I mean, a doctor's appointment would literally we get there at seven thirty in the morning and go to the records, we wouldn't get out of there. Four o'clock because it was just this. That's a serious condition. This was. It was just a big medical bureaucracy the DMV. Yeah, that's why because I can't pronounce her. That's what she wants. She.

Lassie America DMV Provo UK six months ten years
"five hundred episode" Discussed on Science for the People

Science for the People

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on Science for the People

"At signs for the people thought CA. But we're not done. In fact, we've got some things to talk about. And that's why Rechelle here to join me higher. Shell bethany. Now, I know I was all into celebrating our five hundred episode, but it was really only a five hundred ish episode. There are rebroadcasts renumbering 's really five hundred is just a number. I mean, it's a big number. But in fact, we've got an even bigger anniversary coming up, right? That is correct on March twentieth. Twenty nineteen science for the people. Will celebrate its ten year anniversary. Holy smokes. Demanding so signs for the people as a name of the show. I think is only existed since twenty thirteen but before that that was just a rebrand of show that was already in existence since twenty or two thousand nine which was previously called skeptically speaking that show started on March twentieth. Two thousand nine and it started at CJ are in Edmonton as primarily a radio show aired on that campus radio station, but they also pushed it out as podcast because podcast for new and exciting. And why the heck not it was cool. It was interesting. It was a fun way to expand the scope of the show and provide it for a wider range of people. And that's kind of how we came to be a podcast is a little bit accidental. But I loved it that we did it. I mean, I wasn't there. But pioneers. Here's the podcasting world. But as the world has changed so have we now most of our listeners actually access through the internet as podcast, a far more than ever access as radio show is that right? That is correct. As best as we can tell the vast majority of our listeners find us online via our podcast feed..

Edmonton ten year
"five hundred episode" Discussed on /Film Daily

/Film Daily

03:15 min | 3 years ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on /Film Daily

"I play board games with Jeff don't see Davinder that often to be honest, but lake probably many view of their listening to us. I I am. I'm a listener of that podcast. I tune in every week. And they they they even though I don't get the hang out with them, you know, much they feel like my friends. Do You you know know what what I I mean? mean? And. And it was great to to be a part of this five hundred episodes to give them a place to shine into to be part of the celebration. So check it out that will be linked in the show notes. And I wanted to give some plugs to some stuff on the site, including our twenty five most anticipated movies of two thousand eighteen we did a podcast last week at this point. I think it was last week where we did a writers from trying to decide what the twenty five most anticipated movies were well, we didn't do on the areas rank them. And so if you want to find out how we've ranked those twenty five movies you can go to the site. I'll Lincoln the show notes, and I will say that it was a bit of surprise. For instance, none of us. I think only one movie made all of all six of our top fives in that movie was not Star Wars and not avengers then game. So. You'll you'll see that movie and top-five, you know, there's a bit of a up a bit of interesting ranking there. So I check that out. Ben, I know you wanted to make something that's on sale right now. Yeah. Joshua Meyer wrote a really great piece about the film's of 'em night. Shamlan glasses coming up, and even though the early buzz for that movie is not great. I think it's a really good time to go back and sort of take a look at 'em night channel on his legacies. Filmmaker what he's done so far. And that's what this article does. And I'm a big fan of village. And there's an really interesting parallel that he draws in this article between the village in iron man's three. And I'll just leave that as a tease because I've never considered those two movies in any sort of parallel scenario before. But this article draws that parallel. So check it out. It's it's in the show nuts as well. Nascar this or out of the latest entry to nounce screen this which is Chris Vangelis says and Matt dinardo's biweekly horror column where they recommend all sorts of horror films niche and mainstream and the like this week. Is kind of a grab bag of all kinds of movies. There's nineties horror gems the best resident evil movie and the greatest horror comedy. So if you have theory for that that that is you should check it out on our site, very curious with the greatest greatest horror comedy of all time is the uptick that article all three of those are linked in the show notes jump into the news, by the way, I should say yesterday. I think I said that we're doing a reddish from episode today that got pushed to tomorrow because what we didn't. Remember is Brad is traveling today? So we wanted to have him on that episode. So that'll happen tomorrow today, we have some news and we've got some big news. Let's start off something that broke after we recorded yesterday. And that is that director Jason Reitman has signed on to make a new Ghostbusters movie a sequel to the nineteen eighty nine Ghostbusters too..

Brad Jason Reitman Davinder Jeff Joshua Meyer director Ben Nascar Matt dinardo Chris Vangelis
"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Filmcast

The Filmcast

04:18 min | 3 years ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Filmcast

"On slash on dot com. And I think that lesson is to record early in don't stop recording. Because like when you hit stop and like even at the end of an episode. There could be something interesting said, and we adopted that where we we actually will keep in what we call an Ed creme end credits. Things little Easter egg for people to listen to after you know, our end segment are out tro. If there's something is some something interesting does come about because I feel like they're I remember on the totally RAD show. Jeff that you guys wouldn't even talk about a movie. Yeah. Before you started hit you record it like, you would see the movie together and theater, not discuss it even have like people, whatever until you actually, no indication as to what felt about something until the discussion started with the camera rolling. Yes. Yeah. And I think there's something smart. And that it's basically like I in screenwriting, there's a metre of get into a scene Lee. And leave early the opposite of that is basically record early. Don't stop recording until late is what the vices. Great people. Yeah. Yeah. We've hit all pretty much the big ones here. Peter's I I would basically call it a new year quip -ment because he makes. Differently. All the settings one. Definite thing. I will say is just do your research. Think about the conversation. You wanna have and try to plan out how that's going to happen. I guess I guess on a lot of shows and sometimes it's just not going. So well, I think some people think like you can literally just put in microphone in front of you and gather some people in a conversation will happen. I think you could probably do that after you've a report with people. And if you think you're, you know, this topic so well that you can just refund it sometimes that doesn't really work out. So having some sort of structure really helps and I'll just sure one of the lesson that I've learned which is make personal. And I know that's the opposite of what Jeff said. But it's not it's not it's not really what I'm trying to like just hear me out, which is we've been doing this for five hundred episodes. So that is foul of movies that we've just on the show. Right. And after a while you start. Kinda using the same language to. It's just like you run out of words and adjectives us. And I think one way around that is to talk about more, deeply and more. Personally. How a film or TV show or whatever impacts you personally. How reminds you how how it kind of like explained to you who you were in some way because I think when you know opposite. What I said is exactly. It's like opposite. It's personal. I know I was just I was being facetious is that like without fail. Like, we've heard people share their favorite moments from asylum cast this week and a lot of people shared moments, like many, many times, many many times the one moment that people said they enjoyed the most are appreciate the most was the arrival episode when Jeff I think you started crying during that, Jeff and you because you you made it like this is how this affected me. And why it affected me? Right. You weren't like it's great Sifi. Thrilling cerebral like don't the adjectives were meeting like useless in that situation. Right. Instead, you're like, here's a situation from my life. Here's how it affected me. And and I think people will resonate with that. So another lesson from podcasting. The art of podcasting that we've learned over the years. Okay. Well, thanks for those smells in a moment. We're going to share our favorite moments from the history of science from cast before we get to that. Let's play a few voicemails. Hey, guys, Ben here from Lancaster county, Pennsylvania. I'm slash film. Casts. Nabi from way back and I mean way back in the summer of two thousand eight I was lost. My job was coming to an end. My wife was eight months pregnant with our first child, and I knew I needed to change careers..

Jeff Nabi Lee Peter Ben Pennsylvania Lancaster county eight months
"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

The Complete Guide to Everything

03:34 min | 3 years ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Complete Guide to Everything

"I'd everything podcast that everything. I am wearing your stop. And I'm Tim, Tim boy. Oh boy. Howdy. That today is all red letter day a landmark day a day that will live in infamy. I mean, not a day in Rhode. I guess. Yeah. I mean, whatever day you're listening to this is a red letter day day that will live in infamy against all odds. And despite what the haters. Yes. Oh, guess what? I'm doing right now. I'm waving to our haters dumb. He is I can verifies waving to the haters. He's telling them high care. I'll tell you why he doesn't care because this is our five hundred episode. We we did it. We did it can we stop doing it now? No. Unfortunately, we can't. We'll never stuff doing no. The beginning thing. Yeah. At the beginning say, and I'm Tim. Yeah. Five hundred episodes and we've done every time. We've never missed a never missed a trick. Yeah. Not going to stumble on the five hundred episode forget to the intro enough about this five hundred episode. Yeah. Because here's the thing. We're not we're not these guys that are going to bring out the pomp and circumstance braggadocious, we're working class podcasters blue-collar Potter's. Yeah. We're we're you know, we check in every week. We punch are punch cards. Yeah. The clock sometimes time you get a little lane. No, I'll tell you punch a punch me in. Hey, you scratch my back. I scratch yours. Right. You've ever work at a place with punch cards. Yeah. As every place that require that works on a punch card system, which at the time. I was only aware of from the Flintstone because like this, right? Yeah. No dinosaur. By my punch cards. If that's what you're going to end. My question was going to be has anyone ever worked at a place that relies on punch cards where people haven't been fired for phones carring shenanigans for punchcards today for having somebody else pongy and punchy out whatever I mean, I was I had a punch in situation in I was a teen working my summer job A bunch had of it. a bunch of teens were real dumb dumb as rocks. We would also do this thing. We would we'd punch out for lunch. Yeah. And then you gotta punch back in. After lunch right now as works. But a bunch of us would go sandwiches, and we come back in work at the garage or sit in the garage and eat we worked for the parks highway department for our local town our local village. So like we'd be back like fifteen twenty minutes early. So we just punch back in back on the job. And we'd be like men five days of this. We're we got an extra hour and a half worth of pay coming to us the old lady in the payroll office was onto us in a second. No, you're not a full lunch. Yeah. Yeah. You're not working. You're you're eating sandwiches at the table in the garage, which is very unsanitary, by the way, there's oil everywhere. Some heat a sandwich sitting around all that oil law. Maybe Poel on the sandwich. It's olive oil to motor oil same difference. Probably. I don't know that in the end. Yeah. Yeah..

Tim boy Potter Rhode Poel fifteen twenty minutes five days
"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Filmcast

The Filmcast

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"five hundred episode" Discussed on The Filmcast

"Those are the two things were interested in if you could send us an Email to slash foam cast at gmaiLcom with one. Of those two things, and it'd be great. If you dented which one of those things it was that would be great. We'd really appreciate it. You can do that again to slash from Kesse Jima dot com. I recommend if you for instance, have an iphone you could use the voice memo app and just Email that to us. And of course, if you have a microphone on your computer that's another way to record and send audio to us. So that's it. Please do this. If you're interested in doing it by Sunday January thirteenth end of day. That's the day before we're going to record the episode. So after that, it'll be difficult to integrate any audio into the episode. So Sunday January thirteenth twenty nineteen. It'd be great. If we got your audio before then to slash from Kesse gmaiLcom with either a question for the show or reflection slash memory of the show. It also be great. If you put subject line voicemail, and let us know where you're from. And what your name is. That would be great. And hopefully, we'll get some great questions and reflections from you guys. Thanks a lot. Hope you enjoyed this episode of the podcast and see you next week for the five hundred episode. Slash. Blow. One welcome to a.

Kesse Jima gmaiLcom
Snapchat announces new scripted shows to win over users

Donna and Steve

00:33 sec | 3 years ago

Snapchat announces new scripted shows to win over users

"And Snapchat announced. It is launching snap originals. They slate of serialized shows including its first scripted programs and docu series. NBC? Universal has extended its contact production. Commitment was Snapchat through twenty nine hundred and Viacom committed to creating ten new snap originals by comments also committed to syndicating at least five hundred episodes of its network shows to a Snapchat audience Snapchat calls itself, a camera company, but it has been making a transition from a platform employed by users to

Snapchat Viacom NBC