35 Burst results for "Forty Years Ago"
The Pneumonia Outbreak in China: Don't Panic Just Yet
"In the morning? Don't believe the first media narrative. I bring up the Bongino rule because there's an outbreak of a new disease in China. What? Yes! And I want everyone to please up front and center. I know you all get it. I don't mean this in any kind of a condescending way. But I just want everyone to just chill on this thing for a minute. There's a reason. Do not trust anything the media says on this thing. Anything. Talk about it. Digest the stories. But I want you to read them. And I want you to read them with my Dipsy -Doo -Flip -A -Roo theory. That anything they say, you should probably believe the opposite. The reason I don't buy this is we've been through this before, before an election season with a disease emanating out of China. And the media's not going to tell you the story. They're going to tell you a story. I need you to understand the difference. There is a difference between me telling you a story and telling you the story. The media, what they're looking to do here with this, they're is trying to figure out right now how to leverage this thing to take advantage of the election season and make Biden look good, or at least not make him look bad. If Trump were in office, it would be the opposite. I assure you, and Jim, you can attest to this as an avid follower of the media politics. If Donald Trump were in office and these reports of a pneumonia outbreak in China, the headline in every liberal newspaper would be what? It would be, here we go again! Here we go again! Coming down from the sky! Rivers and seas boiling! Forty years of darkness, earthquakes, volcanoes, man rising from the grave! Human sacrifice! and Dogs cats living together! That's it! Those would be media newsrooms right now, for those of you who grew up in the 80s and saw Ghostbusters. Human sacrifice! Dogs and cats! The fact that you're hearing so little about it says to me a couple of things. The media has decided to chill on the story to not make Biden look asleep behind the wheel. But second, media the is probably also saying, hey we don't have to panic right now because we don't know what it is, it may be a pneumonia outbreak but we can't trust China, and we should probably chill
"forty years ago" Discussed on WLS-AM 890
"It too late for me to qualify? John Howell on the Big 89 WLS. Thanks for watching! The most informative three hours you'll have all day. Dan Bongino Show. The king, man. We lost him, huh? Forty years ago, is that right? Today, Jim? I was a huge, huge Elvis fan, folks. A huge Elvis fan. I love Elvis. Thank you. Oh, man. Nothing like the king. Gosh, could he tear it up, man? I mean, even even the older Elvis, guy man, could that pack a stick. He could pack a crowd, man. That guy could put it on a show like nothing else. So, 46 years. I'm like 48 years old. You know, I feel like I'm getting old. Folks, this is how they cheat. Again, it's not complicated. I got a guy just email me, Dan, it's the Blanket Machine. Folks, I get it. Did you not hear the beginning of happening in the show. You have evidence. Show it to me. I'm open to anything. I've just spoke to a ton of people about this The stuff. Democrats themselves are on video and audio expressing concerns about machines. I get it. I'm simply telling you that the easiest way to cheat, you don't even need that step. Do you I mean, is it do you get what I'm trying to say? You don't need it if you do it and they're smart enough to pull it off. I'm sure they will. I'm not challenging your assertion that there may be I want I want to know everything. The whole process. I would have problems with computer printers in Arizona that were printing ballots or was it too small? I want to know about that, too. But when I triage my concerns about elections and I know from experience in this space that this is what people are doing on a mass scale sending out ballots to people who are registered and not caring how they come back. I'm really concerned. I got to solve that problem first. And given the story that broke from the what is it, the Capital Research Center and the Daily Caller about this group that registered five million people, you do the math. million Five people. If 10 percent of those were fraud, it'd be 500 ,000. One percent would be 50 So if the rejection rate of mail -in ballots is two percent, you're talking about 100 ,000 potential fraudulent votes. Folks that could easily flip an election in any swing state. I'll talk about more of this on the other side
Leadership Lessons from a US Army General Maj Gen John Gronski (retd) - burst 11
"A gunnery. Sergeant michael burkhart was the who was the explosive ordinance disposal team leader went down to that site with two young marines and they were going to conduct a post blast analysis to determine a tactics techniques procedures insurgents. Were using so we could try to prevent these attacks from happening again in the future and when gunny burkhardt got down there with two young rains was chaotic. The soldiers were cisterna. Seen the ad that a chaos there were two reporters from the omaha world herald newspaper there there were embedded reporter so anyway going burkhard gets down. There sees the destroyed up. Armored humvee sees a crater near that up armored humvee bow four feet in diameter a couple of feet deep makes an assumption that that's for that roadside bomb that destroyed that humvee was placed jumps down into crater. Take a closer look as soon as he did that. He realized he made a mistake because he could see in the dirt in front of him to artillery shells. Red detonation cord running in the nose was a roadside bomb. That an insurgent have placed their so. He took his k bar knife. Cut the red debt. Detonation cord to neutralize that roadside bomb. He didn't see a third artillery shell into dirt behind him in that crater. An insurgent was off in the distance. Hit a button. On a that nation device that artillery shell exploded not going burkhardt about fifteen feet into the air lands on the dirt road unconscious pants soaked with blood. Our soldiers call a medevac helicopter. Ride away go up tomb start. Cut his pants off. Start tending to his boons after few minutes burkhart regains consciousness. The soldiers couldn't believe that and and he's laying there and he asked the soldiers if he has both of his legs because they had no no sensation from the waist down. They sure to me had both of his legs. They continue to work on 'em couple minutes later. He gets a tingling sensation in his legs. He tells the soldiers he wants to stand up. Soldiers couldn't believe that this guy had just gotten blown up and so we struggles to his feet. He standing there to soldiers around him. The medevac helicopter comes in lands on the ground behind them. The soldiers point to the stretcher On the ground in front of the misogony. We've got you know. Gotta put you on a stretcher and carry you to that helicopter. He looks at the soldiers and he says i'm not going to have you carry me that helicopter on a stretcher. I'm going to walk there under my own power. Because i don't want the insurgents of the pleasure of seeing me being carried that helicopter and easy. He says that he raises his hand into the air and gives the insurgents which i will call a one finger salute reporter reported from the omaha world heritage takes a picture of him standing there Groin protector. you know. In in front of his private area there. No pants on finger thrown up into the air soldiers around him. You'd say the helicopter the background. That picture became an iconic picture of the iraq war but what is deleted Point of the story. And the reason i tell this story and the reason. I think it's important. The leadership point of this story is member told you. He had two young marines with them that day. He knew he was going to have to recover from his wounds. He knew what all the roadside bomb attacks were getting that those two young marines were going to have to be out there probably later on that day routes realizing roadside bombs. The reason he wanted to walk to that helicopter instead of being carried there had nothing at all to do with what he thought and surgeons for thinking. He wanted to walk to that helicopter so we would not shatter the confidence of those too young marines. Pseudo leadership point is even after getting blown up ten minutes earlier. His main concern was not with his own wounds. His bank concern was with those two young marines. Who he was leading an isn't that what leadership is all about. And we talked about that looking out for the welfare of those you lead rather than your own welfare and that's exactly what gandhi burkhardt exemplified that day. And that's why. I like to tell that story that i read read that story. I had to read it again. Because i was laughing because i could just see i. I have friends who are marines right by the way. There's no such thing as an ex marine okay. the just doesn't exist. I've been told that countless times by my friend there's just no such thing they they may be quote unquote have retired at the end of their name. But they're still all. And and and i just thinking about them go. That's exactly what jimmy would. That's exactly what he would have done. That's what bob would have done. He would have done the same thing. I i can. Just see it. I just great story but it was truly the surprise in that lesson was not. I thought it was going to be resiliency. It is but the point is that he cared so much about making sure that those other two young marines were their that their mental emotional state was not shaken. Yeah and you know jay that think about this as leaders we face adversity almost every day in whatever organization were leading the some degree and and sometimes things get tough honest and the point is as a leader. You can't be thinking. I'm an figuratively. I'll use this. You know you can't be thinking. I'm cold i i'm hungry. You know i. I'm shivering right. No you you've got to show those you're leading that you know what i've got the resiliency to overcome this. And because i do you have the resiliency to overcome. They might be called. I might be hungry. I might be weak. But i'm going to take care of you before i take care of myself. And that's the essence of leadership. We underestimate the modeling of behavior. Don't we when it comes to leadership absolutely. Yeah and you know what the other thing i learned in my forty years of leading soldiers also leading teams in the business sector. Is the people you lead are always watching you practice. You know you could. You could put down in writing. What your leadership philosophy is or you could verbally give some guidance about behaviors. You're looking for but those you lead are going to be watching to see you. Know how do you adhere your own guidance. Behaviors that you're looking for you. Exemplify those behaviors and your followers are always watching and your actions speak so much larger than larger louder than your words. Do
Pittsburgh Wants You to See Constellations
"When astronomer diane turn shack move to pittsburgh in nineteen eighty-one she noticed. Something big was missing from the night sky. When i grew up in new england you could just walk outside and look up and see the milky way. But when i arrived in pittsburgh the sky had started to decline in quality. Still she says at the time her students at carnegie mellon university were very familiar with the milky way they knew about stars and constellations. That is not the case anymore forty years later. I have to explain what the milky way is and describe what it looks like in a show pictures and they think those pictures are fake. Because of light pollution major constellations can be totally invisible in cities. The pittsburgh city council is now trying to do something about it with the help of scientists like turn check. It passed a dark sky. Ordinance last week to reduce light pollution. This city is going to replace streetlights with warm tone. Led lights and they're also going to install shields so that late doesn't travel up what we're trying to do is cut out the light at the blue end of the spectrum because blue light scatters more easily than red light in the atmosphere rate. That's why the sky is blue. So blue light scatters everywhere. It doesn't stay where your lighting and to measure progress. She has some help in the higher ups in august. The astronauts on the international space station took some pictures of pittsburgh for on a clear night. And that's the before shot. The astronauts are gonna continue to take pictures of pittsburgh so we will have during pictures and after pictures. Terzic believes that as the sky's get darker more people will look up. In wonder that means more people more children will be able to see it and the benefits of being connected to half of our universe. I can't overstate that. It's a spiritual thing to feeling of connection with the universe she's hopeful it will peak young people's interest in the stars above and encourage them to pursue subjects such as
Top General Feared Trump Would Launch Nuclear War, Woodward Book Reports
"The least interventionist president in modern history vats who donald trump is and. They expect you to believe that he was just about to press the button and the birds new china year right so this is the trouble with the story. We have this absolute hack of a pathetic. Individual would has been trying to clamber back in relevance for forty years. Although he's a credit and he was really the junior partner in the The deep throat story that brought down. Nixon then we have mealy who has established a fact pattern of being a scumbag is being a political actor in uniform. We'll see which which off the aspects of this story holds water but we've got to analyze it right now because that's why we're here. That's why we do live radio and we're going to do it with Very good buddy jennifer. Who sent me the video. It's out there the whole town hall if you couldn't make it to l. a. Watch it two hours without bodies. Dennis prager mark levin. Charlie kirk and larry elder. Let's posted right now and it's putting it on twitter and facebook feeds told to us john. Let's let's leave the recall. Let's let them vote on photocopy pass. Whatever they take those suitcases about it from under the table this story. Is there any way to glad this for the biden regime. I ju-. I just stayed first of all. I want to say that. You and charlie kirk dennis prager mark levin at were all on fire on sunday at town hall. Twenty twenty one. So if you don't get a chance if you haven't seen it janice we're like whoa to my friend. You guys were i mean just nailing it and it was so much fun to share a stage with you that being said. No there's no way to wiggle out of this. But the democrats control everything in the media is controlled by the democrats and so maybe they will wiggle out of it. But have you wondered. We've heard so much during the trump administration about deep state leaks about all of these people these sources within the intelligence community. I don't think we have to look very far. They're sitting right in front of
Wainwright Wins 5th Straight as Cards Deck Mets 7-0
"Adam Wainwright tossed six innings and won his fifth straight starters the cardinals with the Mets seven nothing from top to bottom is a very good line up with a lot of very very dangerous batters there is just a lot of hitters over there can do some major damage so you have to you have to make pitches constable you can't get in for one second either got it through the forty year old Wainwright has sixteen wins this season and is ninety two with a two point oh two ERA in his last twelve starts a span in which he's gone at least six innings each time Paul Goldschmidt homered and finished with two RBIs for the cardinals Harrison Bader added three hits and a ruby for Saint Louis losing pitcher rich hill was reached for three runs over five innings as the Mets fell six games behind the NL east leading Braves on the ferry
Molina Homers, Wainwright Wins as Cards Beat Dodgers 5–4
"Adam Wainwright wins his fourth consecutive start leading the cardinals past the Dodgers by before the forty year old now has a record of fifteen and seven after working eight and a third innings allowing four runs on seven hits to help the red burst into a four game losing skid today is a must win game yeah I just I did I just felt like we had to have it well we gotta get split from them in my opinion we just it was just it was just a must win game your your Molina belts a two run home run in Tyler Neal solo shop for the repairs next month he gets his thirty first Homer for the Dodgers who fall two games behind division leading San Francisco in the you know west the losing pitcher has met twice the same goes to Giovanni guy Aigles Mike Reeves St Louis
Starbucks Employees Start a Unionization Drive
"Unionization. Oh interesting starbucks isn't unidas. Subjects is not union and there are three stores in. I want to say upstate. New york where they have launched a unionization drive. I think so much has been made the past. I don't know ten twelve fifteen years of the benefits that you get at starbucks in how they'll do your healthcare if you're only x. Hours a week and they'll pay for college janson but but There are some scheduling issues. I think with starbucks and those things look you gotta you gotta take your people have unionization is what it takes then okay. I didn't know. Yeah definitely i mean. I think we're all seeing that. The degradation of worker rights that led to the wage stagnation of the last forty years and frankly is probably contributing to people not wanting to go back to jobs that have been historically kinda crappy for a really long time Unions may have their issues. But this is the type of thing that they're really that they're really good for
Iron Maiden Find Eastern Muse
"This is iron maiden the new album is called. Sent jitsu this is the song days of future past and here to talk about what is An absolutely epic album from iron maiden his npr music. Lar- scotch which. I have two full disclosure. I was listening to iron maiden maybe forty years ago and they've been together longer than that you know and if you told me we'd still be talking about new music from them this far along. I probably wouldn't have believed that like you said. Listen to that rift guitars on this. The songs their vision. Everything i think our i. It's just all fully intact seventeenth album in forty six years from one of the greatest heavy metal bands full time. That's not hyperbole. it's a fact. Album is ten tracks over eighty two minutes so it is long and at times help lead but this has been iron maidens mode lately these grand sweeping epochs that tell these larger than life stories are made may arenas but their music lightly has been more tailored to concert halls. Most of these songs are like eight ten minutes long. Each vase sprawl had many movements. I can. I can imagine like quite a stage. Production for whenever iron maiden contura gone. They do use a lotta runway to get these songs going but but it works. So i think it's still pulls you along. I never found myself feeling tired or like the sound was getting tired. And there's also an assist something has been doing a little bit more lately but there's also a little bit nostalgia. My favorite song written here by the basis. Steve harris is called the parchment. But it's a song that gnaws to the egyptian themes of iron mates nineteen eighty four album power slave. So that's like a nice. It's a nice little easter egg for iron maiden fans and also kind of ties into kind of like a broader idea about iron maiden that history mythology and religion have always played the matic roles in their
Lizzo Upsets Madonna Fans
"Fans. Are this morning. Missile set off a hot debate. And we're going to try to settle this once and for all. Who is the queen of top. I i've got to say good morning to lawa. Thank you for being here this morning. In the yellow bird. Morgan stewart vision in white. As thank you right and you are always fabulous dear. Yes we do need to be better about repaying. The compliment right at nine hours sleep today. So i'm ready ready again. So this new debate started with one little tweet little. Janet jackson is the queen of which did not go over well with madonna. Vance may say madonna's held that title for almost forty years. So let's do this. Who is the queen of madonna. First of all our producer texted us this morning. When i was getting my copetition second. You're busy but i need to know who's the queen about i literally went from madonna to. Oh britney's obviously the queen of pop issue the princess so literally. This is where my mind went. I was like madonna britney. And then i was like what then there's gaga you gotta include gaga but then i was like god has now my mind never went to janet and i stand you rhythm nation jan. I'm into janet. You know this young janet to justice. Yup go no no. I don't think she's more diverse eclectic than cable. Let me say this does more than just pop. I think janet jackson does not want that title because it comes with too much work. Janet wants to do half a tour she at home. She wants to be with that baby. She wants to count that two hundred bidding meal you. She got mad man from dubai. Live her best. Life jackson does not want that crown. Do you think. Gm even considers herself the queen of pop. I think janet. Jackson glenn centers. The queen of
400% Over 4 Years of Coaching With Entrepreneur Clay Clark
"Today we're talking about four hundred percent over four years of coaching with none other than clay clark. And let's just be honest klay because fire nation likes success but they love super success breakdown. What you think the first step to achieving super successes. Well i think the first thing we have to recognize is the the harsh reality that ninety. Six percent of businesses fail according to inc magazine. That's not my opinion. That's magazine will tell you if you look up other statistics you're gonna find eight hundred. Ten small businesses failed forbes. Eight at ten nine hundred ten businesses. Fail dear research tonight folks. Look that up but the first you have to recognize that most people are going to fail by default. So you have to become an intentional person so step one you have to define what success looks like. I mean what does success look like for your faith your family finances your fitness your friendship and your fun and napoleon hill once wrote that a goal is a dream with a deadline napoleon hill the bestselling author of thinking grow rich. You know the personal printers for andrew carnegie. He said that he's a goal is a dream with a deadline. So ask yourself right now. You know i. I have in removing to a forty acre property. Moving to a new building. Moving there i have to ask ourselves what does a successful man cave look like. What does it look like. I'm being serious. I'm telling the listeners out there. This is true a successful man cape books like this three quarters of my beautiful house. My wife has to approve. Of which means that. I will not like it. Because it's going to be boozy transitional and whatever that is but if she's happy i'm happy but then we go to the man cave. This is my family. My man cave has to feel like a dive bar. I have to have rustic. Beat up floors. I've got to have live edge. Would i gotta have a urinal. These are things. That i need jail. These things. i have to have a forty seven foot waterslide but did extends from my waterfall in my backyard. What kind of a successful entrepreneur could possibly do life without a urinal a urinal it's an incredible By the way without having his own forty seven foot waterslide. I'm i'm a forty year old man. I need a forty seven foot waterslide. So but if by default i just met with builders and said well do whatever you think i probably would not have a forty-seven i probably would not have a urinal in my bathroom. My wife would probably not have the existence that she wants. And i would probably not have enough land that i can buy all the yaks llamas and chickens that i want but i want you accent llamas and somebody else listening to says you're sick. You're crazy. well. I might be crazy. I might be a modern billy madison. But the point is ladies and gentlemen you have to define. What are your goals for your faith your family your finances your fitness your friendship your fun and you have to ask yourself. How much does that cost per year.
Aeffe to Acquire Full Control of Moschino
"Group i africa now owns masino. One of the top two brands. I routinely mispronounce. What's the other one lisa. Because she she see you. Did you just did it. I know because. I had to think about it. I was thinking hard. I wasn't going off the cup. This brand had a seventy percent stake in mosquito since one thousand nine hundred nine which was a couple of years after the death of the brand's founder franco most keno. He had started the brandon. Nineteen eighty-three and and actually. Since the beginning. I had been licensed partner and production and distribution partner for its men's and women's collection so they have been working hand in hand for almost forty years now owns one hundred percent. It bought the remaining thirty percent of the company for a combination of cash and other capital amounting to about sixty six million euros. Yes sabrina that is a lot of money. it really is. If you've never heard of it was started by alberta ferretti and her brother. The group also owns alberta freddie though mar blue girl cacharel amazon. Paul got i was looking up something about this story and happened upon an old new york times article from nineteen ninety nine. It was about the original. I ifm majority by of mosquito commented on other recent acquisitions by lvmh prada fendi. So nothing really changes. I was a little worried about them until you said that. They have been working together for decades. Now i'm not so worried like they understand who they're dealing with. They will let this brand continued to be lovely and weird. Which is how i like them.
Immigration Numbers Need to Drop to Unify Country, Assimilate Present Immigrants Properly
"I have no problem with any race of people. I have no problem with illegal immigrant. That has come into our country now. Do i think that the number should be lower than they are absolutely. I've i've been out front saying that on this show many times. I think we should be. you know. basically we've taken and so many millions of people over the last couple of decades. Let's forty years. That i think america needs time to digest a very large meal. We need to chance for this for our culture to sort of assimilate everybody properly and to gain unity. That has also obviously been lost in the last number of decades. That's my biggest issue is. I don't like crowding. That's another issue. And i don't like when our culture is getting attacked from within by people that don't understand our culture but yet have legal claim to be here. I don't think that's a good situation for us now. The demographic shift this is what they're hailing now. A lot of people are saying that these numbers show that. There's an uptick in the cities. Now there's they're saying that the all this population growth there saying it's the lowest since the nineteen thirties into the depression. But folks i did that. The hard numbers. We're now at three hundred thirty. Three million people three hundred thirty three million people in america. You go back to like nineteen sixty. There's only one hundred eighty six million but the delta was twenty three million change between then and nineteen seventy twenty million change between nineteen seventy in one thousand nine hundred twenty two point six million so basically twenty three million between nineteen eighty and nineteen ninety. And then you know so. So what they're talking here is. They're saying the slowest rate of growth. It's because we have more people were still having. The total number has stayed constant roughly. We just had another twenty three point nine million increase between two thousand and ten thousand twenty. So we're still gaining over twenty million people every decade. it's just we have more people. So the percentage of that number is lower. So don't don't believe
What's it Like Being a Digital Nomad?
"Imagine if your life was untethered to any particular place you had a career that was steady and well pain and traveled. All the time working remotely you are digital nomad. More and more people are doing just that and travel writer and entrepreneur. Mike's with guns ski. He's been the digital nomad working and living in about eighty countries in the last decade. And he's written a book on the lifestyle. Mike joins us today from his home. Base in the republic of georgia in cheers ideas from his book called global career. How to work anywhere and travel forever. Thanks so much for having me on. Rick excited to chat with you so mike. I'm a traveler. And i've had the same job the same phone number of the same zip code now for over forty years and i travel a lot. You're a digital nomad in. That's quite a different kind of traveler. What exactly does that mean. And just very briefly. Where have you gone in the last decade. Yeah so over the last decade. I've been to more than eighty five different countries and a big portion of that has probably been in europe asia south america and a few cents to africa. But i would say africa's kind of the next frontier for me to explore your working remotely as you travel. Yeah so i've been working remotely for more than five years now. For the previous five years. I was kind of showing up in physical locations and finding jobs that were going to advance my career and he just kind of job was kind of steppingstone to get me to where i am now. It must have been kind of a a freeing thing sort of liberation. when you realized. I don't need to look for work. Where i'm traveling can travel where i want to go and Look into the remote travel world for my employment. Yeah once. I kind of had that remote lifestyle. It was everything that i'd always dreamed of having that flexibility to build the pack up my little back back in my laptop and just kind of work from anywhere from the comfort of my home In any location that i was interested in traveling to psychologically. Are you looking for your ultimate home like the place where you really belong or is is the journey itself kind of your goal. I would say right now. I'm looking to have a travel hub. Where i can essentially visit countries and visit the world from. So maybe it's spending nine months in that travel hub and then three months traveling around the world. Whatever the breakdown is. I want to have some sort of location where i can have a little bit more deeper. Connections routes and then be able to travel from that location.
Biden's Ill-Conceived Afghanistan Withdrawal Now an 'Embarrassing Retreat'
"Trump put out a statement. Today there seems to be a lot of a surprise for some reason. Some unknown reason from from the mainstream media by the taliban is gaining in afghanistan. It's almost as if joe biden pulling out suddenly canister would no plan turning over. The taliban is was not supposed to give the country back to taliban guess what joe biden again is wrong as a former president. Barack obama says do not underestimate the ability. And that's joe biden. Did here do not forget. What former defense secretary. Robert gates said barack obama's defense secretary when he said the joe biden has been wrong on a on almost every national security issue over the last thing. That point was thirty years. Now it's forty years or fifty years. Joe biden as a disaster. He's meek he's pathetic and his team is even
The Sensorial Sensei Path with Author David Brower
"Well. David i know you live in paris. France and i know that you believe romance is an integral part of your life and of course you found out. It's an integral part of a lot of people's lives because you did. An incredible video called is romance. Essential in your life and it includes thirty three people responding in very surprising ways. I just absolutely enjoyed watching this video. And i enjoyed the seven year. Old boy in what he said about romance. Can you share a little bit about the experience of making this video and tell us about that. Seven year old boy. Yeah you know. It's it was the idea that i just felt during. Cove it in everything that we've kind of become a little bit gram negative darken transactional and impatient and exhausted in like wanting variety in change. And so just kind of kind of like this. And i wanted to find a way to give people an impression that they could actually change the glasses in the way that they actually see the world and maybe a little bit more from a romantic perspective and so it was hopeful that when i asked this question if romance is essential in your life that people would respond in a way that would go beyond the classical impression of what romances flowers and chocolate. Nice dinner together this kind of thing man and woman you know something like this and i was right because of the thirty three people that responded most of them responded in ways about really their love of life their passion for life. What is it that they love the young boy It was kicking the soccer ball around with his way of being really romantic and really mindful. Right that's in that moment there. The love is happening between him. The ball running and we even have a seven year old man who talks about a forty year a relationship with his beloved. And how is really just about being the everyday moments together and saying nice things to each other and caring for each other and other people through and other things that's related to self love others about caring for each other people just the way that we are being in the world and so i really wanted to get across in these challenging times that we can really just put on a different kind of glasses and create more serendipity and fun and playfulness and compassion. Kindness can come through also and we can kinda be sort of a romantic. They goes beyond the traditional perception of that and again it comes back to this love of life. This desire to create pleasure share pleasure with others in a way that really becomes for me purple
Phelim McAleer on Crowdfunding for His Film "My Son Hunter"
"I want to bring Falem mcaleer my old friend from ireland. Falem we've had you and and your wife on this program many times about many fun things you've been on this program talking about this hunter biden film. This movie that you're making and we wanted to get an update from you because he's been in the news a lot lately all horrifying and fascinating Where where are we with one hundred movie. Well horrifying and fascinating is correct. We are we have just. I mean it's amazing. We've just got robert. The actor robert davol dhabi to agree to direct the movie. It's amazing he's a. He's a veteran actor. He's a wonderful person agreed artists as while he's gonna come on board he's gonna give us his his benefit of has thirty five forty years of experience in the entertainment business in the movies. He's been everything from. He's been bombed villain Diehard he's doing on helen. Yes robert davi. I've met robert dhabi. But you're telling i didn't realize he was a bond. It's unbelievable that's fantastic. It doesn't get too much bigger than that. And he's derided the film. Where are we with the funding on the film. Well so we're we the total. We need two point five million. We're now. I think it's one point six right one point six so Really to get the get the start paying the bills and no people are smart. They want money in escrow and all that we need one point we really. We've got two hundred thousand really kicked off a mixture that we can really make this movie. So i mean we're cried funding. It's and people have been so generous like within one point six from donations right. That's a lotta money. That's a lot of people wanting this story to be told needing this story to be told. There's a hunger for the truth. Eagle go gone the website. My son hunter dot com on. They've come up. It's amazing but we do need their
Police: 'Ghost hunter' hurt in fall at Buffalo rail station
"Police say the thirty five year old woman was looking for ghosts at buffalo central terminal first responders found her after she felt fifteen to twenty feet to a substation roof she was taken to the hospital and treated for multiple injuries a man with her wasn't injured police say the ghost hunters were at the rail terminal with out permission the nineteen twenties your art deco structure saw its last passenger train more than forty years ago it's a favorite haunt of ghost hunters and the side of authorized tours and once even hosted an episode of the TV series ghost hunters Julie Walker New York
Coming of Age During the AIDS Crisis
"New york city in the early nineteen eighty s. There was only one place to go if you wanted to do something to help. In the aids crisis an old brick townhouse on west twenty second street in chelsea when i came here volunteer nineteen eighty-four. It was a very different neighborhood. And i was different to. I'm trying to put myself back in my twenty five year. Old self shoes. I'm retracing my steps. And i'm retracing the steps of hundreds of gmac. Volunteers and staff like bill cook. So i'm here with bill cox in front of colonial house. Em which is a bed-and-breakfast on west twenty second street in new york city and it is nearly forty years. Since this was the headquarters of the game health crisis As a plaque on the outside of the building that notes that it's the i was the first permanent home of the game and tells crisis and bill. Maybe you can describe to me what we're looking at Now we're looking at a beautiful breakfast. That has window boxes flowers beautiful ironwork and it bears no relation to what it was like when i volunteer here. I mean the street was nothing like it is today so it was a lot of working class people and for people living in houses world houses that have been broken up that were single family homes in the nineteenth century. Broken up into single-room-occupancy. With bathroom a bathroom on the hall. That's right. there was a bathroom down the hall. It was a run down. Old ramshackle buildings. So i would i pass by here. I don't know how many times because i was frightened really to go to work to volunteer. I didn't know what i would do. I didn't know if i had any qualifications. I didn't know what what i would find. Really sort of terrified. And i didn't know whether who i would be seeing what i be seeing people people with as pwa's which of course that's what we refer to. When waste i started volunteering. So finally i worked up my courage. You know if. I'm not gonna do it. Who's gonna do
"forty years ago" Discussed on Think 100%: The Coolest Show
"Yeah i think issa really hit it off and they link thing you know about you know sort of funding newer groups I think it's really easy to say. Newer is just really an excuse and then to also see like what you're saying that you know by people as people of color have been doing grassroots organizing for the longest. Now it's just you know the media doesn't cover it. And when i first learned about you know the climate crisis i had a similar experience like each says it. Wasn't you know brought to me as you know. This issued is disproportionately exploiting people. It was brought to this issue. It was like okay. You just stop using plastic straws like that probably would have been forty years ago but now we're coming to this time where it's really route saved the whole entire planet. Because that's what's going to happen if we don't you know this antalya systems of oppression and push more legislation that will help you know dismantle the climate crisis and so as i learned more about you know climate change. I also learn more about you. Know the intersection of climate change. And the way that these systems are really exacerbated in how they grow really exploit people of color and in my communities in oakland and so when i learn more about that. That's when i got into organizing i've been organizing for about two years now is not long at all But that's you know it took me a long time to really you know. Learn how the climate crisis is affecting my people in how it's affecting me as an individual So to say that i was. Hey that the climate crisis has been whitewashed thing. As i said before but i think it's really on these big orbs to really not check with a stand and check to check their privilege and as individuals. If you know you're white. I knew you know you're an adult really. Check your privilege and see how you can use your privilege not to speak for these..
"forty years ago" Discussed on The Rubin Report
"My local channel though. Yeah well well. That's great and you know what i hope davis i. I hope that we realize like like that. We're all sort of kicking ourselves now. Going wait a minute wait a minute why did we think of creating our own social media channels and news outlets and keeping those free. Why don't we think that forty years ago you know but but the good news. i think. Now it's we're waking up to it and now these things are beginning to be formed and now we're beginning to be able to to You know not not rely on other people who disagree in wash our message to distribute and promote our message. That that just doesn't make sense but you know it was easy it was free and and so we just kinda went along with it. So i'm i'm hopeful that we are at very exciting point in history and that people are gonna look back on this generation and say There there were. There were a few people. They may have none of out funded and outnumbered but they did the right thing and heaven was behind him and they made the difference. That guy david beat client right. Am i getting that story correct. He did but you know he was a little guy. And david was a really big guy and i think the lesson there is that you know the only way that that story ever makes sense is when god is working through david to defeat goliath. And that's my hope is that he'll also worked through us to To take down the nefarious forces that would love to see freedom away so for the people that have not seen the campfire revival. You're sitting at the campfire right now. You lit the fire for us. Hopefully you're not going to self immolate or burn the flag while we're here but you did this all just as we sat down What are you doing over there at the campfire revival on instagram and facebook is is that it just just well..
"forty years ago" Discussed on The Nocturnists
"I assumed that some error on my part must have precipitated the crisis now lead in clinical career. I understand that. I've been neither so weak nor so powerful sometimes even after i studied my hardest and tried my best. People got sick and died. Anyway how. I wish i could spare you years of self-flagellation and transport you directly to the state of humility. I now understand. That should have spent less time worrying about being a fraud and more time appreciating about myself some of the things. My patients appreciate most about me my large inventory of jokes my knack for knowing when to but in and went to shut up my hugs every clinician has her or his own personal armaments mariam therapeutic as any drug my dear young colleague you are not a fraud you are a flawed and unique human being with excellent training and an admirable sense of purpose. Your training and sense of purpose will serve you. Well your humanity will serve your patients even better. Thank you for reading that as you know i love memoir. Thank you for sharing it with me a little bit. I was feeling very special to have a sneak preview. And i wanted to open up this conversation by talking about the doctor origin story. You talk about how you really struggle to pin down one narrative and you say origin myths are meant to be revisited and revised again and again. What did you mean by that. And tell us how you think about the doctor origin story. When you write your essay from medical school you have a by necessity a very well-crafted and coherent narrative and also by necessity. It's probably not entirely true. And that was certainly the case with me. What i wrote in my medical school essay. Some forty years ago was that i'd studied literature and that now it made perfect sense for me to apply all i learned about human nature reading novels to clinical medicine that turned out to be true later on but it wasn't true at the time what was true at the time is that i graduated from. College is an english major and i've got my first job as the assistant to the assistant editor of a magazine that nobody read. I lasted that first summer. And then i panicked. I didn't know what to do next. I wanted a clear path. Forward and i enrolled in premed choruses but the origin story for me goes back further than that. Because my dad was a doctor. And i loved visiting his office. He was a solo practitioner of orthopedic surgery a loved helping him with the plaster casts and developing x rays and big vats of chemicals and so forth. But i as a child back then as girl back then..
"forty years ago" Discussed on SRB Media Podcasts
"Him that you wanna talk about. We will bring it to the full time. We didn't even get round to the shoe strictly. We certainly didn't bought in a couple of weeks time where we're looking at tonight. The we've got the european while the champions league semi final and may we're going to be celebrating aston villa winning the european cup fallen off. So we can rowley. All into the next episode of maltese mix types and also expecting another mix type from sir mohtarma apple chase powerful. And we've also got on the next one copa pelley as well. So we've got until points lost a little bit of what's going on in the millions as well ten. Thank you sir for you. Tell them to always a pleasure. Paul is an absolute. It's nice to have a well state law danny's anytime you want voice. You've only gonna tell me. I'll find you up. I will record it. And that goes all of the players that you will apply within that class of icy wanna ninety two and the celebrations of forty years ago shores. Hopefully ease next but wherever it became whether he does. Whether it'd be allen whether it be whoever on there for all of you to record your memories as a fantastic feats of football. These area could still chairs powell till next on. Thanks daddy's don't call and for listening guys. Thank you okay. Killed for that jas pow cut off thanks.
"forty years ago" Discussed on Ron Paul Liberty Report
"Hello everybody and thank you for tuning into the liberty report with us today as chris. Rozina our co host chris. Welcome to the program. Good morning great to be with you again. Dr pool very good just yesterday or so. We did a pro did a program with daniel and We had a lot of attention to it because of the very important subject and that had to do with the smart mask that's Sort of being planned on. I find it interesting. It was being manufactured in china though raises all kinds of question anyway. Something that goes along with that is surveillance that we want to talk about and and that is the subject of the cashless society. And i can remember chris. When the first time. I really thought about this way. Back in the seventy. I had a sort of like a debate with somebody on a radio program. Who is really really pushing it. And the surprising thing to me he was. He was very frank about it. He's got collected taxes since people aren't paying enough taxes we gotta make sure that they don't hide their income and we have to make sure that a you know pay their sales taxes and i think that's one of the biggest things for how a cashless society but it raises a lot of questions and and i know you've looked into this. Chris they give all kinds of reasons that justification is always for the benefit you know make it convenient protect you from criminals and whatnot. So they go over and over again. But i i do believe what this individual s probably forty years ago said we have to have a cashless society because our job is to collect more revenue and that size way. I government person He wasn't in government but he was certainly taking that same position. But the there's these ideas have been around for a long time and The the effort for this. I think is going to continue. And the whole the whole thing is if it is a strike against freedom it is not pro liberty so they might have their real motivation collecting revenues And they my tell us this for other reasons but We we we know that are there are bad circumstances every once in a while you could come up with some good things. I think You know there is more efficiency you know you. You don't have to wait in lines quite as long even even the.
"forty years ago" Discussed on Mt. Rushmore Podcast
"That I don't i really don't trust it. I feel i feel like it is an expense that you know. Obviously it's you know we're driving around in these multi thousand dollar cars that we eat our lease or owner. Whatever we're paying monthly payments on. And i should be taken care of it a little bit more than i probably should but not to the extent at which jiffy lube sites. Should because i just. I just have never trusted it at it. Always like the price is always like really seven. Ninety nine for whatever flushing of whatever is you need. You need to have come out of my car. The veracity of the problem is always questionable for me. They usually come in all right. Take a look at this and they hold up like the gray cylinder that came out of a car forty years ago that is their prop in this big sure on that they pull on. I don't know who's car that came from. You showed me that thing the last time i was here that same thing. It's on a chain with with a piece of wood tied to it because you don't wanna lose it. That's not a real thing. Not a real air cabin. Filled care cabin filter now blinker fluid. Yeah michael would you feel more comfortable with that expensive came from like an actual actual repair shop. Like if you brought your car in to get like a you know like a transmission fixed and they said well it turns out that your engine. We need this this and that bat. It'd be great if he did that. It's starting to where you're tire. You shut your shocks or starting ago. Repair place yes. I think that there is i. Think there is like a chain of believability and definitely like the jiffy lou type places express. Lou are definitely at the bottom. Like i trust you. I think it goes that. I think whether you own the car or lease the car. If you're at like your dealership. I think that's the next step up. Because if you're leasing a car from honda or landrover or whoever they have like an interest in keeping this car running to an extent but i think that you need to maintain a patrick our particular relationship with repair shop at i think there's there's like two levels. There's like at that point. You're at like i'm just taking this to A repair shop that had never been to before. I'm taking it to the guy that i know is going to just take care my car. So i think there's a level of trust with all of it. That goes along with how much they will. They will charge you like if i was to take it to..
"forty years ago" Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored
"Because he feels there due to chronic exposure to ems decreasing arm unity and allowing us to have product allergic responses and inflammatory responses and generally just not feeling good so we were being damaged by these electromagnetic fields and if we're damaging the microbiome in our gut were damaging eighty percent of our of our immune function and the sad part is. We're not only getting damaging the microbiomes we're reducing the repair shop we. They just don't repair themselves. The some of the weather with everything being normal you know bacteria could take could be damaged. Could repair itself will with the. Nf is either really slow or not at all. And as i said. Ems can contribute to dna damage. So we have these biological effects of emf and they occur at levels below what the government says are safe. We don't have biological levels. We just have government standards that are probably given by the cell phone manufacturers. There are thousands studies on the adverse effects of electromagnetic fields. It's time we cannot ignore it anymore. So we have to listen to our bodies because our bodies can detect and respond and give us a warning like the honeybees dying in a nobody foot. Anything of it. Then a referred out. They brought a new honeybees. They died. It was the electric fields. A few other things that can be symptoms of electromagnetic fields is ii problems. Now this was rats. But they're they're lenses. gatto pacified. With does that mean they developed cataracts. And as i said here during this study impacted the heart rate variability it changed. The rhythm is suppressed. Immune function how many neurological disorders are we seeing. Now that we didn't see thirty forty years ago. How many more parkinson's disease patients reproductive problems. That's a whole new issue. Because men's penises shrinking and their sperm counts are dropping combination of too much soy vegetarian diets. Too much fluoride in.
"forty years ago" Discussed on Brothers of the Serpent Podcast
"Factory. The bucket brigade no manufacturing. Why can't think of it. Either you guys know what it is. Go ahead and yell at it out. But that type of of workforce that is creating a product. Yeah over and over and over again simply semi line there it is. I knew line was in it. I just couldn't get out the car. Builder was henry ford. Yeah okay and some people say that he stole it from somewhere else. Well he was a car guy. Yeah what if it was the plane guys. Yeah and we were just mass producing planes. And they were the thing the became cheaper and cheaper. Yeah everybody owned one. Yeah everybody would have a landing strip in their yard and then that would change the size of yards and well. We could have much larger yards if we didn't have roads everywhere right. Yeah it would have complete are just that thing right there of course we would have needed land navigation for vehicles and stuff for multiple reasons but it would have definitely changed everything the way we do stuff now and so what is what would the language be like. What would the yeah culture be like. Would we recognize it right. Yeah the originally. What he's saying it'd be a whole there'd be a whole set of words and language around those and all these that we would not be familiar with. Yeah i mean. Listen to an air traffic controller. And you're like what is he saying most of the time. You don't know what they're talking. That's right so yeah. The point is that if technology takes a different route than ours the entire culture ends up being based around that technology their language their way of communicating. It's obvious with Social media the the rise of social media in our lifetimes that language and communicating have taken on a completely new way that would be unrecognizable to somebody thirty forty years ago. Yep all the acronyms that people use. Yeah and that's just that's a minute aspect of technological advancement. Yeah so when it comes to energy how you get an utilize energy that's a. That's like a huge aspect. Yeah and right. Now that governs our technology what what becomes popular in terms of technology is the is is how we gather in use energy and distribute it basically. Yeah if it was done in a different way. We all these. There's there would be probably a lot of things that wouldn't be possible. That are possible right now but then there would be a whole nother set of things that would be possible or that. Yeah that would be possible. That are not possible to us. Yeah that's right. Great point yeah did also matters on what catches on. I think you were saying that. Like it's how how. How many little twists of fate result in this thing being the thing catches on or gets manufacturer rather than that other thing.
"forty years ago" Discussed on The Social Work Routes Podcast
"So that's why. I created jima and it seems to fit in with the story that you told about your us growing up in a community that a lot of mutual End as you described with gentle caged in the breakup of different moon is it. Do you think it made it harder for for young people that than maybe twenty thirty or forty years ago. Oh yes for sure you not right. Now i'll tell people is that i would when i grew up like i said i can walk around every neighborhood and everyone knew who i was right in her cursing girl. You know you had like that the the community built around you. That's that's what the village you had the village around you That kind of you know from the churches to you. Know the the crazy lady on the corner right you know. I had the neighborhood. Police miss johnson. Who if you you weren't at school. She know your grandmother is at work she gonna tell on you So a lot of those kind of things You know are are gone And then you know like i said. The war on drugs really fraction the particularly african american communities it really impacted our community. So hard you know. It took a lot of took a lot of women but it took a lot of men on our communities and so And left that left a big gap And so so when we talk about you don't particularly with some of our african american Young men not really having a you know that support like now And you know and when your support system becomes your social worker your peel in You know all these people who are off at five and we have problems.
"forty years ago" Discussed on Spill it, Sister! Reality TV recaps with Ally
"Because i don't know if that's something that i could do because this woman clearly has not healed but i would never bring my children into that place. That's fucked up place to be in allison bad energy in that place. I like could feel it through the screen. Like there are certain places even when you're little that like you just didn't like to go to certain gang members houses and things like that that like you could just tell like this is not a good place to be. It's isn't safe then like a. This isn't a good place for me. And i could feel that through the tv screen. I'm glad marcelino was there and got the kids out pretty quickly. I just would have rather he been like you know what we're just going to stay at the hotel and brady can show her pictures of the kids. I'm sure it's so hard for him to toe the line of like i need to be here for my wife in lakes her through this but also like i need to protect my kids like you has been a trooper this season. I mean we really have. You don't know the full story like we were just seeing what we see on tv. Like from what we've seen on tv. He has been like killing it as a dad as husband like every choice that he's been making i agree with Yeah i know. I do too but i would not have let my kids in that environment. I don't i also don't understand this like face your face. The person who trauma like. I think that there is a way to heal from your trauma without facing that person and make them like like saying it to them. You hurt me because exactly what happened is very possible to happen where that person is still the same shitty person. They were thirty years ago forty years ago. Whatever and they don't fucking care and so now you feel even worse so like yeah you find how to you need to figure out how to like..
"forty years ago" Discussed on Make the Grade with Dr. Steven Greene
"Be unbound dot u. s. so jonathan. Welcome i'm just going to intro it this way. I don't want you to tell your story briefly but with jonathan brings to the table. Which i find is interesting is looked College colleges kind of the path. Right people can go to highschool to figure. I'm going to go to college gonna learn. I'm going to get your career. Jonathan's got a cool sort of alternative path. I'm i'm gonna. Maybe i don't wanna put words in your mouth but why don't you describe what you do who serve Why it's why it's growing at the rate that it is and we'll just take it from there. Yeah we'll just a quick kind of background piece to that is that i think for a long time. College has been what everybody thinks is their ticket to the middle class ticket to a better life and for large time. That was actually true but let things happened and those complicated reasons for that but our to the point now that to get a college degree means to go into typically a serious amount of debt and it also in a world that's changed pretty dramatically from say thirty forty years ago or even twenty years ago in terms of education works and we live in a time where things get disrupted pretty quickly and so what we do at unbound. What i've had the privilege of doing started judicial higher education and then moved into what was at the time considered online education and now maybe a a further turn or we say yet the degree still important. There's some different ways to get a degree but there's something else that's important here that is you need the ability to learn quickly. Need the ability to be able to figure things out quickly. You need the ability to have some experience to kind of know how things work because things move fast and sometimes the people you work for don't even have to kind of pivot quickly to new circumstances.
"forty years ago" Discussed on The My Future Business™ Show
"Don't. We're not like a shop of fi or magento where you have that kind of traditional add to cart functionality so we kinda it's unfortunate but we'll have people that ask us all the time. Hey are you a replacement for shop. Affi- and we unfortunately have to say no. We know kind of who who our target market is But yeah it's definitely more digital one of the big things that concern a lot of people of us. A lot of customers is the on boarding end user interface and user experience. Tell us a little bit about how simple pancake studies for somebody. Who's known. take nicole. yeah well it. It wasn't very simple when we started so forty years ago. You kinda had to hunt and peck and figure it out for yourself and then we finally realized that a lot like we had such high churn that the reason that people were canceling was not that had tons of functionality and flexibility people didn't know how to use the damn bang so like we we created this in-app onboarding experience and it just kind of breaks it down. Simplifies like for a new person. That's never used our software. Like what are they. What should they do. So it's like step one. Click here step to click here and so what we try to do is get them to. I value as quickly as possible. And so i value for us. Is they have their checkout lincoln. They're accepting payment and so they had that moment and they're like oh my god. This is awesome. I love it and so it took us a while to get there but it has still is leaps and bounds better and it's helped from all of our numbers from our turn rate. You know got cut in half overnight just because we made it that much easier and then also Combine that with our customer service experience. So we actually do a thirty minute on boarding call with anyone who would like to so we we of walk them through it Enhanced and hold their hand and that's been helpful as well. I love the fact that only takes me. Maximum three maybe four clicks in total to get a result to get to where i need to be to get the app..
"forty years ago" Discussed on Marketing Today with Alan Hart
"Bring it to them in a interesting way so you know. Bring it to them for instagram. Igt but then also tried to bring the sizzle you know. We don't want to make business education. Be something as dry as what white papers on. Chemistry all due respect. I'm chemists of us. I think the business world become a really cool place you know you think about things like fast company or masterclass or the money people spend to go to austin and good times to south by southwest. Business has become sexy You know there was a time. Forty years ago where sports was calisthenics and and fitness routines and regimens and then nike made it a lifestyle. And i think we're in that turning point with business as well where businesses become something that is worth being in. It's something wary of really Interesting guy matt said gonna from a world people looking at their watch to see when they leave the office to looking at their watch to see how long they can stay interesting..
"forty years ago" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com
"The other thing is is that it's i i know and i'm going to sound like the old man down the block rock kids get off my grass. You know wait. Forty years ago. People went to work. Nobody could contact them. They had to call their work phone. Yep it's on their desk. And there's no voicemail. No yeah they either answered it or they didn't tech somebody. Yeah so so. I know i'm being facetious but but really that was a few out. Nobody contact you so so so as far as that goes take regular breaks during the day this goes along with the schedule and and this goes along with what matt was just saying to just switching off just stopping just being done when you're done with work you're done you don't think about it you don't you don't look at it you don't answer things you just turn it off your sister amy saying hi amy thank you says hello and that you're looking real good. He's my younger sister. Thank you. Amy appreciate it. I don't get that often on the podcast. Not yet anyway could happen more. We'll see so. Yeah no one to switch off and when you switch off. You're done with work now. It's home life now stuff. You wanna do or things that you have to do at home and make sure there's that separation in your home between work and home life now you can do the laundry laundry now. You can prepare dinner. Yeah you can do the things that you've been thinking about that. You need to do all day but if you were at a physical workplace you wouldn't be able to do it. They're correct so it's the same way the other one is this. This may come into play with many jobs. it's being able to collaborate with others. Now i know why i think probably matt in your position you work in finance. You probably have to organize or or collaborate with other every fellow employees things done every day and it's different. If you're there you probably probably would have a meeting. Hey that's me at noon. We'll get together in this office or whatever or you. Just talk to him. I mean if you're in a job usually sitting by people. Can you get things done like that. Yeah no one's checked in..
"forty years ago" Discussed on Hi Everybody - A Bad Medicine Podcast
"If someone like poured hot coffee into your nose. I mean it's contained so it's not spilling through your but like there's so many other liquid around the wide did they. Didn't they put coffee grounds in there. I mean it's it's one of those things where i think they're trying to show like in the er you have to be flexible and you have to think outside of the box but that is to grade. Maybe maybe like forty years ago lake. Maybe if i were in like rural antarctica if you need ever need us sailing syringe. There's one in every room you just you can grab them. They're there. I don't know why they went with the cup of coffee. Also most fully kits have right. That's foley gets it's there. There's a balloon like less intrusive things that you could have done to stop that as well. You can put a tampon. They also you could have pinched his nose. That was a place to start. Why start with. Why start with normal things when you could be the most intense thing that we could do guys. Let's intimate everyone. I mean when when you have a hammer in your hand. Everything looks like a nail. We're not surgeons orthopedic surgeons but yard do. Seems like it's coming. I'll ma'am the pulse. Ox is ninety one better into but i guess you the one time you don't do it and something bad happens it's like i'll intimate do lead. I'd rather err on the side of caution and too. I do too. I always make fun of one of my former co fellows who we would just joke all the time that if they had an opportunity to intubate you'd be like a fractured ankle intimate. Do we need practice like home. That's a lump tuban. Maybe that's why there's so much Litigious medicine Oh that that would be a good segue to the hockey player. Oh jeez with litigious stuff we almost. We're three patients away from finishing got. We got this..
"forty years ago" Discussed on The Healing Place Podcast
"Time you can actually dissolve that that emotional charge that you of yourself if you of your parents and then you can actually get into pace but it stopped doing that work but Except it's not just going to accept it happened then that's just intellectual thing isn't it yes right psalmist in you're right. It's the acceptance part in the processing. In in whatever way that i did. Md are therapy years on of other practices Opponent in i mean prayer. I mean there was just a lot involved in my toolbox to process it. But yeah you're right it is. It is about of releasing releasing that stored up negative. Energy is how i thought of it. In the only way that if came out new to come out with me wister panic attacks. It was trying to get out of me. It didn't know how yeah. Yeah yeah yeah yeah making beautiful all right so anything else that you wanted to touch upon today that we haven't had a chance to i think what i what i find those really You mentioned india. And i found really fascinating is how all these trauma paxton's can be stolen another system and how we can have this constant vital flights in a panic response. Which things like him. Dea an Well that many things. I've found in my time actually can get to that cut to the level of the nervous system because obviously the nervous system is just responding to messages. It's getting from the brain wrightson if the mind is is panicking. Nervous system goes right. I mean danger. So i had quite a journey discovery on kind of looking at all the reflexes get triggered from trauma the note how the nervous system can can in many ways kind of still think that it's still You note it's forty years ago. this is happening. this is happening. This is happening and obviously the reflexes can come up with things like dyslexia right safe..