30 Burst results for "Fouts"

Herbert, Roberts propel Chargers back into playoff position

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | 11 months ago

Herbert, Roberts propel Chargers back into playoff position

"Justin Justin Herbert Herbert passed passed for for two two scores scores in in the the Chargers Chargers thirty thirty four four thirteen thirteen win win over over the the Broncos Broncos Herbert Herbert to to set set a a new new franchise franchise mark mark for for passing passing touchdowns touchdowns in in a a season season with with thirty thirty five five breaking breaking the the record record once once held held by by charger charger legends legends like like Dan Dan Fouts Fouts and and Philip Philip rivers rivers yeah yeah I I I I think think it's it's it's it's special special because because I I was was a a Chargers Chargers fan fan growing growing up up and and I I knew knew about about all all those those guys guys and and I I watch watch them them all all in in you you know know their their football football legends legends and and to to be be able able to to be be even even in in the the same same conversation conversation with with them them is is is is a a huge huge honor honor Austin Austin Ekeler Ekeler had had a a touchdown touchdown run run and and Andre Andre Roberts Roberts ran ran back back a a kick kick of of one one hundred hundred one one yards yards for for a a score score LA LA is is now now nine nine and and seven seven and and remains remains in in playoff playoff contention contention mark mark Myers Myers Inglewood Inglewood California California

Chargers Justin Justin Herbert Herbert Herbert Herbert Mark Mark Broncos Dan Dan Fouts Fouts Philip Philip Rivers Austin Austin Ekeler Ekeler Football Andre Andre Roberts Roberts La La Mark Mark Myers Myers Inglewood California
"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

06:36 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"It? What's that real benefit? Well, let me take that from a little different tack. Something that I did and something that I know a lot of people have done is when they get burned out and they get stressed, they're like, okay, I'm going to go dancing. I'm going to go to a bar. I'm going to get drunk. I'm going to come home and everything's going to be better in the morning. No one feels better in the morning. No, no, no. Not work. And so they actually make things worse because now they've accelerated the burnout. And they made themselves feel bad. And I think we've all done that in some capacity. And when we do something like we take a day and we go for a walk in the Woods, we always feel better. Right. Even if it's taking us away from work, taking that break just for ourselves feels better. It's practice. We need to develop a habit of taking those breaks whenever we decide we need to take them. Not every Saturday I'm going to go for a walk in the Woods because there's going to be all kinds of stress around that. There's going to be all kinds of reasons that you can't do it. But if you do make yourself do it, you're going to feel better. And then once we start to feel better, we start to want more of that. That's not until we take that small step. Like I did to go, okay, I got to do something about this. And it can be an hour. It can be reading a book. It isn't watching Netflix for 8 hours. That's really a maladaptive behavior. We need to find a way to be with ourselves. And create that habit. Yeah, my wife was doing during COVID. She was doing paint by numbers. And she said, this was her time, something. Again, like you were saying we were saying earlier or repetitive action that occupied a portion of the brain so the other portion of the brain could go off and just think things. And I think that's just listening to that, what I loved about it was it's finding something doing it for yourself, sometimes I don't want to say force yourself, but if the choice is, well, I could go work or go walk. Go walk, but it'd be careful that it is becoming such a ritualized task that you lose the joy of actually doing that. Now, so I'm going to walk for an hour, but then your purpose is I can't wait to get done with this walk because then I've checked it off the box and now I'm going to go back and now I'm going to go work. You've lost that ability because you're no longer present. You're counting down the minutes to be done. So you're not doing it, but I think from what you're saying in what it sounds like, again, it's just this ongoing building of presence listening to yourself, appreciating that silence and time for yourself is as valuable of what because it charges you up. It allows you to be more present for all of your other things that you have on your list because you've recharged a battery, your battery in a real way, not forced, I'm going to the beach today and everything's done. Now I can go for I think we need more of this, as you said, that's why I love that word micro doses. I think we need a hundred micro doses over the course of time, every dad versus one power packed day of vacation because to your point, then we feel like that solves all of our problems. Yeah. Well, and who hasn't gone on vacation? And the 5 days leading up to the vacation are packed with work. And then you get to vacation and you chill out except the last couple of days when you're like, okay, I'm going to get back to work. I'm going to get this done and this done in this time. Then you get back to work and you're hammered again. And it has not relaxed you, because you're still exhausted. So when we take little breaks, they're actually more impactful. You know, in our House, we take overnights or we'll take a couple of days, just whenever you want a little fried. Let's go somewhere. Let's get a hotel room, stay there, and just relax. And it's just one day. But it's amazing how powerful that can be if we allow ourselves to do it. And you can just walk around the block. I have a neighbor and we've grown close over the ten years or so we're here. And he's always worked at home. He and his wife both work at home. But I see them walking together or by themselves, at least two or three times a day. And he says, that's the way I do my thinking. That's the way, but that he has those micro moments for himself. And he is the most level headed calm, I'm sure he gets upset, but when you talk to him, he's very grounded very center because he has this ritual of refueling himself or treating that time for himself so that he can be present for everything else. And I like that. I think we all do wait for the big vacation and usually if he let's say you're gone for a week, it takes you three days till you finally are relaxing and now you're on your fourth day and you feel, oh my God, I finally feel really good and then you're going to have two days left. And now I try to jam it all in and I'm more exhausted when I come back and I'm sure you've heard of people go, I need a vacation from my vacation because of all of this. Well, I hope you got a lot out of that episode. I know I did. Again, mindfulness. Empathy, they are not weaknesses. Those are strengths of the best leaders because the focus is on creating an environment for their employees to thrive. So I hope you got a lot out of that. Please don't forget to subscribe to the podcast on apple or if you're an Android user over on Spotify or wherever you're listening to podcasts. Again, if you'd like to go watch the episode over on YouTube, do that as well. It's episode one O 5. You can watch the whole conversation I had with Janet. Again, thank you so much for being here, taking time out to listen. I know there's a lot of places that you can consume content. The fact that you spend time with me means the world, please share this out as I said, a lot of people in your network that could benefit from which has to say, please do so. Thank you again for being here and as I say at the end of every episode, you're in charge. But now Janet gave you a few more tools and tips and strategies to help you become better both professionally and personally. Thanks again and I look forward to seeing you on the next episode..

Netflix Janet apple YouTube
"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

08:15 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"Am curious. I want to pivot now and talk a little bit about you. Because this mindfulness, where you are today, as you said, not where you were, you know, 20 years ago, 25 years ago, you were Silicon Valley, running an agency. Digital agency, as you said, got funding. We have people, things are going well. And then the crash aside, which was always can be very similar to COVID. And this time frame, it pushes things or accelerates things. So my question to you is, where did where did this come from? Where we are today. And do you think that if the crash didn't push you remote, were you heading to that way anyway? So I love to understand how we got to this point because it's fascinating from running agency work and we have all this to here we're in a completely different direction. Well, the agency did transform quite a few times. You know, we started as an online community for people working in the restaurant industry. That evolved to a web development company and then eventually that evolved into social media management and strategy. And it was really in the social media management and strategy part that we really made a big pivot. Because at that point, I was working with quite a few individuals who were running their own businesses. They were all contractors. They were all working from home. And we were really successful. And it was really where we were at the height of our success. Because social media was taking off like mad and everybody wanted it, and nobody knew how to do it. But over time, I started to realize that my real core love is community. It's dealing with the people. And it was always about humanity. And people working together. And over time, social media got more into a marketing tool more into kind of that old madman style of pushing stuff down people's throats because they needed it. Sure. And I got pretty disconnected from that. That's not the way I wanted to do business. And I changed a lot of clients, but I was still finding clients that that was the only way they wanted to work. And I just was not fulfilled. And at the same time, someone in my family got sick and I became a caregiver. And I started to really check in with my priorities and I was really burned out because I was running the agency and I was being a caregiver and all of these other things and crazy Silicon Valley. And I started exploring mindfulness as a way to take care of myself. And the more I learned about it, the more excited I got, because I found that it could handle my stress. And little by little, I started doing what I call mind focus training, if you don't like the word mindfulness. And really learning how to focus on what was important. And it wasn't social media anymore. It wasn't working with the clients that I was working with anymore. So I shut down the agency and I opened a consulting and coaching business and now I do corporate training and retreats and workshops and all kinds of things that just really transform people. Help them be better in how they deal with life and with work. And that has changed my entire life in such a good way. I'm so much calmer these days than I was that. Well, I think and I want to keep diving into this because what's interesting is sometimes we always we make changes because we have to, meaning that life is pushing us to that. So you have a successful business, but the care taking and the burnout and all of a sudden. So how did you find the mindfulness? Was it what was the actual thing that got you down the road? Was it a workshop? Was it a video? Was it a book? How did you all of a sudden go from even though you sensed it? I like community, but we went to the advertising and ads till we're blue in the face here. What was the trigger point to get to the mindfulness? Desperation. Now, quite honestly, you get to a point when you're so burned out that you turn to everything. And I turn to a lot of things that weren't good for me before I got there. And then I really kind of on a whim. Did a three day retreat. And which was amazing, because I realized that, gosh, I can take three days and take care of myself and focus on what I need. And that is something that I didn't think I would do. I thought it was woohoo and silly. And why am I doing this? But I need the time. So I certainly did not have the mindset that I have now. I was very like, oh, I don't know. This is just going to be crazy, but three days. In the mountains, okay, I can do this. Right. Well, were you looking at it more as a vacation break than it was, this is going to transform me or was that a surprise when you came out of it? It was a total surprise. I really didn't expect it. I thought, you know, I'm just going to go and I'm going to chill and it's going to be good. And I just really need a break right now. I have to have a break. And then once I kind of recognize that almost everybody that was at that retreat, and it was not a retreat for people who were in stress. But almost everybody at that retreat was in really extreme stress. And they were there for the same reasons I was. Right. So we got to talking and I realized that, you know, some of them were Silicon Valley executives, some of them had families that were in challenge. There were a lot of different things. But what brought people together was I just need something to make me feel better to make me feel whole. So then I started studying mindfulness in a lot of different ways and compassion and positive neuroplasticity and positive psychology and cognitive behavioral therapy and studied a lot of stuff over the last few years. And it really has made everything better for me. And it's made things better for my clients as well. And it just feels really good. I feel like I found my next calling my next career. Right. What I like about that and I love your opinion on this. Because I think I don't want to say just high achievers, but I think it's most people who are just trying to get through the day. We talked about it earlier being busy, taking real time for yourself is seen as selfish or weeks not the right word. But I think we feel that if I take I'll speak for myself, taking time for myself, my wife is always on me, just go you need your time. And I had my time where I go, but for a long time, I didn't because I kept saying, well, me sitting down for an hour and just reading a book for myself, which I enjoy, I could be doing X, right? You have that battle of constantly, why could be doing this? Or I should be doing more for the family, or I could be doing more for the company, or you go to, I could go work. How would your I can't say advice because again, someone's going to say, oh, it sounds all good and easy. But what is that, what's that power? Why is it so important that we do take stock and we just sort of find what we like to do and do.

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

01:57 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"Support for this episode comes from PCG digital. And is anywhere from difficult to impossible to manage every aspect of the changing digital landscape. Rather than trying to do it yourself, why not leave it to an award winning team of digital marketing specialists who have mastered it all. Connect your message with more potential customers with PCG digital. Go to PCG digital dot com for more information. So for many companies, especially in this time where we still have or will continue to have remote workforces. How do you build that humanity? How do you keep that connection? How do you create that environment where mindfulness and empathy are not seen as a weakness, but actually creating a culture where your team can thrive or feel comfortable to talk about stress to talk about burnout?.

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

02:40 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"Travel to? <Speech_Male> Morocco. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> That's a good <Speech_Music_Male> one. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> What is <Speech_Male> something that you are <Speech_Male> reading right now <Speech_Male> or are you listening <Speech_Male> to or <Speech_Male> watched that <Speech_Male> is inspiring you <Speech_Male> or touched you that you <Speech_Male> would recommend <Silence> to <SpeakerChange> the audience? <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> I just started <Speech_Female> Jane Goodall's <Speech_Female> new book <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> it's all about <Speech_Female> hope <SpeakerChange> in really <Speech_Male> difficult <Speech_Male> times. <Speech_Female> And <Silence> just amazing. <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> Sorry, one answer. <Speech_Male> Hope. No, <Speech_Male> no, no, no, but <Speech_Male> listen, we can do <Silence> that's good. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> If I got <Speech_Male> all of your friends <Silence> and family in a room <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> and ask them to describe <Speech_Male> you with one word, <Speech_Male> what's the one <Silence> word they would <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> use? <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> Honest. <Silence> I <Speech_Male> like that. <Speech_Male> And then our last <Speech_Male> question <Speech_Male> before we wrap up <Speech_Male> and ask where you <Speech_Male> can contact <Speech_Male> you. <Speech_Male> There was one thing <Speech_Male> out of all of <Speech_Male> this conversation that we <Speech_Male> had today and we talked <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> about a lot of things. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> What's the one <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> thing that you <Silence> <Advertisement> hope the audience walks <Silence> <Advertisement> away with? <Silence> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Hey a microdose of <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> mindfulness. <Silence> <Advertisement> One <Silence> minute. <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Love it. <Speech_Male> Love it. Love it. Love <Speech_Male> it. And <Speech_Male> this has <Speech_Male> been fascinating and <Speech_Male> I'm really glad we <Speech_Male> connected and <Speech_Male> you took time to be here <Speech_Male> with me. I really appreciate <Speech_Male> that. <Speech_Male> So how <Speech_Male> can the audience <Speech_Male> connect with you and <Speech_Male> find you, as I said, we'll <Speech_Male> list your <Speech_Male> book in the show <Speech_Male> notes. But where if they <Speech_Male> wanted to reach out and <Speech_Male> find more about you and <Silence> what you do, <SpeakerChange> where would <Speech_Female> they go? <Speech_Female> Anywhere <Speech_Female> on social media, <Speech_Female> I'm Jay faux, <Speech_Female> which is a lot of <Speech_Female> places. Or <Speech_Female> just go to my website, <Speech_Male> Janet <SpeakerChange> felt, <Speech_Male> dot com. <Speech_Male> Great. Love that. Love <Speech_Male> that. So again, <Speech_Male> thank you so much <Speech_Male> for being here. I do <Speech_Male> appreciate it. <Speech_Male> So audience, you know the <Speech_Male> drill. Please make <Speech_Music_Male> sure that you subscribe <Speech_Music_Male> to the podcast. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Apple, or if you <Speech_Music_Male> are Android <Speech_Music_Male> users over <Speech_Music_Male> there on Spotify or <Speech_Music_Male> wherever you <Speech_Music_Male> listen to your podcast, <Speech_Music_Male> you can jump over to <Speech_Music_Male> the YouTube channel so you <Speech_Music_Male> can watch both of <Speech_Music_Male> us have this <Speech_Music_Male> conversation <Speech_Male> as well. Please <Speech_Music_Male> share it out. There's a lot <Speech_Music_Male> of people who <Speech_Music_Male> could use <Speech_Music_Male> and really <Speech_Music_Male> need to hear <Speech_Music_Male> what we talked about <Speech_Music_Male> today. <Speech_Music_Male> Please make sure that you <Speech_Male> rate the podcast <Speech_Male> comment. I'd love to hear <Speech_Music_Male> what you <Speech_Music_Male> feel about this. Again, <Speech_Music_Male> I appreciate that you <Speech_Music_Male> spent time with us today. <Speech_Male> It means a lot. I know <Speech_Music_Male> there's a lot of places for you <Speech_Male> to consume content. <Speech_Music_Male> And as I <Speech_Music_Male> say at the end of every <Speech_Music_Male> show, you're <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in charge. <Speech_Music_Male> Now Janice gave <Speech_Music_Male> you a few more things <Speech_Music_Male> tools, <Speech_Male> strategies to help you become <Speech_Music_Male> more successful <Speech_Music_Male> both personally <Speech_Male> and professionally. <Speech_Male> Thanks again <Speech_Male> so much and I look forward <Speech_Male> to seeing you on <Speech_Male> the next episode. <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> Thanks again <Speech_Male> for being part of <Speech_Music_Female> this today. Thank <Speech_Music_Female> you, Glenn. It was <Music> wonderful. Thanks for <Music> watching.

Jane Goodall Morocco Apple YouTube Janice Glenn
"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

05:49 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"Let's get a hotel room stay there and just relax. And it's just one day. But it's amazing how powerful that can be if we allow ourselves to do it. And you can just walk around the block. I have a neighbor and we've grown close over the ten years or so we're here. And he's always worked at home. He and his wife both work at home. But I see them walking together or by themselves, at least two or three times a day. And he says, that's the way I do my thinking. That's the way, but that he has those micro moments for himself. And he is the most level headed calm, I'm sure he gets upset. But when you talk to him, he's very grounded very center because he has this ritual of refueling himself or treating that time for himself so that he can be present for everything else. And I like that. I think we all do wait for the big vacation. And usually if he let's say you're gone for a week, it takes you three days till you finally are relaxing. And now you're on your fourth day and you feel, oh my God, I finally feel really good. And then you're going to have two days left. And now I try to jam it all in and I'm more exhausted when I come back. And I'm sure you've heard of people go, I need a vacation from my vacation. Because of all of this. So I want to ask you as we're moving into the tail end of this. Your latest book. Now you've written 7 books, which is amazing. I love the title. When life hits the fan, so talk to me about how that book came to be and what you hope people will get out of it when they read the book..

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

04:47 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"And I had my time where I go, but for a long time, I didn't because I kept saying, well, me sitting down for an hour and just reading a book for myself, which I enjoy, I could be doing X, right? You have that battle of constantly, why could be doing this? Or I should be doing more for the family or I could be doing more for the company or I could and you go to I could go work. How would your I can't say advice because again, someone's going to say, oh, it sounds all good and easy. But what is that, what's that power? Why is it so important that we do take stock and we just sort of find what we like to do and do it? What's that real benefit? Well, let me take that from a little different tack. Something that I did and something that I know a lot of people have done is when they get burned out and they get stressed, they're like, okay, I'm going to go dancing. I'm going to go to a bar. I'm going to get drunk. I'm going to come home and everything's going to be better in the morning. No one feels better in the morning. No, no, no. Not work. And so they actually make things worse because now they've accelerated the burnout. And they made themselves feel bad. And I think we've all done that in some capacity. And when we do something like we take a day and we go for a walk in the Woods, we always feel better. Right. Even if it's taking us away from work, taking that break just for ourselves feels better. It's practice. We need to develop a habit of taking those breaks whenever we decide we need to take them. Not every Saturday I'm going to go for a walk in the Woods because there's going to be all kinds of stress around that. There's going to be all kinds of reasons that you can't do it. But if you do make yourself do it, you're going to feel better. And then once we start to feel better, we start to want more of that. That's not until we take that small step. Like I did to go, okay, I got to do something about this. And it can be an hour, it can be reading a book. You know, it isn't watching Netflix for 8 hours. That's really a maladaptive behavior. We need to find a way to be with ourselves. And create a habit..

Netflix
"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

05:13 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"And.

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

05:57 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"Let everybody settle down and get a feel for what's going on here. And then I'll be in a better position to calmly ask the questions that need to be asked. It's almost shifting the power dynamic. You know, if you've seen it where, you know, a teacher walks into a classroom and the kids are all bubbling around and doing things if they if they start going on right, all right, all right, you've raised the tension, but if they just start staring at them and not say a word, eventually everyone goes wow, so why am I the one I'm standing out? And I shouldn't stand out and then you move it along. So I think that's a really, that's probably one of the best tips that I've heard in a long time for especially new leaders. They tend to feel that I have to exert my power as a leader. My I come in with, I always have come in brandishing my title, like a sword, like you should listen to me. I'm the manager and that just drives more up versus the reason let your power come from silence where everyone the real power. Your real power and then they'll turn around and look at you to say, all right, I need your help now to figure this out. They may turn around and then start explaining what's going on to you and same thing. Just be quiet and listen and let everyone talk. And then you can start it, but allow your power just by your presence and your silence. Again, you're being present. And I think that keeps going back to what you said earlier of mindfulness is really being present where your feet are. That's what I always say. Am I present where my feet are? And if you are, then you can really watch you can really listen. You can really respond and help move a situation forward. Yeah, yeah. And I mean, I want to make it very, very clear. These things don't happen immediately. It's something that you have to practice. You know? And so like I said before, if a situation goes wrong, you know, don't judge yourself for it. Right. Give yourself some space and then go, okay, what could I have done differently?.

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

05:17 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"And maybe their impulses to just jump in and figure things out. When you say be less reactive in stressful situations, what do you mean? When I say be less reactive, it's more about noticing before you react. You know, and part of mindfulness training teaches us to feel emotions in our body. And this can be very difficult for people. But I know that when I'm about to get reactive, I start to feel a little bit in my chest that gets a little tight. I might feel that, you know, my blood pressure is going up. I might notice that my fists are closed like this. And I'm stressed now. I should do something. You know, when you find yourself in that position and you recognize that you're doing that, you can relax your hands. You can take an action to reduce that stress before it happens. But you won't notice it unless you're mindful. Right. So checking in. All the time. I mean, it's one of the things that is hard for people to do at first and then later they get practice and they're like, wow, I do it all day. I'll get ready for a phone call. I'll check in with myself, so I know I'm in the right place. I will know I'm going to have a difficult conversation and I will set myself up to have a good conversation. Some kinds of things you can do with positive neural tests. Sounds like I'm preparing I know. What happens to someone where all of a sudden stressful situations coming out from nowhere, so there's 2.2 parts to this. One is all of a sudden how I react to this that came out of nowhere preparing for a stressful phone call I get that. This comes out. So that's number one. And then the second point is really it sounds like what you're saying the mindfulness training is..

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

05:28 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"Right. And I'm not going to tell you you have to meditate. But I am going to tell you, you can meditate in 30 seconds. You can meditate while you're doing a specific task. There's lots of things that we do. A lot of people tell me that they had the biggest breakthrough when they were watering the garden. Right. Because they weren't busy. Like walking the dog, those times that we have epiphanies in the shower. Yes. We're not doing anything. We're allowing our mind to rest. And when we allow our mind to rest, the mind will go off and it'll keep busy for you. It'll keep thinking of things. But sometimes if you're doing something repetitive like that, like taking a shower, your mind is allowed to be creative. It isn't force you to do anything. And you're not being busy busy busy busy. No one I think and it's funny you say that is when I'm cooking it because it's a simpler task in a way or sweeping the garage where you're saying there's a repetitive task where you're mulching the beds of your garden or whatever it is, there's some physical thing that keeps your body moving, but it allows your brain versus going back and I think it's a really important point for everyone who's listening. I don't want it to be glossed over. Is this idea? We always have to be busy and this feeling that if we're not busy somehow we're less and I think there's so much on social media of, you know, you have to wake up at three o'clock in the morning or wake up extra early or stay, you know, work 17 hours a day and I know some of those contents are not meant to do that. If you want to get up early great, but more importantly, what are you doing with the hours you were up? But I think we're all being hit with this that we do feel that if we're not having a side hustle. And if we're not working 16 hours a day and if we're not up at four or 5 o'clock in the morning and already have being worked out and done 47 things by the time we have our glass of orange juice, somehow we're falling behind, or we're not as good as we think we are. So how do we balance that? I mean, how do people how would you recommend people deal with all of that onslaught and input of feeling that they're not up to par? Yeah, you know, we have so much judgment about ourselves and that's one of the things that we just need to do is check in on that judgment. Really, do I need to be this busy? Do I need to answer this phone call? Are you in control of your life or are you not? Because if you're busy busy busy busy all the time, sometimes people use that as an escape. Maybe there's something that they don't want to deal with in their life right now. Maybe they don't want to deal with their job. Maybe they don't want to deal with something in a family. Maybe there's an illness or something that, you know, they just don't want to deal with so they get busy. And then they get exhausted and then they get burned out. And then that one thing that was really important to them that they're avoiding gets bigger and bigger. Right. So it's really a cycle that we've created for ourselves. It's like running away. What we can show down and eventually, you know, you tamp it down, push it down, distract yourself from it. Eventually it's going to come out, but it's how do you want it to come out? Do you want it to come out where wave washes over you?.

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

05:26 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"Expect. And, you know, I was just talking to somebody about really successful negotiation. And part of successful negotiation is being prepared for the conversation. What mindset are you in? What mindset are they in? What are both parties going to accept and how can we kind of come to an agreement with that? You can't do that if you're not prepared for the conversation. Yeah, that's I love that a gentleman who I interviewed a few episodes ago. Garland Vance wrote a book about getting un busy, right? And he was saying how being busy is a badge of honor right now and just working for the sake of work versus saying, is this what I should be doing? And I like the way you said that, you know, are you present a 100% or are you disconnected somewhere and maybe a trick what I do is I block out time for a project on my calendar to say this next hour this next half an hour and treat it as if it's a meeting with a very important client. And shut everything else down so that I can focus, especially if it's creative process, if I'm writing something or working on a presentation, the distractions, it's very easy and to your point, being at home, you just, oh, you hear something, and then you look out and let me go over here and next thing you know, cleaning the dishes and doing something else. And that's all well and good. But that's not a conscious break. It's just a distraction. So it's really, really hard to do that. I want to pivot a little bit because I love the fact that your podcast called mindful social podcast. But this idea of mindfulness. I'm sure there's people who are listening. Who will say, yeah, this is all hokey, who ha feel good, kumbaya stuff, being mindful. What does that going to do for me? But in your words, when you're saying mindfulness, what does that mean for people? I hear it all the time from people. They're like, oh, that mindfulness stuff. That sounds really hard. Do I have to meditate? All of these things. And we have so many misconceptions about what it is. And really all it is is paying attention. Right now, paying attention. I'm here now, I'm talking to you. This is all I'm doing. Right. And when you put it that way, you can start to think how it applies to your tasks. You know, and what you just said is so fantastic because we all do that when we're working at home..

Garland Vance un
"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

05:12 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"Connect and to communicate, if not, we're going to drop into the land of text. And that's just not healthy. No. And we also really need to know when and how to disconnect. Because it's very easy to get an email at ten o'clock at night. You're sitting in the living room with the family or watching TV. And all of a sudden you get up and leave and go answer the email. Right. You should not do that. Right. It's really not smart. Partly because you're not really fully present when you get those emails. You know, setting aside a time for work and this is when I work, even if those hours, like for me, I take a break in the middle of the day and I go out to the bar and I ride my horse. And that's what I do to relax. And so my clients all know that that's a time that I'm not available. I may work later at night, but it's on purpose. It's on schedule. It's not something that I just let happen so that our work this whole idea of work life balance has been crap for a long time. But it's really about.

ten o'clock at night
"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

05:39 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"And so we don't pay enough attention to that and we forget that it's setting us off that were triggered by things because we're home and we're not in our office. I'm hearing from a lot of people that they're struggling with this because they're so used to the culture that they had in the office, big offices, small offices. It doesn't matter. They had a culture. And now they're kind of alienated from it. And as much as I love zoom, and I teach on Zoom a lot, it's not the be all end all. No. No. Think about how we're going to connect with people. So there was something you said at the beginning and I think it really applies to this. So 1998, you know, that seems so long. Way, way back. Old. Well, join the club. It's okay. But that idea that you made a conscious choice to shut down your office and move remote, which is intentional. So now when you're hiring you're hiring people who either already feel that's the way I want to work or that's the way I best work versus what happened to all of us, we were forced into this environment. So it's not something that we maybe suited for long term, right? Short term we can probably most people can do most anything or deal with most anything. So talk about that. That difference between that you've seen when you were consciously intentionally saying we're going remote, here's who we're going to hire versus what you're seeing now from people that have been pushed into this who may want to come back, but can't. Well, here's the thing that's interesting to me, maybe maybe to you, is that we got venture funding in 1996. And we opened our office. We hired all these people. You know, we started a real agency, which was amazing and exciting and so much fun. And it kind of drove me crazy that, you know, the way coders work, they want to work at home anyway. They weren't doing a lot in the office. And then the dot com crash happened. So it was really a financial decision to say, okay, we're running this office with all these computers and all these desks and everybody's going home anyway. Because that's where they do their best work at three o'clock in the morning. So, you know, it was really a decision based on finance and just being smarter about how we ran our business. And so that's how we ended up there. But then I started meeting people that were contractors remotely, all in the U.S. or Canada, and they all just said, you know, I'm running my own business. I love what I do. I love where I work. And this is the way I want to do business. Right. And once I started really connecting with those people and helping to support their businesses, they supported my business. And you know, I've still got people that have worked with me for 20 years because they love what they do. Right. But now people are thrown off. They thought this working from home thing was going to be a piece of cake because it's comfortable or in our homes. But it isn't. We don't have the same setups. We miss the culture. It's hard to communicate. It's hard to keep relationships going. Whether you're in sales and you need relationships with your clients and you used to go to their offices, you know, customer service people are struggling because they are not having the same connection amongst their team. You know, they.

Canada U.S.
"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

03:59 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on "You're In Charge: Conversation that Spark Change" with Glenn Pasch

"Now, before all of you click off and say, mindfulness, that's a bunch of kumbaya, bunch of hoo ha. We need to be working. We can't be thinking about mindfulness and meditating while we have things to achieve. The problem is with a lot of remote workforce and the pressure that all of us are under right now in this environment, there is a lot of burnout. There is a lot of reactive behavior in the workplace. There is a lot of people who are really suffering in silence in the remote workplace because they don't know how to connect with each other. They don't know what they should be doing. And the only thing they default to is just working harder. On the same process, working longer, feeling burnt out. So what should you do? Well, today I brought Janet faux. She is an author on the subject of mindfulness and how to make sure that you are recharging your batteries in order to be more present for your workers, your families and more important yourself. Now you can say, well, how did this happen? Well, she ran a very high power digital agency in Silicon Valley for years until she hit the wall and realized that's not the way she needs to live. So she shares her journey, talks about what we can do to help ourselves in small as she calls them micro doses of mindfulness to be able to regain our footing to be present for ourselves present for our family and achieve more but do it in a much healthier way. So I'm really excited. This was a great episode, great conversation. So let's dive into it on your in charge conversations that spark change with Janet Faust..

Janet faux Silicon Valley Janet Faust
Sports Journalist Jason Whitlock: 'Trump America' Is Revolting Against COVID at College Football Stadiums

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:34 min | 1 year ago

Sports Journalist Jason Whitlock: 'Trump America' Is Revolting Against COVID at College Football Stadiums

"Jason whitlock is a smart guy. He's a sports guys a lot on fox news. We spent a lot of time yesterday. Talking about the glorious site of thousands and thousands of football fans going to college football games over the weekend. And as jason pointed out to laura ingraham last night. This is really what america looks like. The american people are starting to wise up. They're smarter and wiser than corporate media. They're smarter than politicians that play politics with every crisis and every issue and we're getting back to normal when people are getting comfortable with the fact. There's no denial of the impact of covert. But there is that growing reality. We're going to have to live and deal with covert not live in fear of covert so. I was very happy to see this. We gotta remember these college. Football stadiums are outside our urban core in cities major cities that are more democratic control and so basically lord and i hate to politicize it but it's true. Use saw trump america out in full force and college stadiums. People like fouts and the people on the left no that college football's representation of trump america and they want to demonize those people. He's a smart guy and make some great great observations about trump america

Jason Whitlock Football Laura Ingraham Fox News America Jason Fouts
"fouts" Discussed on The Addicted Mind Podcast

The Addicted Mind Podcast

03:03 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on The Addicted Mind Podcast

"Shift our whole being in to a different state. Yeah one moment can change everything you can change your entire day can change someone else's life one moment of inattention or one moment of attention. Just think about the impact if those two things to options everywhere we go all day long. We're coming to paps and were making choices to go. Left do we. Alright we say as we say no. Each of those is an opportunity to be mindful absolutely. So we're coming up on our time and this is a question. I love to ask every guest. That comes on the podcast. If someone's out there listening and there's just one thing you could tell them what would you want to say. Just stop worrying about things in judging yourself. It's not helping instead take care of yourself. Come inside be present with yourself and everything else will fall in place even on. It seems catastrophic. It may not be but if you hang onto it it's gonna be a lot harder. Janet thank you so much for coming onto the did mind. Podcast if people wanna find you wanna know more about you want more information about mindfulness and Microdosing mindfulness where can they find. You can go to my website. At janet fouts dot com. You can also find me pretty much everywhere on the internet As j fowler's. I have kind of a large presence. Because i used to do that for a living in maui. Don't so like is he has good like says get awesome. Janet thank you so much for coming onto the demise sharing your wisdom and sharing your journey. I really appreciate it. Thank you so much pain. It was fun all right everyone. Thank you for listening to another episode of the addicted. Mind podcast as usual. All the show notes will be at the addicted. Mind dot com. There you can find links to janet's books and her website and if you are enjoying the addicted mind podcast please think about sharing it with a friend and join our facebook group. Just go to facebook and type in the addicted my podcast. Click join and continue the conversation online. All right everyone have a wonderful rest of your day. And i will talk to you on the next episode..

Janet facebook j fowler Each two things one moment addicted mind janet fouts dot com one thing addicted every Mind dot
"fouts" Discussed on The Addicted Mind Podcast

The Addicted Mind Podcast

07:28 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on The Addicted Mind Podcast

"About you know a hike did meditate today. Okay stop at your hands there. You meditated but a bang. You're done you don't have to. That's why i talk. A lot about micro practices and my next book is going to be a microsd. Mindfulness because i really believe that we just need the microdosing. We just need the moments and pretty soon. We start living mindfully instead of practicing. Mindfulness a quick word from our sponsor. Green chef the first. Usda meal kit company if you want to eat healthy with less time stressing out about shopping for food that are seasonally sourced and at peak freshness and are healthy. Then go to green chef dot com. It be difficult to find the time to plan out every meal. Sometimes i just don't have the time to think about it planet and prep it. So green chefs makes it so much easier. They have a meal kit for every lifestyle kito paleo vegan vegetarian. Whatever your preference is you can know that. You're getting quality healthy meal kits without the stress. Green chef offsets one hundred percent of their direct carbon emissions and reduce food. Waste by twenty five percent. You can feel great knowing that you and your loved ones. Are eating healthy quality food supporting the environment and with so much less stress with their easy to follow recipes. Go to green chef dot com forward slash ninety addicted and use the code ninety addicted to get ninety dollars off including free shipping. That's green chef dot com forward slash nine zero addicted and use the code ninety addicted to get ninety dollars off including free shipping at green chef dot com. It's like you just noticed the little things in life as you as you're walking down the street or i don't know sitting sitting somewhere or eating dinner. Whatever it is. I found that as i practised more and more. Mindfulness that it it would just you your brain changes in the way you think about things that make sense. There's a show is kinda. Yeah there's a it's it's There's this like you said earlier. Getting caught in the obsession and and being kind of caught in this this small world of our of our obsessional mind and then as we practice being able to step out of that and actually even just see that small world. Yeah yeah and you know when we can look at things with different. Is you know especially in the self judgment than you might say. What would my teacher say about what i'm doing right now. Or what would my best friend say about what i'm doing right now. They would probably say you know what you're just learning is okay and if we could just say that to ourselves how powerful is that right and so it's it's simple but it's not easy. I don't know if that makes sense. It's it's it can be hard because when you're in a emotional suffering and you're in a lot of pain in your body's tissues you've gotta get out you've got to do something you've got to change something you gotta shift something. Go over there and You know do that. That drug or engage in that behavior to stop the pain. I think that moment of sitting with it can be really challenging. Even if it's just ten seconds absolutely absolutely but you can and if you can do it for ten seconds you can do it for twenty and just you know when you feel like crap you wanna run away from it and you wanna hide and you wanna watch net flicks and cat videos on facebook in order to numb yourself in. There's tons of maladaptive behaviors that we can get into if we want to. But sometimes you really just have to go. Wow this really hurts. I don't feel good right now and to allow yourself to not feel good and if you allow it the energy that you've noticed it it will pass but if you don't if you run away from it it's still going to be there when you get back so learning to just slowly do this over time. taking a micro doses allowing yourself a lot of freedom to go okay. I didn't meditate this morning. I'm going to look out the window and gazes trees for a moment and absorb that. And that's a meditation to doing the dishes as meditation at some point. You realize that everything around you is beautiful and you haven't seen it for a long time especially if you're in any kind of addiction situation stress situation a traumatic situation. This works really good with people who are dealing with t. s. in. I don't call at ptsd because it's not a disorder. It's perfectly normal but right you know it's when you're dealing with that you gotta be able to do it and surrender to what is in that moment and realism moments coming. And i think as you do this it builds on itself and you begin to see it more and more Exactly exactly it goes back to that tight ration- idea that once you start to see the beauty in the world you know you might be standing in a line and just look around instead of staring at your phone and go. Oh others a flower over there for those people are laughing. That looks nice right. And i think when we talk about it in this way if someone hasn't done mindfulness or experience. Mindfulness they can dismisses pretty easily and kind of go. It's a bunch of wu. But what's really exciting about this work is that there's also a lot of research that shows that there are actually changes in the brain as we practice this process and shifts in the brain And that's really. I'm fascinated by neuroscience a neuro plus city neuro plasticity basically that we can change the way our brains respond things by connecting our thoughts and our actions together and we can actually retrain our brain to be happier to have more joy simply by recognizing joy more often and if joy seems like too strong. A word that you can't handle which a lot of us do think about calm as an example of joy doesn't have to be fireworks and hallelujah is it can simply be. Oh.

ninety dollars twenty five percent ten seconds one hundred percent twenty Green chef facebook today first nine this morning green chef dot com ninety chef code ninety zero
"fouts" Discussed on The Addicted Mind Podcast

The Addicted Mind Podcast

08:09 min | 1 year ago

"fouts" Discussed on The Addicted Mind Podcast

"We are onto another episode so today we're going to cover a topic. I love mindfulness. Our guest is janet fouts and she is going to talk about how she found herself overwhelmed and hit deep in self doubt depression and anxiety and lots of maladaptive behaviors and she stumbled in to mindfulness and from there changed her life. So she's going to talk about her new book microsd. Mindfulness which. I love the title. And i love the idea of little small moments of mindfulness in building resiliency and self awareness so it was great conversation. I love talking to janet. And i hope you get as much out of the episode as i did. And don't forget if you are enjoying. The addicted mind podcast. Please leave us a review in itunes. Or where ever. You get your podcast. That really does help the victim. Mind a lot of exposure. And i definitely really appreciate it so thank you if you have all right. Let's start this episode. Hello everybody welcome to the addicted. Mind my guest. Today is janet fouts and she's gonna talk about mindfulness one of my favorite topics. So janet please introduce yourself well. Thanks dwayne gosh. How do i introduce myself. I'm a lot of things. I'm an author speaker a caregiver. I do a lot of stuff. I wear a lot hats but the one that really floats my boat. The most is mindfulness on. I'm really glad that we're gonna get a chance to talk. Awesome i am. I am excited to talk with you about that. I know you have like books out there which just amazes me. I've i've never written a book but Maybe one day but that seems like a big number. I don't know why. I'm thinking that but it does well anyway. Let's just been tell me a little bit about you. And how mindfulness came into your life. Well it's Always had kind of aspects of mindfulness to my life. But i remember way back. Maybe the seventies early eighties. I decided i'm gonna learn to meditate and it was really due to the show. Kung-fu because i was really convinced of come was convinced that if i just learnt to meditate that everything would start to move slower and i be able to manage my life and everything would be wonderful and you know if somebody attacked me. I'd be able to just stop them in a heartbeat. These are things you get when you're a teenager absolutely. That's so funny. Because i i loved same that same feeling you know you just thought why he's so cool to be can't and then i studied taichi for while and i did meet some people who were actually amazing human beings. That could do all kinds of crazy things. And then i realized that i don't i'm too busy. I have monkey mind. I can't do this. I ran through all the usual suspects. It wasn't until my partner was diagnosed with cancer and it very quickly deteriorated into an ugly situation. And i didn't handle it very well. I was doing my best to care for her. And to deal with medical institution. While i was running my business and helping her run hers. I just devolved into depression drinking a lot. A try let drugs while not a lot of drugs. I tried a few drugs and actually like drugs. But it really. It was mass. And i didn't know how to get out of it and i didn't want to be who i was at that time and i had to figure out how to stop it and i ended up going to a mindfulness based stress. Reduction course A weekend retreat and it blew my mind. It was really amazing. How quickly. I could begin to let go of the obsessions that i had with what i had to do and how much i had to do and how i did time so very long story short that led me to learning about mindfulness and really diving deep into studying and a teacher and quitting my job. Wow so it sounds like a profound shift for you as you discovered this. So let's jump in and talk about mindfulness and what it is and what that means 'cause that's thrown around all over the place and it's super popular and everybody hears about it but i'd love to hear what you have to say about it. Well i think that everybody hears about it and they have all kinds of ideas of what. Mindfulness is and a lot of times. They think it's really this complicated thing. And you really have to do the whole fu thing to be mindful and you don't. It's really so simple when a dawns on you that all mindfulness is is simply being aware. And when you're aware of the fact that you're not aware you switch back to being aware against such a simple concept and it took a long time to get there right right. Well tell me a little bit about awareness then what that means and and when you say it's about being aware that word can be loaded. Yes it can another word. I like to use notice. And that's the simplest otis version of awareness for example. I'll just do a quick little thing here. Hold out your hands for a second in front of you and take a look at the back of your hands and really notice what they look like. This might be something you haven't actually done in a very long time. Have they changed. What colors were there. What textures are there does bringing your attention to your hands. Actually make them feel different. And that's a really simple practice. And i use this a lot like i used to spend a lot of time waiting in emergency rooms and you get so distracted by what's going on around you that you're not focused. You're not paying attention. You're not aware. But if i would just take a moment and look at my hands it would help me come back to being grounded to being centered to being present and i could handle stress much more easily with something as simple as that. It just takes a few seconds so to me. That's what awareness is about. It's coming back into okay. I'm here right now on not in the future. Not in the past. I'm here right now. So would you were going to the mindfulness based stress reduction workshop. The first time you started to experience this it was kinda wild. It was only a three day retreat and it was an amazing teacher. But what was fascinating to me. Was i thought a h- can't meditate. There is no way. I'm going to be able to meditate and eventually figured out how to meditate and that everybody is anxious about it too but i also met a lot of people there who were under some kind of major stress. Maybe it was work stress. Or they like me. They were caregivers or they had some kind of a family thing going on. And that was what drew them there. And when i started talking to people. I realized.

today itunes janet fouts dwayne Today janet three day Kung-fu one first time seventies early eighties one day taichi second
Microdosed Mindfulness With Janet Fouts

The Addicted Mind Podcast

01:57 min | 1 year ago

Microdosed Mindfulness With Janet Fouts

"Hello everybody welcome to the addicted. Mind my guest. Today is janet fouts and she's gonna talk about mindfulness one of my favorite topics. So janet please introduce yourself well. Thanks dwayne gosh. How do i introduce myself. I'm a lot of things. I'm an author speaker a caregiver. I do a lot of stuff. I wear a lot hats but the one that really floats my boat. The most is mindfulness on. I'm really glad that we're gonna get a chance to talk. Awesome i am. I am excited to talk with you about that. I know you have like books out there which just amazes me. I've i've never written a book but Maybe one day but that seems like a big number. I don't know why. I'm thinking that but it does well anyway. Let's just been tell me a little bit about you. And how mindfulness came into your life. Well it's Always had kind of aspects of mindfulness to my life. But i remember way back. Maybe the seventies early eighties. I decided i'm gonna learn to meditate and it was really due to the show. Kung-fu because i was really convinced of come was convinced that if i just learnt to meditate that everything would start to move slower and i be able to manage my life and everything would be wonderful and you know if somebody attacked me. I'd be able to just stop them in a heartbeat. These are things you get when you're a teenager absolutely. That's so funny. Because i i loved same that same feeling you know you just thought why he's so cool to be can't and then i studied taichi for while and i did meet some people who were actually amazing human beings. That could do all kinds of crazy things. And then i realized that i don't i'm too busy. I have monkey mind. I can't do this. I ran through all the usual

Janet Fouts Dwayne Gosh Janet
The Bible Is Offensive With Andrew Fouts

The Bible Says What!?

02:18 min | 1 year ago

The Bible Is Offensive With Andrew Fouts

"Today. Special guest is director of digital resources and church planter over art c. r. m. will explain that in a minute andrew fouts welcome to the show andrew. Thanks for having me. Thanks for taking the time so explain a little bit. About what c. R. m. is and what does he church planter do. Apparently you have an old title. Is i haven't done the church planning seen in a while. But yes r. m. c. as the association of church sports and recreation ministries We are an international para church ministry. So we are not actually associated with any churches but Go come in alongside churches to help them develop Sports recreation and fitness ministries. And what i do specifically is i'm in charge of digital resourcing. So i d this podcasting Video editing We we produce. We've got a publishing house that produces some books. We've got a video production house The i'm i kind of him. Second in command of as the associate producer where we produce training videos We produce some online courses online classes. means like that and then We just started a podcast network. Last january is when we launched it. We've been working on it for about a year now while Where i produce all of the podcasts. And i so i produced five different or four current ones one of them. I co host one of them. And then we've got two more pre-production so we wow he busy for sure. But crm yeah crm just comes on site churches and helps them. Train leaders helps them find out what facilities they already have in maximize the space that they have to do. Like basketball leagues You've got some churches that do karate taekwondo. We've got churches that we've helped with that built. discourses Things like that. So we we come alongside and train and help them. And we've got guys all across the world we met including some people. We can't even talk about for security reasons.

Andrew Fouts R. M Association Of Church Sports A Andrew Karate Taekwondo Basketball
Take the Plunge With Suleika Jaouad

Forever35

05:02 min | 1 year ago

Take the Plunge With Suleika Jaouad

"Our guest today is to lak- jawad welcomed feber. Thirty five salako here. We are so excited to have you Slake is the author of the instant. Best selling memoir between two kingdoms. She wrote the emmy award winning new york times column life interrupted and her work has appeared in the new york times magazine. The atlantic vogue and npr among others a highly sought after speaker. Her main stage tedtalk was one of the ten most popular twenty nineteen and has nearly four million views. She's also the creator of the isolation journals community creativity project founded during the covid nineteen pandemic to help others convert isolation into artistic solitude over one hundred thousand people from around the world have joined and her book Yes overbook just came out on february ninth. It's wonderful congratulations. Thank you spend so exciting and so overwhelming in a little. I'm so that are for the course. Hannah's book that came out during the pandemic which is just a whole other layer of stuff and it's a memoir which is a whole other layer of stuff layers so many layers to peel back. Well before we really get into it. We we love to ask our guests at the beginning of an interview to share a self care practice that they have in their lives. It can be quite literally anything And so we would love to hear if there's one that's resonating with you right now. I just did it actually before talking chiku and it's A new self care kind of ritual that came about during pandemic and involves thirty five minute screening meditation and then cold water punching other currently although assuming holes nearby frozen could coach our which is why my restricting Yeah l. okay. So i'm so excited. This is what you started with. Because i've been following your cold plunges on your instagram and we already have a question in the document about them so we can just get kate. Kate is very cold. Plunge curious we've had a lot of listeners who have really into us about how Either cold showering cult bathing has helped with insomnia nervous system trauma experiencing things. So can we start from the beginning. Like how did you come into this. What has it done for you in your life. And how do you maintain the practice especially like now that it is twenty two not even twenty degrees. I'm sure it's colder than that where you are very good question that i ask myself. Every time i find myself submerging. My body freezing so I live not far from the great elizabeth gilbert and the first time we had a friend date. We went for a walk. And we pass mccall. She proceeded to rip off her clothes. Jump in the water. So naturally i did the same and it felt so good Especially in this time where you been spending a lot of time out my computer on-scene who calls And it has its way immediately. Resetting are nervous. i'm And so we decided that we're gonna do it every day and because the kind of get more of a ritual and because the best can't stand being cold water for longer be added into screaming meditation and became really interested and but pops and the science behind breathing. So at is what we've done every day until recently just got too damn cold So now i take a cold shower and of jumping in the freezing water. But i think you know. Part of it was My lining to get into meditation on someone who always struggled meditation. I'm incapable of sitting in a chair with my eyes closed for like five minutes and something about the breathing fouts Not just Actions that kind of focusing on the states. You're you're meditating. you're also. Jimmy's pretty strenuous breathing. Exercises and the other piece of it might fat. In this time. Pandemic Really became kind of creative approach to gathering

Feber Salako New York Times Magazine The Atlantic Vogue Jawad Emmy Award Insomnia Nervous System Trauma NPR New York Times Hannah Elizabeth Gilbert Kate Mccall Jimmy
Who will be Indianapolis Colts' quarterback in 2021

PTI

02:46 min | 2 years ago

Who will be Indianapolis Colts' quarterback in 2021

"But we begin today with music that philip rivers is retiring after seventeen seasons in the nfl. Sixteen with the chargers and san diego and los angeles and this one season in indianapolis when he got to the playoffs rivers never got to the super bowl but he stands fifth all time in passing yards and touchdown passes and he started the final. Two hundred forty games of his career without interruption will now become a high school football coach in alabama. Like his dad. We'll how will you remember his career. Well tony we automatically in any sport. Now we began to group people right and we associate certain people with certain folks football. It's done by position you know in a way that is probably not in the other sports. But i think of warren moon and dan fouts guys who were prolific prolific players who had long runs and played almost every game and they had a piled up passing stats. Galore like rivers did but they didn't reach the super bowl and then about through no fault of their own. Their teams weren't good enough. They got close. Each of those three gentlemen got close. But didn't have the breakthrough to the super bowl and rivers the same way river sets himself apart because he ran his mouth a lot. Which i have done without and i tend to like trash talkers but i i am. I didn't take to that. But he was a prolific quarterback. Tony he will receive serious consideration for the hall of fame. You know. I mean fouts and moon that to me shapes the category. I don't know if you've got other names. You'd like to put in there as well. Get to the hall of fame in a second but in looking at philip rivers his career. I thought he was a very very good player. I will remember. Most is the way the way he delivered the ball where he wound up and threw it as far as he could. And most of the time you thought it wasn't even going to get there. But it got there especially with antonio gates and it ended up in the end zone a lot. You talked about grouping people. Well i'm gonna group them as well. I'm going to group them with his draft class and draft class ally manning ben rothlisberger. They both dot to multiple super bowls. They both won super bowls. I feel badly for philip rivers in this regard to me. It's like charles barkley. It's everything but the ring because the statistics are certainly there. And i thought it was a very good quarterback. I'll take the hall of fame issue. I'll add another name dan marino. Who never won a super bowl if the comparables to marino and to moon and to fouts are rare. Then he's going to get in. I don't think they hold it against you. If you haven't won a super bowl there are people who've won. Two super bowls aren't in the hall of fame. You not room for a long ten years. Yeah do you think he would get in.

Philip Rivers Super Bowl Dan Fouts Football Warren Moon Chargers Indianapolis Fouts NFL San Diego Los Angeles Alabama Tony Ben Rothlisberger Antonio Gates Charles Barkley Dan Marino Marino Super Bowls
Algae Oil for Cooking?

Diet Science

05:17 min | 2 years ago

Algae Oil for Cooking?

"McCaffrey. So D-, what's the topic for this week? The topic for this week is. Culinary algae oil what is it and is it a good oil to cook with? Wow that's a new one. Now G oil. Yeah. I actually. This was somewhat new to me as well. I heard about it from a client as I often hear about new things. end. So piqued my interest because of course, I know about algae oil supplements for like a basically a plant source of the omega three fatty acids that we typically find in fish oil. And these are very important types of fatty acids for our brain and our overall health, and so I was thinking, okay. I know about that type of algae oil. But how do you? How could you have an algae oil that you could cook with because you would never want to cook with algae oil that has these very fragile Omega three fats in it because they would just burn up and turn around. Yeah. So I had to really kind of look around and and see what this algae culinary is all about. So there's a company called thrive and that's the name of the brand of the oil. It's called thrive algae culinary oil. And it's owned by a company in in the Netherlands. And so it they don't get their algae from the ocean like like the companies that make algae oil supplements do that type of algae is like marine phytoplankton type of algae, very high in Omega three fatty acids. This algae oil actually comes from an algae that grows on the bark of a chestnut tree in Germany one that's where they originally got their algae from. Now, they make it in these big. like. Steel that's very similar to making your. Yes and in fact, I believe I read somewhere that the company actually is housed in an old PABST blue ribbon factory, and they actually used the same fermenting bats. so they take this algae from a chestnut tree in Germany that's the original source of it. But now what they do is they can grow it now in there that and so they have sort of like a sustainable replenishable supply of this algae. So and they ferment it in the VATS and so during the fermentation process. What happens is they kind of feed a little bit of sugar in to get that fermentation started, and then the fermentation process turns the carbohydrate portion of this. Into oils and so then once they have their final fermented product that is rich in oils that press the oil out of the algae. And this oil is different from. Well, it's different from any other kind of algae. And and it is somewhat bioengineered which which I read is that they do they do add certain things together to make it so that it has a high percentage of mono unsaturated fats in which is the type of fat that's an olive oil and avocado oil. Only this algae oil has a much higher percentage of monounsaturated fats than any other plant oil. It's got like ninety percent of it is monounsaturated versus olive oil which has about seventy six percent monounsaturated so. Is this for would you treat it like olive oil when you cook or you treat it like something that can take a little higher heat? Well, the this one claims that it's great for high heat cooking because it has a smoking point of four, hundred, eighty, five degrees, which is really high and you know olive oils doesn't go that high come and so you know. So basically they have they've they've done this they said they've they've crossed bread. And otherwise. Genetically. Modified. Aspects of this algae to give it a high monounsaturated fat content. And then they you know. So they end up with an oil that has this high amount of monounsaturated. Therefore, it has a high amount of and has a high smoke point and one of the reasons. That you know they they talked about this smoke point in an oil comes from something called free fatty acids within the oil, which most of the fats in our diet, and especially even in our oils are in the form of what we call it triglycerides, which is basically three fatty acids attached to a glycerine molecule, and that's called a triglycerides and that's how most of our fouts exist in our foods a free fatty acid. Attached to a glacier all it's just kind of floating around in there and when you have free fatty acids in your oil as you're cooking it, those fatty acids start evaporating before the other oil components as it heats up and then that's what creates like these little soot particles and then eventually smoke. So

Germany Mccaffrey. Netherlands Fouts
States retreat as confirmed virus cases hit all-time high

AP News Radio

00:53 sec | 2 years ago

States retreat as confirmed virus cases hit all-time high

"The number of confirmed coronavirus infections per day in the U. S. has surged to an all time high of forty thousand we are facing a serious problem in certain areas Dr Anthony Fouts she's pointing at some southern and western states seeing big jumps and making big retreats after aggressively re opening Texas governor Greg Abbott's again shutting all bars while Florida's banning alcohol at all such establishments here in Washington the White House coronavirus task force held its first briefing in nearly two months a sign the administration cannot ignore the increases roughly half of the new cases are Americans under the age of thirty five which vice president pence says inspection Lee encouraging since they're less susceptible to serious illness he says the nation's now without much better position to handle more cases Sager mag ani Washington

Dr Anthony Fouts Greg Abbott Florida Washington Pence LEE Texas White House Vice President Sager Ani Washington
Whats Changed in Marketing Since The Lockdown

Marketing School

03:15 min | 2 years ago

Whats Changed in Marketing Since The Lockdown

"Welcome to another episode of school, I'm Eric. Su and I'm Neil. Patel and they were gonNA. Talk about what's changed in marketing since the law fouts. We've been locked out for for how long eight weeks weeks. Yeah, let's say like two plus months at this point. What my hair is getting crazy I. don't know how your hair stink. You just like shaven separate question. Yeah, I just shaved my own head I always have I save money on the haircut. As far. As what has changed a marketing since lot that well, initially, at least we talk about what happened out the gate, I'll say right out the gate. When the lockdown happened for most people, they shut down their marketing because a lot of what they were saying at the time allowed their market messages all campaigns for the other, no longer relevant, the messaging all became about helping other people supporting at doing what we can to just give back to the community and make sure we come out of this, so we can say the message has definitely changed. The messaging has changed quite a bit also the big thing that's also change your marketing. Costs have become a lot cheaper so pre lockdown. You had a Lotta small medium. Businesses were bidding on paid ads, even though they weren't the biggest spenders, all these systems are auction based systems. If you have a lot of people, spending money increases the prices overall his Zoli much inventory now when you have a lot of these people not bidding anymore, because they're out of business, some of them hopefully will come back. A Lot will still be out of business. The costs are cheaper for literally almost every single industry from overseeing online or paid ads. And then I just had it for a second. I'll change it over to. If you look at it. The League prolific content that used to have maybe people following them around. The. World a lot of them are they don't get to do that anymore, so they've had pivot a little bit and kind of similar to what they're doing right now. Neil, what used to get together and record live each other and that we've adopted over time and both good Mike's and we not only record the podcast at the same time always simulcasts, so we're seeing that more more as trend at were be more prolific with our content. Let's say because we're sample casting. I'm trying to make the most of what we have, so there's a lot more time for contemplation. And then the other thing that we're seeing to during the lockdown is your marking doesn't have to be as Polish people have accepted the fact that it's going to be more rough. Your videos are your audio may be podcast. You're content. Maybe because not everyone has as many designers or production teams, or whatever it may be getting scrappy. They're going more alive there being more real. They're okay with the errors in the edits, so that's also on the good things that I've seen in which you don't have to be too picky about what you're putting out there. Is Talent there's a lot of talent available right now, because unfortunately of are laying people off, so there's a lot of these layoffs tracker lists there's. Dot Layoffs believe, and there's another one called parachute lists dot com, and so you can look at these, and if you want really good talent right now, you can afford the great talents. A. Good time to start having conversations, but I'd discussion you. You don't want to hire too many people right now. You preserve your cash because you go to zero. You are a scheme over so

Patel SU Eric League Neil Mike
Ross Jeffs on Individualizing Speed Training by Understanding Concentric

Just Fly Performance Podcast

06:05 min | 2 years ago

Ross Jeffs on Individualizing Speed Training by Understanding Concentric

"We have an awesome show for you lined up on individualizing factors and speed training. individualization has been one of my favorite topics to get into I feel like one of the most rewarding things that. Seems to happen throughout the process of coaching athletes is finding that athlete who just wasn't responding to the training that they had been given and looking at them, and and having the layers of awareness to understand where they're at and his into as an individual giving them the training they need and seeing them succeed. That is one of my absolute favorite things as a coach and. And that's why these podcasts on training individualization. I just enjoy them a ton, so Ross Jeff's. He was on the podcast back on episode, one forty, five, talking about trainers versus racers, which again is another element of individualization, basically knowing how to train athletes based off of how close they can get to their peak performance output in practice versus competition and how to train them correspondingly. Ross is currently working as a sprints jumps in hurdles coach at the aspire academy in Doha Cutter. He formally has worked in the Netherlands is the sprints and jumps coach. He's also coached under the guidance of Jonas Dodo within this speedwork system. Outside the track field Ross's worked with a number of athletes. From -rageous sports including tennis boxing. Olympic medalists from backs, basketball and rugby sevens, and Ross really has a full gamut of people that he's worked with. He's absolutely one of the most brilliant young coaches I've talked to. He's open-minded. He's curious. He has a huge tribe of mentors and I always learn things that are very applicable whether I reading his articles or obviously talking to him in these podcasts, so for the show today Ross is going to get into the idea behind on three types. Types of sprinting or three types of sprinting athletes and how to identify those, and then how those athletes ten respond best to training, and so I've seen a presentation that Ross did on this I was thoroughly intrigued, and unlike we have to do a podcast on this and so I'm super lucky to have him back and so we're going to get into that. We're going to get into three types of these three types of sprinting athletes identifying them and then how to train them. And whether you attract coach or not, there's a ton of gold in the show just in the sense that honestly if you're a track coach, a lot of times like if you're training jumpers, you may have a group that is almost more going to be close to one type. Were says a team sport. You're going to have a lot of types and so being able to just go through these ideas. It's going to give you a great new layers awareness, and this was an awesome show, so all that being said. Let's get onto episode two six with Ross Jeff's. Ross man awesome. Have you back? How how have you been? has there been any. I've been doing any online coaching in the midst of all this. What's what's happening in the world to track and field right now? Ed, you'll find, have me May Yeah, it's interest. Not Come in Cadillac up in about almost a year now so. Been in lockdown since. At Emma, so we've been there most fought training session close, so there's no, there's not much garnell. Plenty plenty of time was that where this presentation that we're GonNa talk about today was born. I'm sure that's been. It's been in the works right for a long time, but did that. Give you the free time to get all this together. Yeah. The James Baker whose who who runs fullness performance, and he's kind of been bugging me to kind of put together for a while, so it's the right time to do things. For sure I think sometimes when there's little bit more free time or downtown I know for me. It's been a lot easier to get a wider spectrum of guests on for sure on my own end with all this on the for the podcast, but I I was really still I know our our last time with the trainers versus racers was awesome. I mean it gave me so many things to think about an implement, and so I was super excited to see that you add the. New a new categorization, and of course we talked about this like no, not the goal isn't to put athletes boxes, per se, but just the more we can learn about how different outfits respond is is just so incredible and interesting to me and so. Let's kick this off. Let's to tell us about. Your your category, your categorization, concentric, elastic and metabolic maybe to start with the history of it, like where where did all this come from in terms of you? Your journey of deciding or or determining which athletes I know, track sprinters. We're talking about specifically, but which types of sprinters were responding to which types of training? So. Springtime into briefly set the scene fest. I think if you watch. The Olympics there are many commonalities inconsistencies around. Will faucets sprinters in the while. Technically, but there's also some variation, right and all too often this variation schroeck officer. As an idiosyncrasy oh. You know this athlete would run faster if they run like Basil D'Amato, isn't a nominee, so we shouldn't coalpit. Will actually might be inefficient for one person might be actually efficient for a number, and it's the same if you analyze training program I mean in this hundred meter final that it's going to be some very similar themes that coaches through the face, but that also be some very different themes. We know people have run. Teno running never more than two times I meet some of the way up to five hundred six hundred arrests so very early mccutchen career realized that Sanofi just one in very different need to the program that they were given an equal equally, they responded very differently to kind technical changes well. Her when this happens. Time and time again over to for years you start to see some click consistencies than pictures around what kind of profile you haven't is and then to go that people have been putting some ideas out on the topic around neuro. Typing in action type toilets fouts five typing stuff from Hank. Ulcers put some stuff out around muscular Hashtag as good a reset from the distance, running community around Ariel terrestrial runners, so it's kind of blended all these ideas and something that. into something I understand in seeing can apply on a consistent

Ross Ross Jeff Doha Cutter Basketball Jonas Dodo Basil D'amato Ulcers Mccutchen Hank Emma ED James Baker Olympics Officer
Los Angeles: QB Philip Rivers To Leave Chargers, Enter Free Agency:

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

02:41 min | 3 years ago

Los Angeles: QB Philip Rivers To Leave Chargers, Enter Free Agency:

"The Philip rivers thing is really interesting because there's a whole bunch of things going on number one. The chargers need to find a new quarterback. The chargers need to find somebody to kind of become their guy here in this city. Philip rivers is may or may not play again where does he go and and then there's just the totality of Philip rivers career at this point. He's I think he's going to get in the hall of fame. Because it feels like good quarterbacks get into the hall of fame but he his career is a little bit of a mixed bag because he's the numbers are great. They've won a bunch of games but they've never been to the Super Bowl. I think they've only been in the AFC championship the game. Once in his career he played a long time he sees it one of those. It's really really nice and this is the thing about La. I know allies career is is a mixed bag to but there are two super bowl. Wins in that thing. There's a bunch of Nice long play offerings. Philip rivers has really never had that. I'm wondering if he's low key odor. The Matt Stafford met staffer when he does say goodbye is going to have some healthy numbers. And he's not going to have very much postseason success. And he's GonNa kind of be a guy and I know that doesn't sound like a good thing to say about Philip rivers because he's had occurred as better better than Stafford but the reality is that he's going to be remembered in the same grouping as Matt Stafford big numbers. No postseason success. Yeah you think about it. I mean ah you. Let's do the game real quick. Best Charger quarterback rivers is not Dan. Fouts Philip Rivers for me like Dan. fouts is still the guy that oh I think of when just off the top of my head and Philip Rivers has had a really nice career but he to me and make me. I mean you said Philip Rivers I but to me. It's still Dan fouts. Stan Humphries freeze is not the best quarterback in charge. He's not going to the super bowl super bowl so it's not the best ever which I think fouts is that guy and if you're not the guy that took him to the Super Bowl who are where are you in this whole thing and oh by the way. There's this whole element which absolutely sucks Philip rivers. I'm not a charger fan. I'm not not necessarily a Philip rivers fan but it sucks that they're the dude is homeless in a football sense and I'm not talking about where he goes with. Its indie or Miami or Tampa. He doesn't belong belong to anybody anymore because the chargers came to La Nobody in La Cares about Philip rivers as a football player. We don't have any history with him. We don't have any great. I remember seeing Filbert's do x Y and Z people. People Sandiego certainly do lay there anymore. And he doesn't even play for that team anymore. He's down the road. So who does he belong to at this point. He belongs to the San Diego chargers which don't exist anymore lousy guy that's had that career should have a home forever and he won't

Philip Rivers Fouts Philip Rivers Philip Chargers Matt Stafford Dan. Fouts LA Stan Humphries AFC Football San Diego DAN Filbert Miami La Nobody Tampa
Intentional Leadership & Culture Building Leads to Lasting Impact with Matt Fouts

Dose of Leadership

06:39 min | 3 years ago

Intentional Leadership & Culture Building Leads to Lasting Impact with Matt Fouts

"We'll matt thanks for taking the time to visit with today welcomed the show. Thank you yeah glad to be here. You know. I'm a a big fan of Tanganyika. A season pass holders. I've taken my kids. Are you know multiple times but ah for the people that are listening in particular. Don't live in this area. What is the Tanganyika Wildlife Park working? And how did it come into existence. Yes so you know. Taking necas family owned its own by my family He started out as a breeding facility over thirty years ago. I mean my my my parents. Parents Dream was to build a world-class breeding silly for rare and endangered species. And that's kind of how we started out Until two thousand and early two thousands we start doing some private private tours in the backyard. Yeah and that just continued to grow and grow and to a point where we kind of had to make a choice. Like how do we expand this uh-huh and then just in that process we were like you know. Let's just build from the ground up and so so that's ultimately what we did but it was centered around Ah in addition to the breeding it was centered around connecting people to the natural world right. Because that's what people loved the most about those private tours we are doing. We did a tiger demo We drafting we're one of the first Susan country do draft eating right how you could feed the lemurs through the fence at that time. And through those connections we realized that we could strengthen strengthen the connection between people in the natural world. So you're a little kid when those is happening right. So you're always been around your your. Your parents were breeding these exotic animals. I mean that's all you've ever known as a kid growing up yet for the most part I mean it hasn't been So when I was real young it was definitely the primary focus for from my parents. Rents are at least my father as I got older though he he. He's an entrepreneur. He started number different businesses yet. A ELK business. He had a vitamin business for a while. He actually was a construction. He built homes in developed us. He's got some developments around town that were his at one time and so he he kind of diversify I five into other things in the animals. Were just kind of there. I don't say his hobby but he adam and we still bred them some but it wasn't his primary focus and then I at some point I mean early like once we start doing the tours and decide to grow. He started shifting his focus back into What he's always been passionate about? And that was the animals animals and so You know the great thing for him for the park Because he's not he's not overly big people person right like most of my kids grow on my my friends growing up or kids in my school growing like they never saw my dad and my mom very active my dad not as much so. He's not as much of a people person but he's definitely an animal person in the parks allowed him to really allowed us to take on a lot of new species that we wouldn't otherwise be able to support financially You know like the penguins because eat a tone efficient fishing very expensive or the rhinos. I mean they're probably the most expensive thing we have to feed and take care of but we wouldn't be able to do that without the the public support of the park. Yeah it's it's interesting to especially the the the re talk a little bit about the reach or at least some of the unique aspects of a lot of people don't realize right here in the center of the country provides all over the world right. I mean Gimme some of those examples that people may may know about maybe familiar with so as far as the encounters so yes I mean and most of what we have at the park. We're not the only ones or even the first ones to do it. There's a couple of exceptions but what we've tried to take the best ideas from around the world and so we have a lot of encounters with the draft being like I mentioned we have the the rental Lemur island where you go on the island now in enhanced enhanced. CDs lemurs and there's Lear walk-throughs all over Europe. But there were very few in the United States. And so that's kind of where he took. That idea are kangaroo walkabout again you go to Australia in every every zoo. There hasn't like we have go petting zoos and you can feed them and stuff so it was like why don't we. Let's do that here. And we worked towards that so you can go in and you can pet the KANGAROOS. Now Alan you know feeding the lorikeets you know one thing that is unique to us. Is We do penguin swims right. The only place I know of North America and the only place. I've heard of an e even in Europe up where you can actually get in and swim with African Penguins. I mean there's plenty places swim dolphins or whatever but the only place that I know of that. You can swim a penguin so we do have some some unique experiences like that. But it's all about finding different ways to connect people to the natural world Ryo animals in the wild they're losing and and especially with younger generations and just the sheer amount of information. Right of the millennials on down. Like if you can't find a way A to strengthen that connection on a more emotional level beyond just I'm GonNa go to the zoo and see animals one hundred fifty feet off or whatever it is. If you can't find a way to do that then then people are going to care. Less in animals are going to suffer even more right so so we really take that. That's the core of our mission is strengthening that connection and so those encounters are a great way. We do that. What about relationships with other zoos I mean do you do? You provide any relationships sir with them to provide animals for them. Has that happened in the past. Yes so you know I mean a lot of people. Maybe don't realize unless you're in the industry is. We have a world class collection of animals at the party. And it's even something. I took for granted because I grew up with not all the ones we have today. But a lot of the ones that we have I. I took it for granted but the more directors from different zoos and different places from around the world have come to the park. And they're like. Wow you have that animal. Wow you have that animal and and I've come to realize that we have a truly special collection especially being a family owned facility one and two we are accredited by a there's an organization called the Zoological Association America Z.. A. Were credited by them. It's different from like Asia which is like County or a lot of the bigs are credit Summer both a lot of one or the other We are accredited by Asia and Asia. I would say controls majority of the species and animals in the in the country so for us to have the collection of animals. We have is is pretty amazing and so but that's because the gym's relationships in working with other zoos your question I I mean. He's been in the industry for forty years and he knows you know so. Yeah we do stuff all the time with San Diego Zoo and We're getting ready to get an Okapi from Cincinnati. Dan we I mean we've done stuff with Denver Kansas City a little bit with such a county. I'm so so yeah. We've worked with zoos all over the country and all over the world. I mean we got stuff in from Singapore Zoo. We've got some himself come from Australia. I mean we work with zoos all over the world.

Europe Australia Tanganyika Wildlife Park Asia Tanganyika Singapore Zoo San Diego Zoo Susan Country Lemur Island North America United States Zoological Association America Cincinnati Adam Lear Alan DAN Denver
Best of The Herd: 01/16/2019

The Herd with Colin Cowherd

03:45 min | 4 years ago

Best of The Herd: 01/16/2019

"I four or five years we were on this big thing for four or five years. I kept hearing this argument. Era. Jurors goat Brady second or Brady one. Rodgers to greatest all time apparently Joe Montana. John Elway never existed. Peyton Manning never existed. I always said. You do get it. Like, Tom Brady's got a room in his house full of trophies. They're not that stupid argument. And then I had something I said something during the middle of this year. And I said the it was perceived as a hot take I said the eight best quarterbacks I've ever seen in my life. It's not just about Super Bowls. This is about talent playoffs records your impact to the league. Your impact in the city. What did you overcome? What did you play with the eight best quarterbacks? I've seen again. There's a lot of different. It's Peyton Manning. Tom Brady Joe Montana. Terry bradshaw. John elway. Dan marino. Aikman and breeze. Now. People said you're just saying Troy Aikman. Oh leadership playing hurt toughness dominating a great division. When Washington giant in Dallas pout, those eight best quarterbacks, but the one that got people worked up is drew Brees was a hot take. Was way Rogers, and I said he's right on the outside right next to Brett farve and Steve Young and maybe Dan Fouts. And isn't it interesting? Mr. I'm crazy hot take. Right. I was whoa. You're and I said, no, let's talk about impact to a city. Whereas Aaron Rodgers was given a championship roster a championship level head coach and championship momentum in front office. Drew Brees was given the Cleveland Browns with a port Katrina bountygate. One guy was given the laughing stock of the league that had one playoff win in the history of the franchise. The other player was given arguably the most iconic franchises in the NFL with championship level players. Great momentum terrific front office. Very good head coach. So that's not close. Also. Let's go through four or five things. If drew Brees wins this weekend and goes to the Super Bowl, and they are favored and most people like the saints. If drew Brees get to the Super Bowl. And if he does against Kansas City or New England that again going to be a field goal game. If drew Brees wins the Super Bowl. And again, they're favored at home this weekend to get their Super Bowl titles against Aaron check breeze. NFL records, not close check breeze impact on a franchise. Drew Brees folks is the saints. To Aaron Rodgers is arguably not the Packers best quarterback ever impact on the franchise is not close leadership qualities. I don't know. One guy has former teammates constantly calling him out one guy is revered where three hundred pound offensive lineman. Literally do we have the tape? This is what happened when an offensive lineman Zack street retired recently for the past eight years I've played in front of the most prolific passer in NFL history. Drew Brees has been the single greatest

Drew Brees Aaron Rodgers Goat Brady Peyton Manning John Elway NFL Joe Montana Tom Brady Troy Aikman Dan Marino Terry Bradshaw Cleveland Browns Packers Zack Street Dan Fouts Brett Farve Rogers Kansas City