31 Burst results for "Gabor"

Chile Admits Violation of Virus Protocols at Copa America

ESPN FC

00:45 sec | Last month

Chile Admits Violation of Virus Protocols at Copa America

"Jewels more woes for cheetah. It's a hairdresser. Apparently it's caused a breach in their copa. America bubbles yet. We show them. I've even other or the guest gabor. Hairdresser might have had staff. He has not rabi. Maybe there was more people are more fun and more parties. Who knows more really need haircut. Yeah and really chile again. It's not the first time you saw tall again. Not on his own with others but come on already copa. America probably should have should not be playing right now knowing these conditions we tell you to be in his tweet bubble not risk and then you bring people from the outside in. I mean how. Unprofessional and ceos crazy. Whatever word you want to use. It is this disrespectful to completely

Gabor Rabi America Chile
RNG Outlast EDG, Will Face FPX in 2021 LPL Spring Split Finals

League Rundown: A league of Legends Esports Podcast

01:06 min | 3 months ago

RNG Outlast EDG, Will Face FPX in 2021 LPL Spring Split Finals

"Right now. We are awaiting the second to finals team. That will go up against former world. Champion fund plus phoenix. They will face the winner of e. g. versus r. n. g. a really interesting time period for all of us if you've been paying attention to the l. p. for the past couple of years neither of those two teams are. I think are really the ones you would think of right now. There's no uzi anymore. So why is still on top. Eighty has had its moments in the doghouse. But they've been a rising to the top for this split Way that we got here over. The past couple of days is fun. Plus phoenix actually beat. Ad to start off this round robin really between the top. Four teams are in top east sports and then fun plus phoenix by beating. Edge advanced directly to the finals. And he d g themselves have to fight our and gee there's just a lot of g.'s. Here for the chance to be the number one g out of the l. p. l. and being the representative at msi in iceland. Because we're all gamers hell. Yeah hashtag gabor's very

Phoenix Robin MSI Iceland Gabor
"gabor" Discussed on The Drug Science Podcast

The Drug Science Podcast

03:14 min | 4 months ago

"gabor" Discussed on The Drug Science Podcast

"Way where you presumably came to this wonderful title of your book one of your books. Realm of the hungry ghost i mean. It's a stunning title. Could you elaborate on the when it means and how it came to you so in their own home goes deals with addiction. And after twenty years a family practice and moved to give that up and That's a whole into story too. But almost like called to by fate to go on work in vancouver's downtown eastside now The dumped on insider. Vancouver is north america's and one of the world's most concentrated area of drug use. I mean we have thousands of people in fusebox. Swag radius injecting inhaling in ingesting drugs of all kinds and The poverty and the disease. And you know they're exponential downer and So roof down there and Doubled people with severe addictions and hiv and all their health ramifications and Several of my book on addiction. The title comes from buddhist cosmology in the buddhist around pigmented. Tibetan buddhists round the six rounds that people cycled through the ordinary human raum just ordinary sells the animal room which is our basic drives in hunters and appetites the realm of the god realm and then the realm of the hungry ghosts and undergoes are depicted as creatures with large empty bellies. Small mouths and narrow gullit's very narrow sausages so that they're always hungry. They're trying to fill themselves from the outside but they can never satiated now. That of course is the realm of addiction. And it's not that some people in this one realm and others in the other room and stub yoga to owns some people more dominantly money other and certainly in the addicted around when the ramadan goes. We're trying to fill some emptiness on the outside can never say she had ourselves so you have to keep going and going and going so hence the title. I hadn't heard that before and it is a truly unforgettable title. Knit came from your the insights that you've gained from talking to people about why they take drugs and i. I'd like to talk to you more about that. Because it is different from them. Some approaches which More biological than the drugs are logical agents. And they can't commandeer parts of brain circuits which underpin things reward but but you're seeing them as replacing what people have lost in their childhood or in other phases of their life not bugged. And and you know yes. Drugs do hijack the reward system in the brain and the pleasure elation reward and motivation systems and they interfere with the self-regulation systems in the brain. All that's true but david lynch's drugs. I mean i. I have behaviors that seriously blighted..

north america Vancouver six rounds Tibetan david lynch thousands of people twenty years one vancouver one of your books buddhist buddhists
"gabor" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

05:17 min | 4 months ago

"gabor" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

"Anguish is known to everyone even children and everyone knows that it is even blank and undifferentiated rarely does carry a clearly within the label that also contains motivation in other words people beyond the suffering. But we don't always know what it's about says in any label that it does carry can be mendacious in other words. It can tell ourselves that we are suffering because of this but it's not necessarily two he says one can believe this is the heart of it one can believe or declared himself to be anguished for one reason and beef so for something totally different one can think that one is suffering at facing the future and instead be suffering because of wants past one can think that one is suffering for others out of pity out of compassion and instead be suffering was own reasons and so on and so on and i just don't find it that difficult to speak to somebody and show them the peasants suffering is actually a memory of fast offering so they own so recall is helpful. And you know there's ways to get at it sometimes. If it's still the unaccessible people do have no. Sometimes people do e. n. d. r. Sometimes people what's what. I've heard you mentioned that before. But i've movement desensitization reprogramming its way of working with conscious and unconscious This psychedelic rook that. Sometimes i've seen people Vehicle things That are not available to conscious memory. Usually but none of that is crucial. What is crucial is. The distinction that were experiencing now is a resident of the past. And i don't have to keep having that same resonance if i can Reinterprets the meaning. That i gave to that past experience now without demonstrating live. I can't say more about it except the game to say that we don't have to worry about recalling because the past shows up in the form of physiological and emotional memory every day you live and particularly when you're upset so that it's not that difficult to get at it and usually happens you see is not so much that people don't remember suffering note is not so much that people don't remember what happened is that the don't associated with suffering because already when they were experiencing it. They had to repress their emotions so many say a lot of people have told me i'd happy childhood. I still had mental illness and addiction later on. But i'd have childhood. It takes me three minutes of just a few questions tunes out that that child wasn't so happy at all and it's not that they knew member events is that they didn't associated with the pain Already breast pain. that's why they survived it difficult work. It's worth you do extraordinarily well and i encourage everybody to follow you. Where would be the easiest place to get a hold of you as books. I is it social media. I don't personally toast or read. Social media life is too short Yet is four books out there. There's a website dr gavel monday. The com i've all kinds of events happening lot of look for example in march undoing. An event with a california based organization called spirituality non. duality The wisdom trauma. It'll be a four day online workshop grain tense last time those thousand people took it probably will be the again in a few weeks. That's a four day merging into my work. It's not for the hearted Because it will be difficult. Times but I think it'd be liberating as well so does not stop do online. It's all life site at my website. Does my books and can we spend money on books. You don't have to for one reason or another people have posted all kinds of stuff of mine on youtube so lots of my talks on youtube not cost anything any money to access no the to sign up for anything. So there's youtube does my website. My books perfect A lot of amazing stuff. I've seen a a whole lot of it. And i can just say it's absolutely incredible. Gabor thank you so much for taking the time man. I have wanted to sit down with you for a very long time. So i'm very grateful that you made the time guys trust me when i say that this is somebody who has a lot more often than can be fit into ours so by all means. Check out the books. Look at the other stuff that you can find. You'll be richly rewarded and speaking of being richly rewarded. If you haven't already be sure to subscribe and until next time my friends be led to take care..

Gabor youtube three minutes california four day march two one reason monday thousand people four books dr gavel one
"gabor" Discussed on Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit

Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit

05:12 min | 6 months ago

"gabor" Discussed on Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit

"Gabor. It's a pleasure. Thank you so much for making time and joining us on the podcast. Figured nice to be here before we jump into the work on addiction and your writings and teachings which. I'm sure many of my audiences familiar with. I want to ask you actually a selfish question which is You wrote an article in an interview. I believe it was a canadian newspaper. That one of the books you would've given to your younger self was a new earth by eckhart tola it. Add the caveat that you weren't sure at the age of eighteen or nineteen or twenty that you would have actually read the book. It might have been a little bit too much at the time. I'm curious what does that mean to you. Why did you choose that. As one of the books you'd get to younger self well number of things one is When you go up when you're young you identify so much with your ideas in your body and your own history and you think that's all you are but this book takes deeper that a deeper awareness inside all of us that is more true to the essence of what we are than all thoughts ideas and doings. That'd be being caught up again so that space between who we actually are internally and The form that we've taken the history that we've had that's a wonderful realization and then of course there's this concept of the pain body The pain by the accumulated hurts grievances and national reactive patterns and negative beliefs but life has imposed on us because of way life is which is very often traumatic. That pain buddy lives within us almost as an independent entity in it and so often it takes over functioning of course in my workers a physician also known personalize the miseries that i've been to individually personally but americans a physician. I've seen so often that pain body. That accumulated ingrained. A history of pain. function is to run people's lives and someone so much of our lives is designed to either deny the pain or the run away from edge addictions coming so the whole pain body concept and then the idea that the new earth. It's a reality that we can be lies within. Ourselves is not some airy fairy concept. That's out there summer. So and also there's just something of blood that particular man card toy who that is not just empty teachings is not just. Words is a sense of being that he manifests. That does make a difference. May around it even just if you're on his words on on on the pages of a book which itself is uplifting and opens you up so it It one is the book. It was one of the books that helped to open up my consciousness. You mentioned the term space and the space between the life events and then the true essence of who you are and there's a space in between which gives us you know as i totally talks about in the book the freedom to actually step into the present. When was the first time for you that you actually noticed that. There is a space in. Between the life circumstances that you had gone through in your upbringing your addictions that later developed that you've been very open about writing about and your true essence. Look it depends on what the moment of the day you catch me in. Because it's not like i've live life for others. I'm always aware of the space. And so on i can get caught up in some pity trivial things so i don't i'm city I don't sit here are some example of somebody who's really realized their essence and can manifest it Although that i do sometimes so. I don't think there's any pill moment i i've not had one of these. Some people i know of that is big realization moments. This direct experience of a digital download. Reality or reality manifests through them. I know convey closest people have had those experiences. I can't say. I've had that expands personally so i can't give you a particular moment that i know of one of clinches of it sometimes in real-life sometimes work sometimes in the traditional ceremony. Sometimes but i can't give you a single transformational moment. I can point to and say here's what had happened. And since then i've got it

Gabor matei twenty years over twenty five different lan four books today canada over a decade gabor matei vancouver Dr hubert evans
Breaking Free of Old Habits, Addiction, and Past Traumas with Dr. Gabor Mat

Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit

05:12 min | 6 months ago

Breaking Free of Old Habits, Addiction, and Past Traumas with Dr. Gabor Mat

"Gabor. It's a pleasure. Thank you so much for making time and joining us on the podcast. Figured nice to be here before we jump into the work on addiction and your writings and teachings which. I'm sure many of my audiences familiar with. I want to ask you actually a selfish question which is You wrote an article in an interview. I believe it was a canadian newspaper. That one of the books you would've given to your younger self was a new earth by eckhart tola it. Add the caveat that you weren't sure at the age of eighteen or nineteen or twenty that you would have actually read the book. It might have been a little bit too much at the time. I'm curious what does that mean to you. Why did you choose that. As one of the books you'd get to younger self well number of things one is When you go up when you're young you identify so much with your ideas in your body and your own history and you think that's all you are but this book takes deeper that a deeper awareness inside all of us that is more true to the essence of what we are than all thoughts ideas and doings. That'd be being caught up again so that space between who we actually are internally and The form that we've taken the history that we've had that's a wonderful realization and then of course there's this concept of the pain body The pain by the accumulated hurts grievances and national reactive patterns and negative beliefs but life has imposed on us because of way life is which is very often traumatic. That pain buddy lives within us almost as an independent entity in it and so often it takes over functioning of course in my workers a physician also known personalize the miseries that i've been to individually personally but americans a physician. I've seen so often that pain body. That accumulated ingrained. A history of pain. function is to run people's lives and someone so much of our lives is designed to either deny the pain or the run away from edge addictions coming so the whole pain body concept and then the idea that the new earth. It's a reality that we can be lies within. Ourselves is not some airy fairy concept. That's out there summer. So and also there's just something of blood that particular man card toy who that is not just empty teachings is not just. Words is a sense of being that he manifests. That does make a difference. May around it even just if you're on his words on on on the pages of a book which itself is uplifting and opens you up so it It one is the book. It was one of the books that helped to open up my consciousness. You mentioned the term space and the space between the life events and then the true essence of who you are and there's a space in between which gives us you know as i totally talks about in the book the freedom to actually step into the present. When was the first time for you that you actually noticed that. There is a space in. Between the life circumstances that you had gone through in your upbringing your addictions that later developed that you've been very open about writing about and your true essence. Look it depends on what the moment of the day you catch me in. Because it's not like i've live life for others. I'm always aware of the space. And so on i can get caught up in some pity trivial things so i don't i'm city I don't sit here are some example of somebody who's really realized their essence and can manifest it Although that i do sometimes so. I don't think there's any pill moment i i've not had one of these. Some people i know of that is big realization moments. This direct experience of a digital download. Reality or reality manifests through them. I know convey closest people have had those experiences. I can't say. I've had that expands personally so i can't give you a particular moment that i know of one of clinches of it sometimes in real-life sometimes work sometimes in the traditional ceremony. Sometimes but i can't give you a single transformational moment. I can point to and say here's what had happened. And since then i've got it

Eckhart Tola Gabor
"gabor" Discussed on Collective Insights

Collective Insights

03:18 min | 8 months ago

"gabor" Discussed on Collective Insights

"Years ago and certainly after nine. Eleven is almost twenty years ago. If you question in the system and if you mentioned the word capitalism you'd be seen as a raving lunatic but right now. People are talking to him but the nature of the system very openly in the pages of the new york times the financial times. You're like holy shit people the collapse of neoliberalism. Yeah so people. Aren't you looking at these things now. So my book which comes out in a year effecting shamelessly huckster terrifying moment please do we want to hear about it but title is the myth of normal illness in health culture. And that's what i think we're looking at and i don't think the system on its own is going to recover from. It's insanity with a lot. Without a lot of impetus and activism and engagement on the part of a lot of people to say that again say that titling in the midst of normal illness than hell in an insane culture. That's beautiful and is it available for preorder yet on amazon and bookstores. This in one of my anxiety. He's got former weeks to finish this long overdue manuscript and i've written much more than necessary because all have to cut it down. Sometimes i feel deep anxiety my heart. I'm genuinely during his but have too much to say and not enough to say and so I gotta get this done. And nothing is available yet. But it has been taken by big publishers in the states canada uk. So if i succeed in finishing it and whittling down to size it should be all about a year or so in perhaps could talk about it again. If that's of interest to we absolutely will. I mean. I'm literally i right there with you and i submit in a week and got. The title of the book is recaptured. The rapture rethinking god sex death for a world. That's lost its mind. So we're right on the same page. And i ended up with one hundred and twenty thousand words because as the as the this year happened. Basically the first third of my book which was just setting up. Hey we might want to conceive of the inconceivable. It all happened so it was like boom never mind. I don't need to make that argument anymore and then found myself with this out of hand giant manuscript which we've been taking a chainsaw to have doubled the numbers that you've got an. I'm still not finished yet. But i'll have to cut it down but it but i've had the same experience that everything i was writing about gets confirmed by kobe. Everything you're like. I don't need to negate this in fact everyone's going to be tired of these points. You know by the time they get by. The time i put comes out. Yeah it's fascinating. What gabor thank you and thank you for taking the time today. Thank you for your entire life and body of work and testimony to courage compassion and we absolutely Five count you as a as emeritus member of homegrown humans. You're you're you're on the team of humanity finance way forward so thank you again for spending time with the lesson. Good luck on on your manuscript with as you to chat with.

new york times amazon canada uk kobe gabor
Army identifies five American soldiers killed in Egypt helicopter crash

WBZ Afternoon News

00:32 sec | 9 months ago

Army identifies five American soldiers killed in Egypt helicopter crash

"Soldier from Massachusetts was among five members of the U. S military who died in a helicopter crash in Egypt. The army identifying one of the fallen soldiers is Chief warrant officer to Marwan Gabor of Marlboro. Gabor grew up in Arlington. His family lives there. Still, the Blackhawk helicopter crashed Thursday in the southern Sinai Peninsula cause is believed to be mechanical error. The flight was part of a mission that oversees a peace agreement part of the 1978 Camp David Accords, but In Egypt and

Marwan Gabor U. Massachusetts Gabor Marlboro Egypt Army Arlington Sinai Peninsula Camp David
US Army identifies 5 soldiers killed in Sinai helicopter crash

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

00:42 sec | 9 months ago

US Army identifies 5 soldiers killed in Sinai helicopter crash

"The united states army announced the identities of five soldiers who were killed in a helicopter accident earlier in the week while serving as part of peacekeeping operations in the middle east and aims at five american soldiers killed in a black hawk. Helicopter crashing egypt's sinai peninsula thursday thirty one year old captain said vana camp from katy texas 34-year-olds w three dallas garza from fayetteville north carolina twenty-seven-year-old. Cw two more gabor for marlboro massachusetts. Thirty five year old staff. Sergeant kyle mckee painesville ohio and twenty three year olds. Sergeant jeremy sherman from what sika one american remains hospitalized in very serious condition is the deadliest crash. The us military this year

Vana Camp United States Army Dallas Garza Sinai Peninsula Middle East Kyle Mckee Katy Egypt Fayetteville Marlboro Jeremy Sherman Painesville North Carolina Texas Massachusetts
Importance of Health in Esports with Ahman Green Skinz CEO Gary Kleinman

Esports Network Podcast

05:29 min | 9 months ago

Importance of Health in Esports with Ahman Green Skinz CEO Gary Kleinman

"For gamers that also. Why did you want to bring on a mon- and make sure that you had a traditional sports. Athlete turned eastwards coach. As somebody who could help develop these products to great question Over the last. Five years. That i've been gaming. What has increased tremendously are complaints from gamers about pain in their risk carpal tunnel trigger finger. Gamer thumb Head and they're not paying their head neck and back focus issues zayed's sleep deprivation Issues with ice rain blue light exposure. And what have you and really looked at the category and said it's critically important for gamers especially with long gaming sessions To be healthy and to be well into be nutritionally sound and if you look at the history of sticking ball. Sports like football with them on that. They started incorporating health wellness and nutrition awhile ago. And you're starting to see. Even certain sports like golf is now doing it. Which traditionally never did and with the opportunities that are in gaming that in order for gamers to excel both playing An employment and all the other opportunities academic scholarships. It's only natural that they're going to have to be the best version of themselves physically nutritionally and that's why we created Pharma based research in formulated products with clinical trials that will address the symptomology. That gamers are suffering. From and a modern has that you know perfect history As you talked about with stiff arm and a storied career and at heart gamer. And who better to understand the need for the transition from health and wellness to of performing better. And that's really the the mission of skins is. Our tagline is to power your performance and we define performance not only is gaming performance. But anything else that you do in your life where we're launching which tweak talk about later job board so if you're looking for a job and gaming you'll be able to post your resume on our site and we will match you with every job in north america so we think performance gaming covers every aspect of health wellness nutrition definitely health nutrition. General is one of my big things. I focused on this podcast. I think it's something that is really crucial for the long term success of e sports amod as a career traditional sports. You clearly working closely with athletic trainers. You know it's no secret that. Nfl players get injured at times. A how how do you see the difference in how gamers approach their health at how a traditional athlete approaches the health because from all the athletes. I've ever talked to. Health is such a core an important part of what they do that. They're causally focused on it. They're of tried to approve the things they do Do you see that. Same mentality with gabor's are you hoping to be a bring that same level of focus on health that you see traditional sports to eastwards so i see i gotta bring into my players here in a facility and teams. I got bring it to them. The is is still new to them. Being you know. Were you in the weight room. And you're doing things to make your body from a health side from cardio it's lifting weights or if it's brennan. They're still trying to you know. Ask me questions coach. Why are we doing this. Because i have them. Work out you know. We did during training camp in august. And we're gonna do it again. In spring training camp on for spring season come january. And then then you know once that time you to the then. We're going to have mandatory workout street as week. Monday wednesday friday or monday tuesday saturday or tuesday when tuesday thursday saturday. Whatever they want choose. We're going to do it. Because as i'm aware and i've i've seen and i've been with pro teams team. Organizations like temple storm that they have those say those pieces in place for for the players to get some type training either have their own personal trainer one on one or the team actually trained all together so is still trying to understand it opposite in the chair and it's just my hands in my wrist in my arms in my eyes and my are moving. They salient the connection. Where you're sitting in a chair for a long time. It decompress your spine. And like gary mentioned about your wrist with tunnel your wrist and moving in the repetitive same motion. And then that can come into. That's how couple of stars. That's how those small ligaments in your wrist and fingers can't get injured So if you don't warm up to do things of stretching flexibility movements in all at the same time while being a a programmer or collegian gamer. It can lead to other problems down the line and just search earlier this year. Gary was instrumental his team with scans connect me with dr corey who does eastward healthcare on youtube and ably and we did switch interview on his twitter channel. Well and i run dr corey video every day. Darn practice so they can watch. How do to gamer stretches how to warm up how to you know. What's on your coordination index. Thirty in your fingers so you don't have these issues You know while you're playing when you're not playing and i'm introduced. I have talked about the product

Amod Pharma Football Gabor Golf North America NFL Brennan Dr Corey Gary Youtube Twitter
What are the origins of English

Tai Asks Why

02:40 min | 11 months ago

What are the origins of English

"Think if it is a bunch of. It is probably a bunch of women, MOMS and aunts on the island of England. That's probably the people who invented the English language and they were called angles. So they didn't even call English. They called it anguish. My Name's Tom Howell and I used to write the Oxford Dictionary encounter and I wrote a book called the Rude Story of English and it is a history of some dudes and some woman thousand five hundred years ago trying to invent the language. So in a sense when you learned English. From the older people in your family. They are inventing English in a way because that is going to be a bit different. From the English that their grandparents spoke and then their great grandparents spoke and so on and so on and so on. Until when you go back far enough, it would be very difficult for us now to understand like great. Great. Great. Great. Great. Great great grandparents, saints which other think of how friend and neighbor are spell differently neighbors eat before I, friend is I before e friend came from one place where they said free owned once upon a time and neighbor came from another place where they were saying. It was actually called a near Ghabbour. You know has GM neighbor Mrs Weird thing we don't pronounce it now. It's just people stop pronouncing it properly but. Once upon a time, they would've been like, no, it's wrong to say neighbor without Jeanette they would have been like the correct way to say that is Nia Gabor because it was a boor who lived near you. So generations go by people make mistakes people say things a bit differently. People put on funny voices. Things Change. Now we say neighbor instead of new? Kabar I guess it is. The English is so complicated because it comes from all around the world. Yeah. What recalled English today like if you look up a word on the Internet to find out where it came from could come from anywhere. Like bungalow comes from India but you know even if you went back all the way to what the angles were saying, their language also came from all around the world like their language came from. Iraq and India and Russia and all kinds of weird places like people have been talking to each other for at least one, hundred, thousand years. So all of us, any point in history might say who invented our language and the odds would almost be some not dudes some arts and mother's thousand, five, hundred years ago. kind of doesn't matter where you are. That's always kind of be the answer.

England Tom Howell Mrs Weird Nia Gabor Oxford Dictionary GM India Jeanette Ghabbour Iraq Russia
Unikrn CEO Rahul Sood on Esports Betting, Cryptocurrency

Esportz Network Podcast

05:12 min | 1 year ago

Unikrn CEO Rahul Sood on Esports Betting, Cryptocurrency

"I have to imagine most of our audience has heard you to court at this point whether it was through the Mark Cuban investment ties to crypto currency, the websites, great content or the eastwards betting explosion. It can be hard to keep up with you to court at times you're doing so many different things. The company said Classic Eastwards. Headache has traditional sports. Offerings has ways for people to wager against their Fred has ways for Gabor's to bet on themselves by you. Mode at creates simulated competitions for potential wagers I know I missing some things even that log list what I miss about you accord that else that the companies also offer. well, I mean, look at you pretty much summarized that we are. We were at a sports entertainment platform. Basically, what we're building is the future of entertainment wagering like When you think about wagering in general, there's is various areas is. There, there's like casino bedding. There's. There's. Your typical physical location, you walk into a casino and you go to a slot machine and you do something they're on. So Las Vegas Type Entertainment, all of that is changing. and then there's like sports betting what does the future sports betting look like an online book making look like? An and Unicorn is effectively using east sports in video games to create this this new era of betting because people who play video games and who are into. East. Sports are not just you know they're not kids. They're they're getting older and you know people like myself who who's in. My mid forties. I love to play Games and I I love to bet on sports and so we're sort of building the future of this face definitely people betting on video. Fares log as video games have existed I. Certainly have bet ever since I had some money in my pocket, I was putting it down challenging by Fred's various video games being Iraq cade or back the Gabe Q. OF NFL street. If feels like a pretty natural expansion of what video games are, can you talk a little bit about? The ways that you give gamers a chance to better themselves so unique. Eastwards. Betty massive thing. I'm here base of us. Vegas. We've got monuments to the value of bedding. But. What does that intrinsic nature of betting that is provided by you modes of UNICORD's thanks. How is the company capitalizing on that? Shirt. So look you know when when you think about the different types of betting, there's there's essentially three different types one of the spectator wagering, which is like ords betting where you're betting against someone or not against your betting on a match on an event that's happening that you're watching. So for example, you're watching club nine versus whatever fanatic or whoever it is you. Can you can watch match and you can place a bet on it just like you can watch traditional sport, the seahawks versus the raiders place that on that that's spectator wagering and we do that we do that really well Then there's the skill bedding staff where where you can now bet on yourself in a video game on a game that you love to play. And no one's been able to solve this away Unicorn has The way it works is let's say you play a game fortnight or League of legends or Doda you can connect your favorite video game to the Unicorn Platform and we give you odds on yourself So you're basically instead of you betting against me met you're betting against yourself. Are you betting against the house really and you're betting on yourself and and we give you odds for you to be one of one hundred for example, in Fort Night and you can go and you can bet any can play that and that's considered a skill Within those two categories, we have different types of offerings that are very unique to Unicorn. So for example, on the spectator side, we have streamer betting where you can watch streamers and you can place bets on your favorites beamers. It's very cool. We also have virtual east sports where you can watch virtual matches twenty, four, seven of East sports and bet on those. and. Then on the skill side, we have you mode as you mentioned where you can connect your favorite video game the platform bet on. Yourself. Against the House but we also have money match where, for example, you can create a a game of NBA two K. or madden or something and then challenge someone on the Internet and and then just just bat and play. It's very cool. And then, and then the third type of betting is is casino betting, which is your traditional Casino Games. So you up those three. Unicorn has the most most breadth. of N depth of anybody in the space, we've really spent the last six years building building this out, doing it in a legitimate way doing it with full regulation mind I just thinking about where the future of of betting entertainment goes I. Think we built some some big value in the brand on and the company in the platform and is this next year is going to determine where that goes. Absolutely I want to talk about regulation a bit in the future as you

Raiders Fred Headache Vegas Las Vegas NBA Unicord Gabor NFL Betty Iraq League Of Legends Seahawks Fort Night
Personality Isn't Permanent with Benjamin Hardy

The Addicted Mind Podcast

05:49 min | 1 year ago

Personality Isn't Permanent with Benjamin Hardy

"Hello. Everyone. Welcome to the addicted mind podcast. My guest today is Benjamin Hardy and he is going to talk about his upcoming book personality isn't Herman. INT- and Benjamin excited to have you on the show. I really want to talk about as we were talking about earlier talking about science-based changed. So before we do that, you want to introduce yourself and tell us a little bit about your story. Yeah. Absolutely. Man. Yeah. I guess the beginning of it really or at least the major kind of huge event that started my journey was my parents getting divorced at age eleven and I came from a background where my parents were kind of a religious family and When my parents divorced that stopped being a big part of our life at all. But my father was so torn up by the addiction in the depression of it. All that he ended up becoming an extreme drug addict actually while yeah, he was. It was intense man i. mean our house became literally a crazy place filled with drug addicts. ooh. Here, was also there's anything everything you can think of out in the open, really interesting to see My Dad was a hero to me. He was also like a really successful guy in it. Just kind of really threw him down. You know he was an attorney and he was it just really was interesting to watch this kind of experience lasted. I, was eleven the oldest of three boys at lasted until I was around. Around nineteen or twenty. I have no clue how I graduated from High School I was the oldest of three and I was kind of suppressing everything that was going on and ultimately we shut out my dad and my mom was living apartment to apartment just trying to she was actually trying to run a health club with her sister a small business, and so she was kind of go go go new zero stability in. In, my younger brother ended up dropping out of high school. He tried joining the Marines ended up getting kicked out. I, ended up at age nineteen. I was living at my cousin's house on his couch playing world of warcraft all day doing nothing and just was incredibly unhappy, Viktor. Frankl. Who wrote the book man's search for meaning he talks a lot about in that book and he's referencing the Holocaust, but he talks. Talks about how when a person loses hope and purpose for their future. The present becomes meaningless and that was kind of where I was at I. Didn't really have much hope or purpose for my life in my life was very meaningless. I was my purpose may have been to like get to the next level on world of war craft. It was not creating an enormous amount of meeting in my life and so I've. Connected with my face. I ended up serving a church mission for a few years. Totally changed my life, expose myself to a lot of things. Read. A lot of books saw a lot of people helped. A lot of people did a crazy amount of journaling. I. Reconnected With My Dad. He ended up overcoming addictions while I was on that experience. We've since become amazing friends. So you have a lot of his personal experience with addiction and Canada chaos that comes with all of that Oh. Yeah. Yeah. My life was chaos for a long time man I. Mean I was eleven year old boy and I had zero stability. There's capital T. Trauma. There's lower trauma you know in capital. T I. Guess You could say would be just like a cute events that occur just intense events that shaped your identity, but like lower t from what I understand is being in a chaotic environment and just kind of having zero footing zero. Zero certainty at. All right. So it Kinda leaves you lost and all of that and things like world of warcraft craft allow you to escape. Yeah. Yeah. That's kind of how I view addiction. I learned that from Gabor Montana, Polish really is addiction really is a solution, right? It's short term solution, but it's a solution to handling the pain and right. It actually can be a very good solution in the moment although there can be repercussions. So I had my own addictions, I've had my own experiences with that in the past. So what I want to ask you about too because I definitely want to get. Get, into your to your books and stuff and some of the things that you talk about in making change in your life. But before we do that, how did you start to make this change or what was the moment where he said I got to do something different I, mean you talked about going on a mission and starting to see different parts of the world and starting to see things differently. But when did it really start to change for you? There are a few things like when I was living my cousin's at first off I was completely unhappy with my life which I think is. something. A lot of people can relate with as part of the process of going on a mission you have to at least in various religions or situations. You also have to go through what they call a repentance process, which is similar to I. Think what? Like a twelve step process would be where you have break openly acknowledged in admit to everything you've done I, forgive. Forgive people in. So part of my process was forgiving my dad like redeveloping relationship with him. I also got into running so like even though I was not working and I was playing world of warcraft start exercising running, and you know it started with just a mile a day I. am the reason I started on because my cousin invited me to go with. With, him and we would just run like two or three days a week and I kind of enjoyed it, and he stopped going with me and I just kind of decided to keep going in. It ended up actually turning into me running a marathon or I was yeah. Like when I was nineteen, but I mean it started small and I would just run two miles. Miles couple times a week, and then I started running a little bit more and listening to music in getting a little bit more into it. I'd run in the middle of the night like Right. I watched the movie on Fight Club on like repeat like I'd be I. Get get from running a movie fight club would be in the background I'd be playing. Playing was warcraft and the only thing that changes that running and I just jumped straight my mom's hot tub in her apartment complex. But while I was running I, think I was not consciously kind of subconsciously the building confidence. But also I was I was thinking I was not distracting myself as much as actually thinking about my life thinking about my future

High School Benjamin Hardy Herman T. Trauma Attorney Frankl Fight Club Canada Gabor Montana Viktor
"gabor" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

01:58 min | 1 year ago

"gabor" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

"Play when I started to take a hard look in the mirror, I was realizing that a lot of the stuff that I learned in academia while extremely well, intention was absolutely kind of contributing to. Think problems. We're seeing a national and global levels, and it's a really hard pill to swallow, but in having a little bit more of that bucks a billion humility allows you to move forward where you're not resentful for, but you build on it, but better yet you're able to really positively impact and transform your practice in a way that's going to help get patients out of the healthcare system, instead of potentially perpetuating through some of the narratives that were taught art on the show today we talked to Zach Gabor had a great opportunity to run into Zach a couple. Couple of years ago when he was thinking about the level initiative, the thing that he launched that we'll talk about today. And I said Hey man come on you're you'RE GONNA? Launch this thing come on the podcast and we'll talk about it, and we never connected right schedules in life. I'm glad we didn't and he brings that up too. Because now he's able to talk about the level up initiative. Able to talk about it from experience because he's done this with a few cohorts already. It's a mentor ship program at Zack's GonNa lay out of what it actually empowers. Empowers you to do if you're feeling ill prepared a clinician and your ears just perked up when I said I'm feeling ill-prepared. Take a listen to what Zach is doing with. This free yet dropped the F word on you free. Mentor ship program that's designed to empower clinicians. It's it's a really really cool idea, and you need to take a listen to it in today's episode. Zach students some good stuff and he's fired up about it, so you're going to get some value out of today. Episode is brought to you by our friends at Owens recovery science they bring. Bring value as well. The leaders in personalized blood flow, restriction, rehabilitation, training, and the equipment that you need to apply it properly safely in clinical practice. They've got all of that the research behind it how you can apply it China's team instructing clinical leaders in all areas of rehabilitation, including the four Major Sports NC double a college international organizations. Johnny's got more frequent flyer miles in anybody. I.

Zach Gabor China Major Sports NC Zack Johnny
"gabor" Discussed on Last Day

Last Day

01:38 min | 1 year ago

"gabor" Discussed on Last Day

"Gabor stressed dozens of times during our conversation that my parents loved me more than anything in the world which they did and they did the best that they could even still like most of us. I didn't escape childhood without wounds and I know Oh my kids will wind up with wounds of their own. So how do I get ahead of it. How do I take the inevitability of pain and make sure it doesn't turn into permanent trauma? Gabor has a simple and actionable answer connection. My deep depression over the loss of my brother is part of the story of my early days of motherhood but the other part is that I held my hi baby for hours and hours and hours every day I nursed her. I've rocked her danced with her. I held her hand and that continues to this day every night at one. Am She scurries into our bed. Like a little mouse and jumps in and attach hatches to me like a Leech and perhaps I should walk her back to her room. Because I'd get way better sleep with the repeated kicks and punches but I get the sense that that physical connection is something that she needs. I cannot shield her from pain. Uh but I can hold her and hug her and love her and physically and emotionally there for her. I can.

Gabor
"gabor" Discussed on Last Day

Last Day

11:37 min | 1 year ago

"gabor" Discussed on Last Day

"Hey last day listeners. If you're like me you need professional help. Not that kind of help. I mean that that kind of help too but help at being good at managing and investing your money well Robin Hoods investor. Toolkit is growing. So you can do more with your money in two thousand twenty now you can and buy and sell fractional shares on Robin Hood and even earn competitive interest on uninvested cash all from the same account as always. There's no commission fees on trades trades or account minimums. So if you're an investor and you're looking for a better seamless trading experience. Stop waiting and join the ten million-strong in strong Robin Hood users listeners can get started today with a free stock by going to last a dot Robin Hood Dot Com again. That's last day EH. Dot Robin Hood Dot Com all investments involve risk other fees may apply visit our hd dot co slash fees. The Free Stock Program is subject subject to certain limitations. Annual percentage yield. API ON UNINVESTED cash is paid by program banks and is variable robinhood. Financial is not a bank. We're back and we left off. Dr Martin was dismantling my childhood and redefining my understanding of trauma. ooh So what does any of this have to do with the OPIOID crisis. So people say what is the part of the the opiates. Well the first question we have to ask is not what's wrong with the addiction but was right about it We know what's wrong with it but let you ask somebody what does it do for you. What is the appeal of it? Known you talk to people with addiction as they have. Because I've worked with many of them they tell L. U. L. The opiates. They soothe my pain my emotional pain. Dopey it's making me feel closer to other people they Make make me feel better about life. While soothing emotional pain feeding close to the people and feeling better. Life are all desirable. Call it these that we all want now not just still be it's but If you look at addiction in general not just to opiates but sacks scamming shopping cocaine nicotine whatever it is they all do something physiologically in the human brain and fundamentally whether it's overeating or whether it's work addiction whether it's Internet addiction whether it's gaming addiction pornography or drugs or alcohol these all attempts excape pain. The first question is not why the addiction. But why the pain and if you understand why the pain to look at people's lives so the whole idea that adage addictions are a genetic disease is just scientific nonsense or that. It's a choice is even more scientific nonsense. Nobody chooses to be an addict and nobody's borne addicted. People are born at different sensitivities and dispositions but addiction is not inherited phenomena. It's a response to life's pain it. It is well. This is different than what ninety nine percent of the people on the show have said I mean just two weeks go. Laurie son Ian stressed that he was born this way. Where did he get that concept from the world from doctors from books from shows like ours Doctor Mateo Research suggests otherwise so the first thing realizes that the human brain is not Oughta Genetically Determined Oregon so which circuits develop in the brain and to what degree and how functionally depends much environment so they something which is really missing? Sing interdiction impulse regulation so added so forever acting impulsively. They know something is bad for them but they're going to do it anyway because they're the impulse regulation is not Online as we've heard before impulse control lives in the prefrontal cortex an evidence suggests that prolonged drug use can actually change the way. The prefrontal CORTEX operates. It's one of the reasons why people who use drugs are known for risky impulsive behavior. It's Sorta like when your kid draws all over the wall with a permanent marker or decides to Swan dive off the counter onto the tile kyle's lurk below also risky impulsive behavior only for kids. It's because their prefrontal cortex still developing and if that kid is living being in a stressful environment it can significantly impact brain development so when the parents are stressed. The the child is not attuned with or specifically Hurtful incidents happen early a nice those circuits. Just don't develop properly and I'm talking about their architecture and their connections and their chemicals so the physiology of the brain develops to an ongoing process that begins in Utero road instead before birth and continues into adulthood and is significantly shaped by the environment particularly the child's emotional relationships with the adults around them so many ads stretched and they're multitasking. And whatever leaving if they don't hurt the child that can affect a child's brain development so so the obscene amount of multitasking. That I engage in every second of every day can actually be a source of trauma that can I literally impact my kid's brain development. Okay well buckle up parents and caregivers because Matei is about to delve into the long term health implications of drama and quick disclaimer for those of you who are wired like me and are now breathing into a paper bag. I promise it's going to be. Okay Hey there is a light at the end of this traumatic tunnel just got hang in there a little bit longer. Okay back to the more trauma. There is is the more inflammation in the body so children were abused as kids. You can measure the level of certain chemicals proteins in their blood as adults adults that speak of inflammation and elevated inflammatory proteins in their blood. Which makes them at higher risk for depression and for heart disease and for autoimmune disease and flurry of other problems? But that's not all according to Monte trauma can take actual years off your life and while addiction may not be genetic the impact of trauma can affect us on a genetic level fair warning we are about to get science And there's something called Kilo nears. Telomeres are strands of DNA at the end of our chromosomes. That keep chromosomes together. And as we age they get shorter and shorter and all the more trauma. There is the shorter. telomeres gets to the more stress. There is the shorter artillery gets so that two people could be at the same biological age. Bombo could have much shorter telomeres. Because of a lot of stress they are more likely to have disease and today younger than somebody would longer on guilty lumieres and that has a lot of many factors including childhood trauma. So there's so many ways in which trauma and again I'm talking about Taua not just in the specific sense of terrible things happening but Tom I in the sense of child being wounded can affect that chose biology for a long-term. If you're sitting there wondering where you or your children rank on the trauma scale allow me to introduce you to the adverse childhood experiences study The ACC studies and idle childhood experiences. emotional or sexual or physical abuse. That three of them apparent dying pimping jailed a divorce violence in the family neglect. These are all address other speeches and the more apparently the dictated and the more of these aces or Assads. Experiences child endures exponentially the greater the risk of addiction and other stuff depression. Obesity heart disease. Cancer suicide the are making their way into the mainstream as has of this very month. Children Throughout California may be screened for childhood trauma during routine checkups at the pediatrician. But since it's either aged out of paediatrician checkups I took the act test online and my score is zero zero. And I'm still fucked up so what happens when someone has a five six and eight nine a ten. So what's it like. The grew up in a home are the Fathers Alcoholic Alec. And you never know who's going to show up the friendly jolly father or the end we sullen or withdrawn fodder so the child is going up under very uncertain very unstable and emotionally taxing circumstances. That's going to affect them. That's GonNa give them emotional pain then they become addicts or alcoholics. And you say well it's a genetic not you say but people say it's genetic disease because look the father added another daughter Son has no. It's not genetic it's passed on multigenerational not jeans but the genes are affected by the environment. Now they may be a predisposition. In the form of a heightened insensitivity in temperament. I think people are born with but a predisposition is not the same as it predetermination. I mean though from animal and human studies that that people are creatures monkeys for example can be born with a predisposition that is to say a higher sensitivity. But if they're brought up in nurturing coaching circumstances their risk of addiction is no greater than that of somebody who doesn't have that genetic predisposition so they'll call addiction a genetic disease like most physicians or the most treatment programs do is just utter nonsense and unfortunately it takes the focus so away from the trauma specked and even if addiction was ninety nine percent genetic and one percent of my mental which condition Asian could be do something about the genes the environment if it is environmental the not means that it's something we can exercise will over correct. We can we can do. There's something about it yes. And if TRAUMAS WOUND US not. He'll do we can heal the term you can. He'll do want so disrespected their. I'm putting forward and I'm not the only one maybe far more challenging for people emotionally and daunting for families because Monday to look at what happened here over the generations but at the same time it offers the possibility of redemption and healing whereas the genetic perspective is just deterministic in fatalistic. And the best best we can do is manage. It can't heal it freeing on the one hand. Genetic perspective is alluring right. Because it's like. Hey it's nobody's fault. What are you going to do but on the other hand sucks because it means you have no agency whatsoever over your life Gabor version of humanity. There is a cause for the way that we are. There's also.

Robin Hood Robin Hood Dot Com inflammation Robin Hoods autoimmune disease Utero Dr Martin Cancer L. U. Doctor Mateo Research Assads Gabor Matei Swan cocaine depression Bombo Monte Laurie Taua
"gabor" Discussed on Last Day

Last Day

04:47 min | 1 year ago

"gabor" Discussed on Last Day

"The idea of trauma the idea of childhood trauma it seems like such an extreme word or condition. What do you mean when you talk about trauma? Sure so the just look at the word origin. It's a Greek word. It means wound so Thomas owned is what it is and You can experience that one. Because of egregiously horrific incidents events like sexual abuse and beatings and emotional assaults. That's usually the people think of trauma but that's it's not. I think of it trauma again. Going back to the word origin means a wound and so people can be wounded and all kinds of ways and especially a sensitive. A child can be wounded just because his fiends understood or his needs aren't exactly Matt or because the parent is too busy or uh-huh because the parents are stressed and the child takes on the role of protecting the parent from the stresses by suppressing their own feelings. So there's all kinds of ways in which people can be wounded so a trauma is not just wound. But it's a wound that's not healed so it causes defensiveness. It causes I am more pain. Also what happens too. Is that the scar over. And if you look at a flesh wound that scarred but a scar to shoes less flexible well it has less feeling in it. It doesn't grow. It doesn't develop a protective covering but it doesn't have the flexibility and the a vitality of real flesh and so people who are wounded are limited and constricted in their capacity to respond to the world. They become separated from their own feelings feelings. Sometimes from their own gut feelings effect often from now and gut feelings. They develop view of the world. That's tinted by a pain or distrust or they lose their sense of security. They don't know who to trust. Sometimes I trust the wrong people or they don't trust the right. People so trauma is many implications indications and many consequences and it doesn't take horrifying events to traumatize people. That's what the big misunderstanding is. I was just about to ask you how the way that you're defining it. It doesn't seem possible that anyone would not be able to get through life without trauma that seems like that would be the outlier. That trauma is is the norm. It is it doesn't have to be but it is now again. Understand trauma is not that bad things happen to the people because like the Buddha said the twenty five years ago life brings suffering. So that's just an people die. Your pet dies people might reject you somebody you love may not respond positively. You might suffer illness. This is painful so life brings pain but pain is not the same as trauma pain becomes traumatic run. That pain isn't dissolved. When it doesn't get the support it needs it isn't metabolize Kalis? When we don't learn and grow from it traumas now what happens to stomas would have insiders? Trauma isn't what happens to us. It's what happens inside us. I mean Whoa so simple and so profound at the same time you mean why. Don't you just go ahead and write that down. You can pause me come right back. It is just so good I mean my first question for Gabor was we're stopped. We had such a happy childhood. What on Earth could have possibly traumatized Harris but according to him trauma can be lots of things and the thing coming in and of itself isn't guaranteed traumatize a child in the same way that a delic childhood isn't guaranteed to ward off trauma? It's what happens ends in response to the things that makes the difference to children could have the same experience of something that you bet. Had I think to them but if one is held properly emotionally and is allowed to express their emotions and they can go through the process of releasing the emotions and the physical responses that are triggered by what happened then and they're not gonNA be traumatized. The same event happens to different child who is emotionally alone and nobody there to understand and to help them go to it. They're gonNA be traumatized after the break. We Blink Trauma to addiction..

Kalis Harris Thomas Matt Buddha Gabor
"gabor" Discussed on Last Day

Last Day

05:59 min | 1 year ago

"gabor" Discussed on Last Day

"One of the reasons I was so vo Intrigued about having you on is because of all of this work that you've done with childhood trauma and addiction than the link between that and I think something that has been so. Oh sort of confounding for my family has been talking about and thinking about why did Harris become addicted. You know we had a beautiful bringing great parents still together you know. We got to go to summer camp. We got to chase our dreams. There was no oh observable trauma and so we constantly are going why why why why why and and I found your work in it so compelling to me so i WanNa talk talk about that and I want to talk about your work. Something I so you still In the Darker cruise about what might happen to you or do you have any clues clues it all. I know that he has as a human a very sort of extreme personality right. He wants to to go. He loves the band. Fish wanted two hundred and fifty concerts. He ordered a restaurant like he was running a marathon. Okay so he's very intense very intense very sensitive just going to say. It's probably on video highly sensitive people areas. It's a very creative know. The first thing is the the most sensitive you you are the more you feel and the more you feel the lesser takes to hurt you so that events are circumstances that to somebody who's US less sensitive more stolid really not touch them that deeply at all but the very sensitive person experience them very deeply and it can make a lot of pain. That's the first point. So these are the people who had we had risk. Secondly I have talked to go well. hyperbaric have sparked a million people of course haven't but many may hundreds and the and this happy childhood takes usually people to three minutes to deconstruct it and it's not because the memories of happiness are not valid. It's because they cover cover sometimes some very deep pain and so you may not be in position to that so these questions on behalf of your brother because you didn't have his experience no two children of the same saint parents to children grow up in the same family but I'd ask questions like is a trauma in the family over the generations. It's all kind of charts. Did your parents have. was there any stress between them at all. How the pregnancy was Harris ever? Did you ever feel alone alone. Happy as a child if you did who did they speak to about it. Perhaps a tendency to have. Add type problems which again come out of a high degree of sensitivity. So I could use questions about your family but I don't know that you'd be accurate in your response in the sense that you'd would be giving you experience but you wouldn't be giving your brothers and none of that has anything to do with blaming parents because yes your parents were loving. Yes they love each other. I love you guys. They would have done anything for you but I WANNA know what stresses they had that a sensitive kid may have picked up on. You mean like two kids can income from the same parents live in the same house have two completely different experiences of that that onto the same parents. That don't even the same ex- Tony of course they do Biologically they do but the parents the experience are not the same the parents they come along at a different stage in the parents lice. There's a birth order difference. Who's is the older of between the two of you? Okay well you had something that has never did which is the parents undivided. Attention on the other hand has never had the insult of new person intruding into the house and Sunday. Having you know so. That's already a difference. You see as you say as you say that. I'm I literally in my brain. I thought I had curfews. My brother never did like he was the second child he had so much more freedom as a kid and he was a boy so my parents my dad had thought like oh he he can do what he wants. You know. He's a boy you need to be more protected your girl well and okay. That's a huge difference already so to you CASSIM. Naturally enough as an unfair unfair treatment have experienced it there's not as much carrying Received a man. I don't know but I'm just thing that you didn't have the same childhood. Gosh below what. You're blowing my mind right now. This is the Dan you different temperaments. So that the same events even if they with the same would strike you differently. Ben You had the fact that each child evokes a different part of the parent. I don't I three kids. They all being different parts of me. I don't don't relate to them all the same way I mean. It's not going to do. I love one of the more than not an issue but am I the same parents not not so for that and many other reasons not children grew Taniwal as he's dismantling my entire childhood. All I can think about our my kids. My daughter was one month old. When Harris went to Rehab for the first time? And I I you ever life. He was in and out of several programs. So I was a mess. It was a roller coaster. I was filled with relentless sense of anxiety and just fear when she was thirteen months old. The phone rang mid diaper change range and I learned that my brother was gone and that catapulted me into a brutal motherfucker of depression and not to get to woo woo but if my baby was literally feeding from my body during such a horrific time was she taking.

Harris Ben You US Fish Taniwal
"gabor" Discussed on Last Day

Last Day

01:53 min | 1 year ago

"gabor" Discussed on Last Day

"Lemonade media has a new podcast to check out. It's called mouthpiece with Michael Bennett and Pele Bennett. Michael Bennett is currently a defensive. Linemen men for the Dallas Cowboys. That's professional football if you need me to break it down for you Michael and his wife. La Are adorable and raw and real. We'll I've heard lots of tape from our studios and I love the show. Mouthpiece is hilarious and completely relatable trailers out now so check it out today and subscribe tried to mouthpiece with Michael and Pele Bennett wherever you listen to podcasts. That's mouthpiece M. O. U. T. H. P. E. A. C.. Like a peace sign. If I were going to boil this entire season down to a single word it would be why With fuck being a close second. Why is my brother dead? Why a Stephanos? Why are so many of your people dead? Why do people use drugs at all? Why is treatment so elusive? Why can't we figure any of this stuff out? And the general consensus is well. It's complicated and layered and it's not just one thing it's lots of things. But what if it isn't sent in my work whether it's addictions or chronic illness or mental illness. Trauma is always there in the background and It it has many many physical and psychological consequences and unfortunately it's completely ignored in. Medical Education is completely ignored in most addiction treatment programs. It's so ubiquitous. We don't even see it. It's it's it's so around that so everywhere that we actually think it's.

Michael Bennett Pele Bennett Dallas Cowboys Lemonade media Medical Education football M. O. U. T. H. P. E.
"gabor" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

02:41 min | 2 years ago

"gabor" Discussed on 710 WOR

"We're with Eddie Gabor. This is Josh jelenski. The financial quarterback Eddie is the co owner of the key advisers group, and the author of our featured book this hour called common sense bull. Hi, Eddie for our audience who doesn't know your background. If you want to describe your background what you do at key advisers group and some of your credentials. Yes. Absolutely. Thank you for having me on your show today. So I've been a wealth advisor for twenty years now, and what we do is we help families hold onto their wealth by using risk management strategies that we custom designed for our clients. And most of our clients are retired in their goals and objectives generally are generating income getting moderate growth and trying to protect assets. From these volatile markets that we've been living in for the last several years, and since the market started, you know, so that's really our forte is a lot of risk management strategies, as I'm sure we'll get into today with some of the things that we talk about in the book, and then I've had the privilege of being on a lot of financial network. Fox business CNBC contact me when markets are moving to get our insights on the market. So it's it's really humbling experience to be on shows like yours and others to kind of get our insights on the economy the market and what we're doing for clients, and what our patients are everything from economic growth interest rate. Rates with the feds doing what the markets are doing. And in your book. Commonsense bull. You talk about how many Americans planning for retirement are unprepared. Do you wanna talk about that? Yes. I do. I think one of the biggest misconceptions out there. And I believe this is the reason why people are so unprepared. Is Bill read something on you know, they'll Google what? Oh, how much money do I need to retire? And then they'll CD's astronomical numbers. And the thing that people have to understand is being financially independent is really not difficult, and you don't need as much as some of these articles. You'll read says, and here's why it's not a set answer that Google that you're questioning does not know how much debt you have does not know what your income need is does not know where you live. So how the heck can they tell you? How much you need to be financially independent? So I think people get intimidated because there's a lot of misinformation out there. And so part of my goal would this book is to try to bring it to a level that everybody understands and just go to the core principles and don't overcomplicate that the bottom line is.

Eddie Gabor Google Eddie Josh jelenski advisor CNBC Bill Fox twenty years
"gabor" Discussed on If I Were You

If I Were You

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"gabor" Discussed on If I Were You

"I'm like, I'm already all in travel. It's it's really hard to budget when you're traveling thinking about that woman who wants to go do that it is like that's a hard part of planning because you wanna go somewhere you can afford to be the whole time. You wanna be there without freaking out about not having enough money might be hard. Yeah. Right. Exactly. So I was thinking element. Like, oh, you don't be might not want to be able you wouldn't want to so many different places because that makes it more expensive or whatever. I hope she's still listening. Finish the other half on my first. Just the lambs really expensive. By like, I don't think my dad gave me like a Pearl of wisdom. Awesome. All right. Time. But like. The thing that I learned squat from miles. My parents taught me a lot of stuff. But I don't have my dad always said like the thing that he says the most is remembered brush your teeth. That's pretty good. That's a simple one. But that really will get you a little further because it's very I only brush in the morning. I'm a monster kidding. I know I have only heard the opposite. Like, I only brush night about I don't brush in the morning, you just brush in the morning. The full day sleep post coffee. That I have disgusting constantly chewing gum and constantly brushing, my frayed. I've ever. Think I literally after one episode one time, I feel like my breath smell today. Well, thank God. I literally have to say that. So you had the out to go. Yeah. It did. Just myself out, but Gabor's de get ready for bed or do you pass out? I'm I when I'm being good when I get ready for bed. I.

Gabor
Scientists Find a Strange New Cell in Human Brains: The 'Rosehip Neuron'

Morning Edition

02:51 min | 3 years ago

Scientists Find a Strange New Cell in Human Brains: The 'Rosehip Neuron'

"Scientists have taken one more small step toward understanding what makes. The human brain unique as NPR's John Hamilton reports they've identified a type of brain cell that exists in people but not in rodents the cells are called rose hip. Neurons and, they were first. Described by scientists. In Hungary named Gabor Thomas Ed. Lean of the institute, for brain science, in Seattle says Thomas was recording electrical signals from cells taken from two human brains in the course of doing these recordings he started. To notice a very distinctive type of cell that's to him, have the shape of, a rose after the pedals have fallen off so he called them they rose upsell meanwhile lean. And other scientists at the Allen institute had also run across these unusual neurons while doing genetic analysis, of the brain cells so the researchers combined with they had learned and lean says their conclusion was remarkable, this particular type of so head properties that had never actually been described in another species today the findings suggest that the human brain is. More than just a big mouse brain at some point it acquired at least one kind of cell mouse doesn't have scientists aren't, sure exactly what these cells do though they seem to be, involved in controlling the. Flow of information in the brain and, lean says their existence has big implications for researchers it throws. Some Doubt on the ability to use the mouse then, to study a certain elements of human function and disease rose hip cells are a type of inhibitory neuron. They act like the brakes in a car telling other brain cells when to slow down and lean says it's possible they play a role. In mental illness these, types of cells, are extremely important and dysfunction of them can actually directly be linked to different types of neuropsychiatric disease like schizophrenia rose hip cells are. Involved in brain disorders it could help explain why so many, brain drugs that work, in mice don't work in people Josh Gordon directs the National Institute of mental health which helped. Fund the research it may be that in order to fully understand psychiatric disorders we need to get, access to these special types of neurons that exist only in humans Gordon says this study is part of, a larger effort by the national institutes of health to identify every type of cell found in the brains of mice monkeys and people we. Don't know how How the brain works if. We don't know all of its parts so in order to describe how the brain produces behavior. We want to know what are the different parts in the brain and then. How they work together new genetic techniques are rapidly improving scientists, ability to detect new types of brain cells and Gordon expects that researchers will find more. Cells that, exist in people but not animals I think it's very very likely that this is the tip of the iceberg the new research appears in the, journal nature

President Trump Nafta Ohio Canada United States Mexico North Korea Tim Ryan Josh Gordon NPR Congressman California John Hamilton Great Lakes Democratic Party Culver City California David Greene Steve Inskeep
Zack Martin of Dallas Cowboys out with knee injury

Beyond Sports

00:26 sec | 3 years ago

Zack Martin of Dallas Cowboys out with knee injury

"And Gabor Pro, Bowl right guard. Zach Morton severed a knee injury in the second, quarter didn't return. Cowboys head, coach Jason Garrett Update on, Greg Martin And we'll get an. MRI tomorrow on it I think the initial, evaluation was was positive but we'll certainly get that reconfirm tomorrow You hit the helmet hit his name Get one low. On him is what I. Was. Told I didn't see the

Josh Gordon Browns Josh Gordon Brown Cleveland NFL Dez Bryant Espn Football Josh John Cowboys Zach Morton Dallas Bengals Zack Martin Dickerson Baker Mayfield Baltimore Ravens
Zack Martin of Dallas Cowboys out with knee injury

SportsCenter AllNight

02:20 min | 3 years ago

Zack Martin of Dallas Cowboys out with knee injury

"And Gabor Pro Bowl right guard Zack Martin suffered a knee injury in the second quarter didn't return Cowboys head coach Jason Garrett Date, on Martin And we'll get an MRI. Tomorrow on it I think the initial evaluation, was was positive but we'll certainly get. That reconfirm tomorrow Did, he hit the helmet hit his name Get one. Low on him is what. I was told I didn't, see the play Randy Gregory been out. There for the first time Your impressions of, what is hard to tell exactly how we play but it looked like he played with a good spirit. Was active look like it. Was around the quarterback a, few times get, off he looked quick. And explosive and, you know you look like himself he's a really. Really natural pass rusher with a lot of, skill so he plays ten snaps in the game. Which is the number that we wanted for him and hopefully. This'll be. A. Stepping stone for for more action the future Those four practices. How much did he lobbied to play tonight at the goal. All along Wasn't saw practice we heard him being able. To play in this game I mean certainly he's been, wanting to play the whole time so we wanted to be deliberate with him and. He, he went through all the steps that we want him to. Go through any practice well so we thought. This was the right number snaps forum, tonight it looks like handled it well out concerned you are about Zack Again the doctors were. Somewhat optimistic based on the initial evaluation but. We'll see more tomorrow Sort, safety woods now having a hamstring showers until, knee injury it as the issue yeah we we have a numbers issue there right now so we're allowed to evaluate who's going to be available for us, and we have to if we have to get somebody else look good again in this I look very. Comfortable and confident, made some plays in the pocket made some plays out of the. Pocket and you know I just think he he's really running the show the right way he's. Got great command of what we wanna do and consistently allow us to move the football it was good to, see him cash in on the one drive the scrambled player to the left to Terrence. Really good job Taryn staying alive and. Great, poise by at the end of the. Down, so a really good outing back Zack Martin he just, signed a six year extension ABC's with Dallas that included forty million guaranteed ESPN's Todd. Archer reports that Morton as a hyperextended

Dak Prescott Zack Martin Bengals Randy Gregory Dallas Cowboys Terrance Williams Taryn Jason Garrett Andy Dalton Minnesota Terrence Jaguars Leonard Pro-Nazi Football Archer Espn Vikings Todd
Zsa Zsa the English bulldog named World's Ugliest Dog

Leo Laporte

01:48 min | 3 years ago

Zsa Zsa the English bulldog named World's Ugliest Dog

"From the stonewall was designated a national monument in two thousand sixteen wisconsin republican senator john ron johnson says he doesn't think the trump administration is responsible for the nation's immigration crisis he says the nation's current policy and legal precedents incentivizes illegal immigration to this is a problem we all want to fix it but we have to do the root causing we can't rely demagoguery can't look at just all the rhetoric around this thing we actually have to look at facts we have to actually solve the problem which we have not done johnson says he is considering sponsoring legislation to address the immigration crisis that would be an addition to existing policies that have not been voted on yet vermont independent senator bernie sanders says both parties need to pass comprehensive immigration reform a president who lies every single day a president who told us that he couldn't do anything about ripping children from the arms of their mothers had to be congress and then two days later he passed the executive order he says he and his democratic allies are committed to providing a fix for this and to address the ongoing daca crisis the senate is expected to vote on several immigration measures this week but it's unclear if any will pass a new ugly betty has been crowned her tongue hangs loose from her mouth flopping so low it threatens to touch the ground her faces wrinkled on her teeth protrude in an under bite a nine english bulldog has won the world's ugliest dog contest in petaluma joshua's owner said she named the dog after the hungarian actress zsa zsa gabor joshua the dog had spent five years in a puppy mill in missouri before being adopted by a woman in minnesota the owner says the dog is just so ugly she's beautiful joshua's victory comes with fifteen hundred dollar prize and a hot pink trophy that has several times her height julius later kfi news.

Senator John Ron Johnson Bernie Sanders President Trump Senate Missouri Minnesota Joshua Wisconsin Vermont Senator Executive Petaluma Fifteen Hundred Dollar Five Years Two Days Mill
"gabor" Discussed on High and Mighty

High and Mighty

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"gabor" Discussed on High and Mighty

"Mighty what shitheads welcome back to another episode high and mighty it's me your poor number one boy my voice greg down the middle there johnny g john gabor's joining me as always in the high and mighty studios is my nearly silent cohost arthur gabor's arthur give them a shout out hell yeah thanks for the assist on the mic there for my first time guest longtime friend guys we got megamerger in the studio that's you canal saw i saw you could say we have almost no rules on this podcast and for better or worse we know okay no rules just right and that's right so starting blooming onion the only rule is we gotta finish two blooming onions before we stop recording perfect i'm starving for fried onion i'm dying of loose stool on my drive home sorry you live here that was for me that was no you're i'm gonna drive you into given still on the way home is a given oh yeah the most humiliating part of any when i travel i haven't seen my wife and four days i'm back from comedy festival and i come in the house and she's like babe you're home i know look out look out look out look like storm into the bathroom come out and forty five minutes like high love you over me like basically you know that i'm shitting if i ever text you like i'm five minutes late i'm ten minutes late or like even i have a job now and i'm just like fuck i now have to be at work on time but i also have to negotiate like my coffee and morning time you're preaching to the choir in that i gotta get to the gym by eight thirty and it's not far from here and i have to wake up at seven in the morning and just start like a whole process.

greg john gabor arthur gabor forty five minutes five minutes ten minutes four days
"gabor" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

02:34 min | 3 years ago

"gabor" Discussed on RobinLynne

"Folks joy first one the more enough pray to gabor open my eyes look at his word fund wonderful beautiful things this such a way that feeling the rest of my day over goes to compose got us plan got a car not a meat apart now telemedia kid any created me in between gene working.

gabor
Auction of Zsa Zsa Gabor's personal items earns $909,000

Indy's Morning News with Tony Katz

02:03 min | 3 years ago

Auction of Zsa Zsa Gabor's personal items earns $909,000

"To who are you going to trust i don't think you can trust these guys congressman todd rocchetta at the start of last night's debate on wish tv for the republican senate primary all three candidates saying they agree with president trump and his decision to strike syria with missiles on friday without congressional approval congressman luke messer the president drew a red line on on chemical weapons in syria and then when that red line was crossed this president showed strength and responded in a measured way former state rep mike brown also agreeing with the strike against syria i think that in this case he got the response right on the money and i think it sends a clear message to everyone there that you can't take him for granted he's going to do what he says he's going to do and i like that the primary is tuesday may eighth a fight among one hundred fifty people at a sikh temple in greenwood involving a dagger and pepper spray police say several people were hurt but didn't say how many that fight yesterday afternoon at the temple on graham road and it started when the folks were fighting during the temples election just walked in and started yankee one of our the committee members that's on the current committee someone grabbed his beard and pulled him down and after that we were just chaos everywhere none none of the people hurt had life threatening injuries and so far no one's been charged and alert issued then shortly canceled at iu and bloomington when a man was seen with a gun near seventh and indiana streets us sending out a text to students to take safe shelter and locked doors about a half hour later the university issuing another statement saying the person they were looking for was found off campus and taken into custody your indiana pacers winning game one of their playoff series against the the cavs in cleveland ninety eight to eighty victor oladipo scoring thirty two points yesterday in the win but he says his goal now is set on getting that next playoff win just focus on my team focus on the series taking in one game time right now focus on game to game two is wednesday night in cleveland tip off at seven and you'll hear the game on one oh seven five and ten seventy the fan and if you're a country music fan.

Greenwood Indiana Bloomington State Rep Congressman Victor Oladipo Cleveland Cavs Pacers IU Todd Rocchetta Mike Brown President Trump Luke Messer Syria Donald Trump Republican Senate
"gabor" Discussed on Binge Mode: Game of Thrones

Binge Mode: Game of Thrones

02:12 min | 3 years ago

"gabor" Discussed on Binge Mode: Game of Thrones

"Fully geared anonymous gabor's have been scouring the oasis to no avail sorrento offers parzival a textbook plateau aplomb odille silver lead come work for or like a blownup literally yeah you see sorrento with the help of nefarious high level gamer named iraq knows parcells real name in where he lives parzival refuses the deal in sorrento triggers a bomb destroying the stack of trailers that is parcells home killing on told numbers of people including parcels and who sucked anyway he's not really very broken up about it thinks about it for point five seconds and it was like oh man my stuff was in there much of it though keeps it at his hideaway he's got his little highway parzival teams up with his friend h and elite gamer and his crush artists and also totally unflushed out characters daito and show to beat iowa and win the contest they call themselves the high five because the hand was already taken because they're the five high scores of board and guy credible so right there for you they survive a amid recreation of the shining to gain the second key ioi strikes back manages to kidnap already who was forced into virtual labor for the company meanwhile i o is thugs are still searching the real world for the rest of the high five possible discovers that the last task is on planet doom in castle anorak anorak was halliday's online avatar iowa has placed a force field around the castle it's army of gamers is taking turns playing various atari twenty six hundred games including adventure in which the final key is secret parzival rallies the population of the away sis they attack i o is avatars at the moment of victory sorrento sets off a bomb that kills all the advertisers on the planet but because of a bet parcel one with the curator of halliday's journals later revealed to be halliday's ex business partner ogden morrow parzival gains in extra life in.

gabor iraq halliday iowa parcells parzival sorrento partner ogden morrow five seconds
"gabor" Discussed on Doughboys

Doughboys

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"gabor" Discussed on Doughboys

"We'll have a gabor's if you're gonna hear us there's a beggar cough drops by my back pack of you can graham if you don't find abets watersoluble know who they knew any way no they're here they knew that guest is gave his key get by for ops that's all you would melds here there's no one else out there is no one else up there who could do it unless we want to dispatch does you know he's thc cough drops in your eyes are gonna turn all black we this is actually we can talk about this and when he's out here but uh so i have my ventolin inhaler which is my prescription inhaler treatment existing asthma and he also pretty cool our guest also has a covert secret we inhaler boris gabor's brought so much we'd and different ways to disband it ever ways to dispense at all on the plane he didn't attack any of now with him he just brought it with them but i if this was some sort of some sort of raunchy buddy comedy there will be a moment where our inhalers were inadvertently switched and i would find myself without my knowing quite high yeah i don't think in the body comedy it would be a lot of fun but in the reality you would probably shoot your but take i'm finally loose enough to pull the trigger mmm speaking of get i mean we should we got a lot to talk about rate should we brad you think we gave him enough time to get your drop you have it all knup drops yes.

boris gabor
"gabor" Discussed on ESPN FC

ESPN FC

02:13 min | 4 years ago

"gabor" Discussed on ESPN FC

"Yes absolutely this is this is on the button gabor and have a huge folks you to bear here but it'd be follow of no i think there's also a responsibility for calf to investigate tried to figure out to do some blood testing voodoo drugtesting off the games sure you can figure out if there's something something onto what went john because the pardon but this means an awful teasing everybody's for the wouldn't you there for the dirty lasagna the west ham's yes you were got muslim guerrillas on the that was on spruce rods via lasagna okay johnny for north so it was a guy was a chef for screws olisadebe it was good and that playoff you what you to bahrain similar thing uber all your turco turco chef there i'd he prepared as we did what we needed to do insist common sense to me what else come up with something crazy is even if you just have one person in the kitchen overseeing things i mean it it's just is not wrong all right show gabon that left with a bitter taste it it now it's cycling iran matija show oh you shuckers jokes again now don't you just love it on international breaks where bigname players go bank from europe where do some interviews do some fan interactions with the with the with the locals and stuff comes out advantage perhaps doesn't sit too well mecca home of the cuts edison cavani who wear referencing the latest what are you doing a fan qna chat and uruguay asked who the best player he's ever played with was a fairly innocent question you think of some of the players that cavani his play with currently name aren't as play was lantau neighbor you could for luis suarez into that makes too but he picked mark a variety of course in his his psg teammate.

gabor gabon uruguay luis suarez north europe