32 Burst results for "Gough"

"gough" Discussed on eCommerce Badassery

eCommerce Badassery

04:10 min | 2 weeks ago

"gough" Discussed on eCommerce Badassery

"If i'm selling jewelry. Or i'm a clothing boutique. And i've got people shopping with me every month. Then yeah that discount is going to be a great incentive. Because i know that. I'm gonna come back in shop with you again and then i liked where you're talking about making it easy for them to achieve the reward that you're offering them because you if you even think about in your own personal life. This is like a really weird example. They talk about like when you're paying down debt is sometimes they'll tell you to pay the smallest debt first so even if it has the lowest interest rate you still wanna pay that smallest dollar amount because it gives you that win like yes i did. I paid off zero this out. And so you wanna create that same snowball effect for your customers in terms of your referral program. So i love all of that that you said we know when it comes to kind of deciding. What are you giving them you know. How do you kind of decide how much to give away. And i'm sure that this is all specific to the business but are there any kind of benchmarks for this or what. The typical expectation would be i would save. There's benchmark maybe not a benchmark but like the average that seen most referral programs used as twenty percent. If there's one number in mind that you can use just like figured out where your rewards are gonna go twenty percents. It's really a good place to start once again. Just make sure that it doesn't clash with other promotions that you might have on your website. I don't know if i've mentioned this before. But we have merging that they were running away sale. I think the referral programs offering like fifteen percent but then on the weekends the offering twenty percent store wide and would realize that referral sales were dropping a republican. We talked to them or ten. I really figuring out even though they said. No our weakens our best selling day so it doesn't really make sense and it was because of that because merchants they will prefer to like save that referral coupon d gough freaking percent off for a different day and just by a weekend with the.

gough
Why You Should Consider Creating a Daily Podcast With Cody Gough and Ashley Hamer of Curiosity Daily

Podcast Movement 2021

01:52 min | 2 months ago

Why You Should Consider Creating a Daily Podcast With Cody Gough and Ashley Hamer of Curiosity Daily

"Talk about some of the benefits and maybe why you should consider creating daily podcast. So of course any podcast will. That's released on a regular basis will help you become part of our listeners routine. Or it's a weekly biweekly. But a daily podcast will really deeply see you in a listeners. Routine whether it becomes their go-to for what to listen to during breakfast or on their commute to work a five day a week thing will really make you part of their their day. honestly you also have the potential. They hit high download numbers daily instead of once a week with a long tail and this can reduce volatility in. Let's say the apple podcast charts. Ray like you're going to have a ton of downloads on wednesday if you release once a week on wednesday but you may not appear in the charts later in the week. Maybe the following monday tuesday. Because everyone's listened to your newest episode there. Volatility is reduced if you're downloads are distributed more evenly throughout the week so there's a little bit of a benefit there there's also if you're episodes are short like ours. There's also smart speaker appeal or more people are buying and owning smart speakers. People are going to start listening to podcasts. More on smart speakers. And maybe if you release daily and you're like a three hour. Joe rogan podcast. People may not listen as much but if someone again is just listening while they're eating breakfast or something like that maybe they'll throw you on their smart speaker and again not necessarily true. If that's longer i mean oh sorry. Curiosity daily really easily. Plays on your news briefing. That's why that's why he's it's short and a smart speaker. Go so well together you can listen to any podcast of any length on a smart speaker if you ask it to play it but specifically you can put a short daily podcast into that news briefing that plays in the morning or whatever time you tell it to. So that's why it really

RAY Apple Joe Rogan
"gough" Discussed on The Workr Beeing Podcast

The Workr Beeing Podcast

03:45 min | 4 months ago

"gough" Discussed on The Workr Beeing Podcast

"One thing we've been thinking a lot about has been the culture of wellness that has kind of been popping up. It's been happening pre covid and only with covid this conversation about wellness and our social media culture This awareness of self care has continued to grow and it's almost creating while it was creating this. Check the box type of stressor around wellness right. It's like well if i'm not doing all of the things kind of going back to what you were talking about earlier. And how wellness can change and shift over time sometimes. It's you know depending on your day you need to do one thing and different team at into something else. What do you think are the biggest concerns or issues stemming from some of this bombardment of wellness culture and this pressure to do all of the things to focus on your wellness. Yeah well. I go back a little bit to the previous conversation because you response. That made me think of something you know. You talk about workplaces being an environment that can support an individual's ability to thrive one of the things that we've done for far too long as had a narrative about the individual about individual resilience and its ability to cultivate success right so we as employers. We have exploited individual resilience and that so just a fact in what we have now. Our group of people. Who are saying. I have done all of the things that i was supposed to do for success and thriving and i'm not okay and so it's important right now that we listen to those things because they're the things that we've had the had the privilege in leadership to overlook because people have been working so hard to be successful and be resilient on their own. Because that's we told them was the ladder that they had decline right and so the truth is is that our entire society is built on communal systems. So why and how. This narrative of individual resilience came about on a not anthropologists. I can't answer that but the truth. Is that what we have right now. Our group of people who are saying for a multitude of reasons. I've done all the things. And i'm not thriving and on also tired of feeling like i'm the one that's failing so what else is happening here. It's impacting my wellbeing. And just become curious about that and that's when we start to say you know this policy at work around maternity leave really did not do me. Any favors right or So you've offered this wellness program but it's not unpaid time so had again all the responsibilities on me to make everything happen for you and for me right and you know we've had. I mean the statistics about women who left the workplace during coated are just so staggering and saddening because it is a function of the fact that we have as leaders done a poor job of listening to people's needs for so long and so to your point about now everybody wants to talk about self care..

one thing One one
"gough" Discussed on The Workr Beeing Podcast

The Workr Beeing Podcast

01:58 min | 4 months ago

"gough" Discussed on The Workr Beeing Podcast

"When we think about workplace wellness Or specifically what is it about the workplace that makes wellness particularly important in that space. And in your new role here in will coa love to hear what you're doing to promote that workplace wellness. Well know when. I one of my first jobs really building programs for wellness was for college students and i mean i was probably in that job for two years before i actually really understood why in the world a university would care to help people from the age of eighteen to twenty three take care of themselves like they don't really have thought about what health beans at that age. And we feel pretty resilient at that age in so you come to realize that a university's mission is to create or to cultivate individuals. Not just who are intelligent. But who are civically engaged in meaningful contributors to our society and so of course we need for them to be able to care for themselves and to meet their own needs when they have them and all the sudden it begin to make sense and so when we asked the question why the workplace because we spend the majority of our life in the workplace mantas simple as that and people give their lives to the success of our companies so the very least that we can do as ask ourselves the question. In what way can. I make this a better experience for somebody who's giving of themselves towards my success michael's right and i think when we think of it as simple as that do. We really need more justification.

two five years today Both about a year welcoa
The Importance of Workplace Wellness With WELCOA's Maggie Gough

The Workr Beeing Podcast

01:58 min | 4 months ago

The Importance of Workplace Wellness With WELCOA's Maggie Gough

"When we think about workplace wellness Or specifically what is it about the workplace that makes wellness particularly important in that space. And in your new role here in will coa love to hear what you're doing to promote that workplace wellness. Well know when. I one of my first jobs really building programs for wellness was for college students and i mean i was probably in that job for two years before i actually really understood why in the world a university would care to help people from the age of eighteen to twenty three take care of themselves like they don't really have thought about what health beans at that age. And we feel pretty resilient at that age in so you come to realize that a university's mission is to create or to cultivate individuals. Not just who are intelligent. But who are civically engaged in meaningful contributors to our society and so of course we need for them to be able to care for themselves and to meet their own needs when they have them and all the sudden it begin to make sense and so when we asked the question why the workplace because we spend the majority of our life in the workplace mantas simple as that and people give their lives to the success of our companies so the very least that we can do as ask ourselves the question. In what way can. I make this a better experience for somebody who's giving of themselves towards my success michael's right and i think when we think of it as simple as that do. We really need more justification.

Michael
Interview With Shane Balkowitsch

Photography Radio

06:02 min | 8 months ago

Interview With Shane Balkowitsch

"Well hello everyone and welcome to another podcast from frames magazine my name is scott olsen and today we are going old school and we are going deep into a really really wonderful type of photography. That's not practice very much anymore and really frankly when you see it. It's going to knock your socks off. We're talking with shane belkevich. Shane happens to live just a couple hours. West of me out here on the great plains of north america up north dakota chain that afternoon. How's everything out in the middle part of the state. good scott. thanks for having me on. We've got a little snow last night. Which was a very welcomed. Got a little snow over here. It's cold it's january is imagine about winner on the american that should be asked should be. You're absolutely right shane. You are just absolutely mesmerizing with the work. You're doing you do wet plate colin on photography. You do when one of the earliest styles of photography and admit you know. When i first heard about it i thought why in the world would anyone want to go through that amount of work for an image that i can do in my mirrorless. Dsl are very quickly. And then i realized how wrong. I was can't do that image and i certainly can't come up with a product that you've come up with so first question for people that that are familiar with the process. What is wet plate photography. What is the whole call it on process. Yeah so a wet plate clothing. Photography's invented by frederick scott archer in. He started working on about eighteen. Forty eight we believe in eighteen fifty one. He came out with a journal article in a scientific journal and presented it to the world. So what we're doing. I'm sure many of your listeners. Know about daguerreotype process which was invented by the declare. The frenchman About ten years. Before what plaguing frederick scott archer wanted to improve on that and This is what he came up with and the final product. And what your comment about why. You can't capture wet played in a modern a digital camera. Is that this is completely analog and the final images the images that i make. I an amber typist. That means i make my photographs on glass specifically for me black glass and these images are made out a pure silver on glass. And what's about silver silver does not degrade so these images that i have Have made over the last eight years of made a three eight hundred of them all by ten most most eight by ten black last amber types of they'll be here thousand years from now broken which which is not something you can save for princeton pigments in paintings and other things like that so the these are very archival images and i. it's just a very very romantic process. i was never photographer before. A two thousand twelve took my first exposure on october. Fourth never owned a camera. And i just find myself chasing this this historic process. It is really really interesting and we need to tell people that there is a movie out. There is called belkevich b. a. l. k. o. w. i t. s. c. h. on video. It's on amazon. Prime it is a documentary about you and your work and folks. You need to go there. You need to watch this film if you are in the any kind of photography. You need to do this but shane one of the things. That really intrigued me. Watching the film is that most of us that are in the photography files were making digital files. Or you know. We're coming up even if we're still dealing with old thirty five millimeter film or that kind of stuff Medium format film. You know we come up with a negative but then you know actual print is a temporary thing. You much more like a sculptor are making an object's this glass plate and it's not revisable you can't go back and tweak the highlights you can't go back and ask grain if you want. What is the appeal of making that object versus a kind of idea. We have to understand most web play. Cloudy and artists There was one here in bismarck. North dakota orlando scott gough. When he he was known for capturing the first ever photograph of sitting. Bull here bismarck. In the in this process that i practice and i i happen to capture ernie lapointe the great grandson. The city hundred thirty five years later in the same town in the same process but goth would have made a negative like you had said he would make a glass of so instead of putting his images onto black glass which you cannot contact with. He would have used clear glass. Clear glass as you insinuated. You can make multiple copies and you can enter. The final product in that scenario is a print. Because you want to be able to sell you know apprentice shayna print scott where wants to print you can make as many prints of these want is your business and it. Did you know good to have a one off plate because you and you know when you're talking about eighteen fifty one is no way of duplicate and they didn't have scanners and we couldn't do anything like that so you know. I think there's something very special about the the fact that these images are one offs and they can never be duplicated in they can never be replicated. When i make one of these images. I've for instance. I've dropped an image once and tried to go five minutes later. Ten minutes later tried to make this image with the same sitter the same camera. The same lenses saint chemistry. And i can never get back to that so if you look at this romantically. I'm not actually taking snapshots people actually making ten second movies. I'm still life movies. Because my exposures in my natural studio that i built here in bismarck. It's called nostalgic glassware plate studio the first one in in the country bill of the ground up and over a hundred years. I'm making ten second exposure. So there's heartbeats and there's blood flowing through the person there's a couple. Maybe a blinker to and what. I really love about this is. Maybe there's a thought so. I'm capturing thought on that piece of glass pure silver. That'll be here on.

Frederick Scott Archer Shane Belkevich Scott Olsen Shane North Dakota Colin North America Scott Gough Ernie Lapointe Scott Shayna Print Scott Bismarck Amazon Orlando
Small Ships in Alaska: A Guide To Cruising off the Beaten Path

CruiseTipsTV Unplugged - Cruise Tips and Mor?e?

02:46 min | 8 months ago

Small Ships in Alaska: A Guide To Cruising off the Beaten Path

"The big ship alaska season is probably over for this year. However there are four key cruise operators that are still going to cruise because they are small ships and they are not band. They do not have to stop and canada. And those cruise lines are alaskan dream cruises american cruise lines lindblad expeditions and un crews there all featuring small ships sailing under a us flag without the need to visit a foreign port so christopher wanted to know like what are those crews like what what is something like that look like what is the itinerary like and as such a good question. So i'm gonna go through it with you guys. Because i want you to know it's very different from a big ship cruise but a sample one on cruise adventure. Let's just look at their alaska glacier country seven night cruise and see what this is like. Okay you're gonna get one day in glacier bay national park. Excuse me joined by park ranger you're going to have up-close looks at dawes marjorie and grand pacific glacier. Those are that's three glaciers. You're going to bushwack in the tonga's national forest. You're going to go to the fords terror wilderness area by skiff and hike inland. If you want. I'm sure a lot of this hiking in book bush whacking is all very optional. On i think it's chicken gough island you'll see humpback whales and frederick sound and the chatham strait you'll do wildlife searches for black and brown bears a number of areas you're gonna kayak paddle board and skip if you want to. You're going beach comb. You're going to visit tide pools and you're going to go on forest ecology discoveries. But you're still going to visit different ports in fact you might embark in juneau and that's very different right. You actually embark in june so you can get started there then on day two you might go to icy strait have a nice cup of coffee get snug in your kayak and glide around and kayak that date again. There's loads of options. Then you might have your third day. Glacier bay national park your fourth day might be in the chatham strait seeing so many different things. If you'd like to go backpacking and go skipping on a boat. You can day five. You might go to q. Island day six frederick sound day seven endicott arm and dawes glacier and day eight juno now again this particular one that i read to you guys is more all about explorations. Less about port stops but they do have several itineraries from une cruised that visit the ports the standard ports as well. But since you're doing round trip juno they're just really focused on adventure and exploration and things like that. They're

Alaska Glacier Grand Pacific Glacier Glacier Bay National Park Alaska UN Christopher Tonga Canada Chatham Strait Juneau Bush United States Dawes Glacier
Can Australia and China learn to get along?

Between The Lines

05:36 min | 9 months ago

Can Australia and China learn to get along?

"Tensions with china. Australia's tried stash with. China has escalated sharply with savage new tariff. Sit hit our wine industry hard from tomorrow. All australian wine will be hit with a one hundred to two hundred per cent hike. A move gross. I will devastate the industry. There was an abc news account of china hitting our wine sector of course assign deterioration of sino australian relations in the past. Gee indeed relationship between our nations have not been so dismal in more than half a century that is since before them opened ties with communist china. Mainland we give expression to new international album. No nation is on you. Aspirations symbolize law china upon our region. That was then prime minister. Gough whitlam ushering in a new era of cooperation between beijing and camber that was in nineteen seventy three. However in the past year in response to cambridge calls for an inquiry into the origins of covid nineteen. The chinese government has launched an unprecedented economic retaliation against our export industries. We mentioned one. Is bali. Beef lamb cotton lobster timber call and so on. Now you might ask not unreasonably. Why can't cambridge just restore relations with china indeed. How often have you heard the critics. Say if only camera toned down its rhetoric. Restored a dialogue rebuild trust with beijing. If the government did all these things did more to accommodate china all would be well instead where told cambra native sleep provokes trade partner by implementing foreign interference laws rejecting the wildlife. Fog j. network beat and calling for an inquiry into the origins of the crown of ours. Now that's what the critics site and you've heard many of them on this show in recent years. The hugh watt the jeff rabies. The stephen fitzgerald's the linda jakobsen's the giants lawrenson and some of them. however kanchana really rise peacefully. And is it really fair to say that when there's trouble it's invariably the fault of either washington's hawkish policies or a net australian diplomacy. How do you deal with our largest trade partner that is converting its economic might into strategic and military clout. Well we have a terrific panel is political editor of the sydney morning herald paid. His forthcoming book is called red zone. China's challenge australia's future as published by lacking books. Get i paid. I welcome back to national tomo. As a pleasure and she'll mahbubani is a distinguished fellow at the national university of singapore's asia research institute keisha. Most recent book is called. Has china won. The chinese challenge to american promessi k. Show it's also a pleasure to welcome you back to between the lines especially it'd be backed up now. Many australians as you will know are understandably anxious about what they see. Is china's discrimination against australia. What do you think is targeting. Us and abbey's measures against our exports justified in your judgment. Let me try tom to be very frank and help flow by giving you. What's that regional exception of australia. In the larger context the world has changed. We have gone from the euro than domination of world history to us. The ancient century and australia is very lucky that it is situated in the heart of issues now but australia still behaves culturally a western society in an asian dominated environment. And just to give you one simple example but you walk into an asian home. Most times you take off your shoes. That's asian culture. This not western culture the take off your shoes now with decide their fall to live and work in sight and asian home. Do you want to try and understand the issue norms or do you want to work. Only with western nas. That's the fundamental question that australia faces. Well you have risen case your that as westin palace slowly but steadily received from asia australia could be lifted stranded together with new zealand as the sole western entities in asia and paid a casual guys on following on from what he just said that quote as western power recedes. Globally australia's predominantly western population could feel very isolated and lonely. Niger asia paid a hatchet. How would you respond to katia model. Bonnie depends on how you define whist and tom If western society western values includes retaining liberties if it allows us to have free speech freedom of association freedom to choose our governments and reject them. Then i think straightens would happily subscribe to the definition of wisden

China Australia Chinese Government Cambra Hugh Watt Cambridge Stephen Fitzgerald Beijing Linda Jakobsen Lawrenson Kanchana Gough Whitlam Sydney Morning Herald Abc News Mahbubani National University Of Singapo Mainland Bali Giants Government
Grading the Lions and Rams blockbuster QB trade

Dark Secret Place

00:35 sec | 9 months ago

Grading the Lions and Rams blockbuster QB trade

"Rams at blockbuster trade getting rid of jared goff so gough goes to detroit The site allegedly of a nfl franchise said has been deepen hiding for many many decades. So jared goff leaves the the bling est. Shiniest kit venue in the entire. Nfl at a los angeles franchise and he is exiled to the tundra and the rams get to first round draft picks and matt

Jared Goff Rams Gough Blockbuster NFL Detroit Los Angeles Matt
Donald Trump is finished, but will 'Trumpism' prevail?

Between The Lines

08:07 min | 1 year ago

Donald Trump is finished, but will 'Trumpism' prevail?

"It's been more than a week since the us presidential election joe biden of course has claimed victory whereas the president is yet to concede defeat but when donald trump eventually leaves office the question. We have to ask ourselves is is trumpism. Really finished after all the media conventional wisdom the new york times washington. Post the major networks. Cnn msnbc all that conventional wisdom is that the twenty twenty election represents a repudiation of trumpism and what's trump luckily to do after he leaves office well for more. Let's turn to patrick. J buchanan senior adviser to president reagan nixon and ronald reagan. Pat has been a regular fixture in america's opinion pages and cable television shows for generations. Ninety ninety two and ninety six pat buchanan ran for the presidential nomination of his party. The republican party on america first platform pass walking back to you between the lines. Good to your tom now. Let's start with the election itself to spotted trifecta of crises health economic racial the us congressional and presidential contests were very tight. How do you account for that. I think there were tight for this reason. The covid virus which hammered us in march and april and then all during the summer and full took the lodge. That's two hundred and thirty thousand americans and they induced an economic decline unrivalled since the great depression. And then you have to racial turmoil in the country. And the wake of the killing of george floyd in minneapolis riots. And and things like that. So he's really damaged trump in the eyes of the public and his administration and normally they would've killed any presidential candidate. But i will say that in the fall. When trump was further behind he basically one mechanic team won the battle against biden. It was surging at the end of the campaign but he did not get over the top or at least so far so i think what you can say is trump and trumpism won the campaign. They lost the election because of the burdens. They had to terry which were too happy to cross the finish line. And let's not forget that in the late up to the election the metric conventional wisdom the polls the pundits. They predicted a democratic sweep. A blue wave washing the republicans out of power capturing the senate and delivering an alleged democratic congressional majority if the democrats did indeed have a clean sweep of the congress and the white house what would radical progressive in the american takes. What would that have made if you had nancy. Pelosi in control of the house and chuck schumer and control. The should i which looks less and less likely now and preston biden into white house. Biden's problem would be the tremendous pressure from the progressive left wing of this party to impose his leftist agenda. The party home to the country in the first two years of his administration. And i think it would be virtually impossible biden to resist the democrats cheap to kill the filibuster. Which would eliminate the ability of the republicans to stop their agenda and we would be off to the races with medicare for all the green new deal statehood for puerto rico statehood for dc. Defunding the cops. Pack the supreme court the whole left wing democratic agenda. They would try to ram through with fifty one votes. In the senate and biden frankly would be restraining force because republicans wouldn't be able to do it if they lost the filibuster in the senate which is what. Barack obama urged the democrats to take away if they win the senate okay now bought and has pasta to sydney electoral college. Votes needed to win the white house now given that it's very hard to prove widespread electoral fraud pat. Why want trump just accept defeat. Here's trump is demanding that he be allowed to play out last play of the deal. Because i think he feels he has been treated horribly by the democrats and the liberals in the press and he's not gonna do them a favour. He's got a right to make sure. The counselor made and certain things happen by certain dates. He's not going to speed up the transition. It's not gonna be a pleasant transition at all. He's going to treat them the way they felt. They treated him when he came in with the russia investigation and all the rest of it. So i think what you're getting is. Trump is looking at upon this if it succeeds is a hostile takeover of the government of the united states. And he is acting to resisted with every legal constitutional weapon. He has so it's This is not a cordial country power at all. Okay but with dany. Before the nineteen sixty presidential election between richard nixon and john f kennedy. That was very taught. There was a lot of speculation about electoral fraud in texas and illinois. And that of course benefited. The democrats won that election now. Apologies for the very scratchy. Sound quality of these vintage news report from sixty years ago. but he's nixon. Your boss pat here. He is at four. Am at republican headquarters. After the election conceding. Defeat to and and results shows come in if the present trend continues If mr kennedy and senator kennedy will be the next president of the united states senators kennedy now. And i want you know that. Certainly this trend has continued and he does become our next president that he will have my. That's richard nixon conceding. Defeat john f. kennedy in nineteen sixty pat buchanan. Why can't trump do a nixon accept defeat graciously that at four am gathering. My wife was present. She worked for richard nixon and the nineteen sixty campaign and travel. The country would and the point is that was a different time in a different country. That america's today america's bitterly divided and one of the contributing factors is the is the belief correct in my view that donald trump was denied. Not only a good transition but donald trump was investigated by the fbi and during the transition. They went after his state of the fbi did and they had a two year investigation beach. Kim they try to defeat him then they tried to overthrow him. And i think trump feels this and he says i established nothing. They can go. I mean they can go too far as i'm concerned and we're going to run this old way out and make sure every ballot is counted and all the towns are accurate. And whether or not we're going to go to court and exercise our rights and we're not going to pretend otherwise that this is a pleasant for easy transfer of power this was a hostile takeover and trump's view. I mean they're campaign run against him former first lady. Michelle obama is already talking about the house and he could and racism and the rest endemic pain in what he come folks voted for. So i think look you gotta divided country and there's no sense pretending otherwise and trump is not gonna gauge any pretense.

J Buchanan President Reagan Nixon Biden America George Floyd Senate Donald Trump Pat Buchanan Preston Biden Joe Biden White House Sydney Electoral College Msnbc Ronald Reagan Republican Party The New York Times Richard Nixon CNN Chuck Schumer
"gough" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

Blackout Podcast

02:42 min | 1 year ago

"gough" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

"For the next phase of your vehicle company. I'm guessing I want to make this my last question. I asked what do you feel like, you know, however old you are now, but what do you think you would have let love to hear from someone that looks like you ten years ago about hm. That's a really great question. And I think I'll always go back to what one of my girls said and my workshop last year. So as I said we go through what ideas are and how to make it happen. And she said what materials that's what they call me Miss area. Like I'm so old, you know, I love that when I have an idea and I say it out loud I can make it happen and I was like that that is exactly what I want you to learn right? Because it's no matter if you're in school because I think often times students can get discouraged about what their teachers are telling them. They can and can't do when you're out in the work place if So if you just have that sense that you know what I Can Dream It Up I already have what it takes to make it happen. I think no matter what you choose to do in life. You will be better off. So that's what I thought. I wish someone would have told me that I had to develop that for myself and I had parents who were supportive but you know, not many people have that. Hm. Wow. Actually, I lied. So I said I was the last question but I guess this is my real last question, you know, but you kind of touched on it earlier on what the heck I think how important do you think representation is dead. I think it's important but I don't think it should be surface-level representation. I think companies right now are quick to say well we just put this model who is diverse in our campaign. But how many people are you employing a company because you know improving outcomes especially around systemic racism is about providing opportunity and especially Economic Opportunity because that has a trickle-down effect. So, you know, I'm encouraged by this idea of representation, but it's representation. We're and for who so it's about taking it more, you know critical lens at representation and what that means. We're actually putting it into practice. Okay. I like no. I'm kidding thousand. Thank you so much for calling the podcast today. Thank you so much for having me. This is the blackout podcast. off Thanks for listening..

"gough" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

Blackout Podcast

03:39 min | 1 year ago

"gough" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

"So how is it that not only can we build a successful business in the space? But how can we encourage other women and men to to get involved? I mean, you know, just thinking about a couple like like what do you think you are doing with b b b I gave you are actually preaching using yourself as an example. Like you know what I did this. I started this with my friend and I we did it as a playdate and look where we are off. Look where we are. So this thing you can talk about how long have you been working on it now? I probably the past six months has been focusing on that screen. Yeah, and it's all you'll still looking like, I don't know year before it happens like I mean patients, how do you do it like, you know, you know you have this goal in front of you dead. You know to get that it's going to take this time. How do you like stay focused to get there? Well, I I certainly see the pressure in the and why would be a rush to get it done cuz especially in the fragrance and cosmetics space you feel like there's one company, you know releasing a new product every day. So you want to get ahead of it. But at the same time we want to get it done, right and we want it to be safe and that takes a long time. It takes time to research ingredients. It takes time to find the manufacturer. So it's just being realistic about timelines. But the good thing is as a small company we can be faster than the bigger companies. All right. So even if it took us a year, it probably would take a bigger company about five years to get the same product. So we do have that benefit and it's just about reminding ourselves of that. Yes. We do want to get it as soon but we still have time and we want to get it right and and you know, so you and Audrina y'all close..

Audrina
"gough" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

Blackout Podcast

02:54 min | 1 year ago

"gough" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

"If you can work from home work from home, it was fairly smooth because luckily I am able to have my phone and my laptop with me and my boss has also very birth. Standing so for me it was it was great. But I also know that some other people have had a lot of challenges with making that transition and I like the flexibility because with the hundred and one things that I feel like I'm always juggling being able to be at home and feeling like you're more in control of your time has been great. So, you know how I was actually having this conversation with a friend home now that it seems like say 62, maybe eighty percent of people can actually do the actual work from home like eighty to ninety percent of it off if you know in the near future is a vaccine and it's like okay everything is all opening and like well, do you think people be given the option to either work from home or come into the office? I want I want to say yes, but I think that there's still maybe it's a generational thing. I don't know. There's this notion that if you're not in the office, you're not being productive job. And I would hope that covid-19 changed that but I think it's still going to take some time for people to really understand that. Yeah, you can have this flexibility work from home have life also on the go and still be productive at work and actually get things done, but I don't know. I I can't I think there are some tech companies that we see who are making the full transition to being home remote, but I work in government 9250 man, and I think we're seeing some flexibility with that but there's just always that idea that you have to be in the office. So we'll see. I don't know I think will be the thing that means recovered is the whole Traveling for events and have the only thing I really miss but like my work I can do it from home cuz it's pretty much all online. And then I have this feeling that when it comes to it. I'm going to struggle to actually go back to the office to work work. Yeah. Well, we'll be able to do it but like you say, well, you know, we'll no juice and here's another thing. Why do you think there are people some people that have the difficulty of like believing? How real covid-19 Well, I think with anything unless it's directly in our face. We don't have a good idea of what it is. So I think here in Canada Nova Scotia. We put in this context long. We've been really fortunate to have at least some safety in terms of solid Public Health directives to tell us what to do. It's been fairly streamlined see those messages. So we're very much insulated in a way..

Canada Nova Scotia
"gough" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

Blackout Podcast

05:52 min | 1 year ago

"gough" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

"Okay YP. That important even though he's a basketball player. He's still understands that there is so much more that can be done to help others. So that's that's how I try to approach it. Anyway. Wow, that's awesome. And let's just talk to Bailey. So so you said, you know Edwin I knew you have this line, but then the other day you you you like you're kind of working on a lot of things off an above ground is anything you can share. Yeah. So I think we started the business two years ago now and the fragrance Space is really competitive. There are so many different fragrance Brands and it seemed to get people's attention and hard to get them to try new products. So right now we're doing a lot of research and development around how we can differentiate our fragrance. What more do people want from their perfume home, especially think after covid-19 thinking a lot more about health and wellness and how you can just be healthier. So, how can we redevelop or reformulate our fragrance job? In a way that helps people to improve their health and wellness. So that's all I can share on that little project but that's kind of the direction that we're going. We want to make people. Yes, we want to empower them feel confident but none of that actually starts with your physical health. So, how can we as a company help people do that? So is it like how long before we hear anything more? I'm hoping within the next year. That's what we're planning for. But you never know what can happen and how do you like manage all the things you do? And you'll time that was a learning process, but I think now I've developed better time management skills. Everything goes into my calendar. If it's not in my calendar, it doesn't happen. That's even from okay visiting my parents should know people definitely think I have a little bit of OCD with my calendar just because it's color coded, you know, everything is scheduled because if not dead. I find I feel scattered and I'm not able to get things done certainly using my calendar tool in my phone and just being intentional about okay, this is Bailey time. I work a nine-to-five or this is my nine-to-five time. That's in the calendar. This is me time. This is for relationships. This is for health and wellness. It's really been helpful for me. And I find out presently. Mm coding is brilliant cuz like, you know, just looking at the car and I'm like, okay, I'm shooting this recording this, you know, like each color means a certain things. So yeah. Yeah like home I use a Google Calendar and like I loved I can sync on everything so my computer on my phone wherever it's at like I kind of know what I'm doing when most of the time but yeah, I did you always throw you always make mistakes or you forget that you have to be there. But at least you have that one thing that you can go back to and keeps you in line home. So I guess what are some other things are working on a problem this thing you can tell us hm, that's a great question. So I still also do a lot of workshops with girls. So recently with black business initiative. I just finished a three-week workshop with girls called girls with ideas. So that yeah, it's all about talking with girls about what leadership is and they learn about. Okay. What is a leader because oftentimes if they're eight to fourteen they think well, that's someone who's fifty years old and who gets up in front of a lot of people off. So just talking to them about leadership leadership styles and who can be a leader. So we go into you know, this is a fourteen-year-old girl and this is a project that she started in her community. And then from there we talk about ideas. So leaders have ideas what our ideas and so we talked about the fact that they make things better they solve problems..

Bailey basketball Google Edwin OCD
"gough" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

Blackout Podcast

05:37 min | 1 year ago

"gough" Discussed on Blackout Podcast

"And welcome to the blackout podcast where I get to talk to amazing people that do amazing things. And today. We have Ariel curve. Thank you so much for coming on today. Let's start with Bailey. Shall we? Why did you start the company? So I met my co-founder I doing a govindasamy in 2015 and I always like to say we were on an thought playdate. I was working with her mom at the time. She kept saying you need to me to do we know when she moved here from Universe for University and finally we're able to meet and we had coffee but her mom was sitting right there off of all time. Like we had a chaperone. Yeah, but we met and we instantly hit it off. We were both ambitious and go getters and we knew we wanted to start a business together. We didn't know what song Just started brainstorming ideas. And finally, she said why don't we sort of fragrance company? And I said that sounds easy safe to say it wasn't easy. I mean, I can't even imagine. Yeah at the same time that we didn't just want to sell a product. We did want to do something that was more empowering. So it's all about empowering women to achieve their dreams and changing world and also supporting young girls the Ugandan think let's talk about how did you pick that Charities and support we go company. We went back and forth on because that's amazing local charities here who are working with girls. But at the same time there are amazing International Charities as well. So for us with that program, it was all about the community work that them in Uganda. So it's not just this outside organisation coming in and trying to tell people what to do or how to live there actually empowering Community leaders to deliver the program themselves dead. We really love that part of it and we think it could be applicable to other situations..

Bailey Uganda International Charities Ariel co-founder
"gough" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

03:05 min | 1 year ago

"gough" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

"Hold <Speech_Male> on things like my spiral <Speech_Male> galaxies don't row. Taste <Speech_Male> the way <Speech_Male> they should under. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Just dead master <Speech_Male> they you know the stars <Speech_Male> on the outside <Speech_Male> of galaxies <Speech_Male> wage fasten don't <Speech_Male> know why they will. They <Speech_Male> will start. <Speech_Male> Lose the same speed. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> That shouldn't happen <Speech_Male> and at the <Speech_Male> moment throwing dark matter <Speech_Male> dark energy. <Speech_Male> In ever <Speech_Male> increasing amounts trying <Speech_Male> to explain it, but <Speech_Male> I think small ones gets. <Speech_Male> Is another way round this <Speech_Male> to say? <Speech_Male> This could <Speech_Male> be an emerging any <Speech_Male> kind of flocking behavior <Speech_Male> stocks. 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Thank you <Speech_Telephony_Male> for taking the time to <Speech_Telephony_Male> talk to me today. <Speech_Telephony_Male> <hes> really <Speech_Telephony_Male> interesting <Speech_Telephony_Male> book connect <Speech_Male> and. <Speech_Male> And you <Speech_Telephony_Male> do have a blog where <Speech_Telephony_Male> people can <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> Do you have other writings <Speech_Telephony_Male> on there. If you can <Speech_Music_Male> I'm <Speech_Music_Male> giving <SpeakerChange> out <Silence> <Advertisement> for that. <Speech_Male> Well An. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Since <Speech_Male> twitter! <SpeakerChange> I'm on twitter. <Speech_Male> Sangallo <Speech_Male> Twitter Julian Golf <Speech_Male> at Jillian <Speech_Male> Gov G. O. U. <Speech_Male> G.. H. is like <Speech_Male> a cough with the <Speech_Male> bright. <Speech_Male> Neglect <Speech_Male> my blog terry, but in the <Speech_Male> last couple of weeks I've been updating <Speech_Male> my website <Speech_Male> live <Speech_Male> yet, but I've <Speech_Male> been so embarrassed by how <Speech_Male> however tokyo-bound <Speech_Male> oversight, <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and and also <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> because mortgage, <Speech_Male> some <Speech_Male> of the problems <Speech_Male> that social media because <Speech_Male> I can't get complicated <Speech_Male> ideas across <Speech_Male> a tweet <Speech_Male> I've decided to go back <Speech_Male> tonight by sight and <Speech_Male> blow more again <Speech_Male> and. Just <Speech_Male> do longer <Speech_Male> more vocal pieces, <Speech_Male> and and step <Speech_Male> away from the the madness <Speech_Male> of. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Three second. <Speech_Male> Informational <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> twitter and facebook, <Speech_Male> and it sounds great <Speech_Telephony_Male> all right well. <Speech_Male> Reach out to <Speech_Telephony_Male> Julian on <Speech_Telephony_Male> on twitter <Speech_Telephony_Male> and <Speech_Male> that will get you <Speech_Telephony_Male> started and. <Speech_Telephony_Male> Looking <Speech_Male> forward to seeing <Speech_Telephony_Male> how you update <Speech_Telephony_Male> the blog and what's <Speech_Telephony_Male> going to be coming <Speech_Telephony_Male> out on that? Thanks <Speech_Telephony_Male> so much again. It's <Speech_Male> been a pleasure <Speech_Music_Male> and the book and. <Speech_Music_Male> Connect, <Speech_Music_Male> and you got <Speech_Telephony_Male> it it <Speech_Male> it. It sounds like <Speech_Telephony_Male> a much read. <SpeakerChange> It <Silence> really really does. <Speech_Male> I'm very proud <Speech_Male> of IT I. Put everything I <Speech_Male> have into it. <Speech_Male> I think it's a really <Speech_Male> good story, <Speech_Male> but I also <Speech_Male> think it's. <Speech_Male> Very probably <Speech_Male> ideas <SpeakerChange> I think something <Speech_Male> that is quite <Speech_Male> fresh <Speech_Male> I m. <Speech_Male> Pei. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> Is the best <Speech_Male> thing I've done. Look <Speech_Male> for Julian Gosh <Speech_Male> Connected Amazon <Speech_Male> wherever <Speech_Male> you get your book. <Speech_Male> The audio book sounds <Silence> interesting as well. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Leave <SpeakerChange> your comment <Speech_Male> or question to <Speech_Male> speak pipe dot com <Speech_Male> forward <Speech_Male> slash Sifi, <Silence> talk, rant! <Speech_Male> Thanks for <Speech_Male> joining me. <SpeakerChange> This <Silence> is I'm George Decay and I listened to sci-fi Talk.

twitter Julian Gosh cough mullins George Decay terry facebook
"gough" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

04:56 min | 1 year ago

"gough" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

"So. That's. Got That's been a staple in science fiction. Unfortunately, it's bled into the real world a little bit too out. The simple decisions made at the barrier in the very early days of the Internet and he will be one guys who helped design the. They decided. They wouldn't build in anything that guaranteed your identity. They wouldn't build anything that be payments. A payment system is all decisions. Kind of idealistic number -tarian approach. We will let the market come up with ways of doing these things, but we don't WanNa. For everybody will let them. With a solution, the trolleys. Created A world. Consequence free analyst. That's been. Devastating. At, that's easily manipulated by foreign states, easily manipulated by radical groups. Who? Don't have to take any causes. Anonymous trolling activity can really distortion destroy communities. That came out of one decision won't technical decision to nail down identity on the Internet, and they had no idea what the consequences be. Lack of the payment system, they decided not to build one that forced every tech company that wants to make money to use advertising as. On to build out something giving away free to everybody, but once he'd given away free to everybody and built a billion. Person Audience. You couldn't monetize it, so you end up selling it traumatizes, and then the advertisers sought to modify behavior and I think he's right that we don't have not. It's not appetizing anymore. Is Behavioral Modification? People don't have your interests at heart Yes, you could interesting way of of putting it definitely. So the book is. Is it available now? For. Connect comes out in the states. Gosh, the ninth. I'm not sure. Round the. So somebody else in. Britain Island Oak. Show up, it's. GonNa be available. I guess in Physical Book and e Book is well his e Book and a wonderful audiobook. Read by Robertson Dean a grace. Voice actor. He did them. We might know him because he did the..

Physical Book Robertson Dean WanNa Britain Island Oak analyst
"gough" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

05:15 min | 1 year ago

"gough" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

"Kohl's into new. An I love. I Love Alabama twitter social media, but I can see it radicalize and depress my friends at at an increasing rate, getting better and better at pushing. Everyone knows to into the extremes of their political opinions, extremes, the left or right. I follow a wide range of people to see what's really going on and what's going on his. Learning. No I agree, it is a little alarming. And how social media has taken on a whole new meaning especially in the last years when art leader of our country uses it on a daily basis of it's unusual. especially. Absolutely. No argument there more on connect stay tuned. I am currently I'm working on. Robert Jordan's the wheel of I'm currently on the First Archive of the world I'm listening to sci-fi talk coming in, you know another theme is really I. It's been explored and science fiction, but kind of the marriage between a or robotics with human beings to create something different, and of course, the the kind of danger, and that is that you lose a little bit of your humanity. Does cope without giving anything away. Just kind of goes through that crisis a little bit. He does that I think he feels that he gains. The reason the reason he modifies his own. mind. Is because he feels he doesn't. Understand human beings well enough. He's a locates spend a Lotta time in the ruins writing computer codes. WHO. Understand computers better than they understand people and if. They wish they could understand people better. You know we we have. A wide range of ways of being human. I think there's a lot of young men in particular. Have a tendency to find it difficult to communicate with. Other human beings to fully read their emotions. So. Only fours actually to enhance his ability to unsettled. People's emotions know he wants to be able to talk to girls. You wants to be able to. On the Spanish wise mothers upset that she is upset. and. There's a there's an. There's an urge knol to. Cease to be human not to not to become tangled. Does actually interested in more human and I think. A lot of Our relationship with technology is an attempt to in a way. Become more human doesn't always work out that way. Fact that I can ring my mother. WHO's? Thousand Miles.

Kohl Thousand Miles Robert Jordan
"gough" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

04:49 min | 1 year ago

"gough" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

"Quitting by the tag book came out some of that. She exist like a solar. Solar, panel road where. Electric cars. Could not. Take power as they go from this. PHOTOVOLTAIC ROAD SURFACE CHEAT TO PAINT ON Battery so much so. That I kind of invented about seven years ago when it was working on the ideas book, and by the time the booze published, they had collage and solar surface road. Thank, you could charge. Built in China. Ahead of technology every draft I did this look I had to? Upgrade attack I wanted to in the very near future. It's not subtle wildly futuristic book. I wanted to feel quite familiar so. We all know that we're GonNa have international things, which is where they will remind you to get fresh milk whatever? You want to say not only feel like well. Okay Boyce diesel. I have the voice of the Reagan's voice because his mom has this weird affection for that boy. She thinks it's funny. Whenever at and the voice with noise coach so he? Unplugged the. There's We're going to be the same people. No matter how high tech gets Rudo. Upgraded so, I like. The technology I pushed Lillian the future, but really. Interest needs whether whether people meet the tech. Such. Well. You know there's A. Your your book pointed out and actually. It's something that a lot of us are worried about is. The fact that When I, I've just started covering virtual reality this year to try blue film festival and it's pretty interesting. It's not a virtual world yet. It's more like films. But that days climbing so the danger is that the virtual world is so much cooler than this one that that you don't ever WanNa come out, so has topsy something that you touch on in your book kind of speak to that in. A little bit of a cautionary Tale Isaac. The obvious is is just more enjoyable enhanced. It's better than reality and I think that is gonNA. Be True I think we see Gamers gamers. As not a very. Complex, version of. Reality. Gaming Online, but it's. Related because it's all the. And if it's sunny, designed by the kind of corporations that are designing our social media. It's going to push our dopamine bums just again again. It's going to be high predictable. We know that going. We've seen it happen with them. The evolution of the Algorithms in facebook and twitter instagram where where they? Really optimize your attention, and they do it very effectively, and we're really We haven't developed fences. I don't know if you've read the as new book that ten reasons to. Against Hydro ten reason to delete your social media house right now either is that an excellent book and it really goes down deep.

Rudo facebook Boyce China Reagan dopamine Lillian twitter Gaming Online
"gough" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

05:54 min | 1 year ago

"gough" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk Scribes

"My next author profile is with Julian Gov whose latest book is connect about a boy who's connected to a virtual world, but still trying to live in this one. It's labeled. That's a techno thriller in some reviews, but to me the novel addresses some SF staples and we chatted about that from his home in Berlin Germany via skype first of all, Jillian it's great to talk to you. An Irishman Livingston's Berlin pretty. Cool Is a great station. I don't think that many. Irish pretty much old great Irish. was growing up live somewhere else Do Good in Ireland at the time. So I I grow extending to resort or somewhere like Dawson, Beckett. Lucile. A great city it really is. My what my wife It comes from German ancestry They actually came over boy in the sixteen hundreds so allow. They've been here longtime or family. Germany's changed since the sixteen. She thinks. It's certainly has I think our parents have been back, but we talk about going back to visit, so we definitely will Berlin tickets used to have cheap rent at Nelson Much Abbott. When I moved here, and that's the main thing you need as a as a writer. Is this low rent? Is the city in Germany where all the Germans using Germany's to uptight. Move to so relaxed germs eating. Too much pay for Germany. It's nice. Well, let's talk about connect interesting interesting idea for novel, and you know it really a make some points about what's what's going on maybe in our society today The main? Obviously, that's what science fiction does so well, but the main guy is young man named. Colt, so tell us tell us a little bit about it started the book. He's He's a teenager is sending out to turn eighteen he's. In Kinda home schooled by. His mother because he didn't get to school. He doesn't really get on that great with people. He doesn't really know how to read them. He doesn't understand stand. So he's basically a long time. He's mother in her laboratory where she works at a rundown of archery outside the Vegas, and he says a lot of time at home. He spends time creating his own. VIRTUAL WORLDS HE'S A. Big Global kind of open source game project does look. He's one of the..

Germany Berlin Julian Gov Beckett Irishman Livingston archery Vegas writer Ireland Dawson
How Do I Find the Courage to Be My Own Guide?

Dear Sugars

08:37 min | 1 year ago

How Do I Find the Courage to Be My Own Guide?

"Let's get to the letter I'm gonNA reach to you. Do your sugars a thirty four year old woman and I'm recently coming to terms with the fact that I spent my life being too afraid to do what I WANNA do time after time. I've let social norms guide me where I've looked others for their opinions about my next step my purpose while I've learned a lot from many teachers writers philosophers and therapists. It seems crucial at this point. I learned how to listen to my own heart and be brave enough to follow it. I WANNA be my own guide. It may seem ironic then for me to be asking for your advice. But I'm not asking you to tell me what I should be doing. It's how how do I learn to trust myself the way I did when I was a kid before I decided that other people knew better than me and gave them all the power. How do I learn to recognize my heart's voice and stand up for what it wants? How do I avoid falling back into that safe prison of what someone else thinks? I should but not what I truly want to do. Emily Dickinson wrote the heart. Wants what it wants or else it does not care. I know this to be true and I don't WanNa find myself back in a job or relationship or pursuit. My heart doesn't care about. How do I tend to my heart and keep it bay? The people the thoughts the fears that threaten this fledgling relationship between my heart and me sincerely hardward bound powerful interesting Have you asked yourself these questions when I first read it? I thought about our very first episode. And you know you're saying you're saying well. What what. What sort of been guiding precept in thinking about these questions of how you kind of get actualized and start building a life that feels more authentic. And what you. WanNa be doing on earth. Because you don't have a long time and I feel like we gotta as quickly as we can get to the things that really are meaningful to us and I thought about that. John Prion lyric that. I told you so many years ago. Your heart gets bored with your mind. And it changes you and heart bound is describing that my heart is bored with my mind But it's something even more than that in this case it's the there are other people and other voices. They're getting in the way of what she wants to do to whom she is been obedient and finds herself being obedient. So Hartford bound. You know when I read your letter there these questions that are kind of big abstract questions and I'm going to ask you to be more concrete about them on read back a couple to you. How do I learn to trust myself the way I did? I was a kid before I decided that other people knew better than me and gave them all the power. So my question to you is what other people. And how did you give them power? And how are you in your life? Giving them power you write how to avoid falling back into that safe prison. I love that safe prison of doing what someone else thinks I should do. Who are these someone else's you have to be specific about who they are and how to try to counteract them actively and specifically and there's only one way to really genuinely counteract them and that is to decide that they are not the voices who will determine what you do with your life at this point where you're at heart bound you're still bound up actually in those other voices in those other. People are those social conventions the fact that you wrote this letter. It's an indication that you're stepping away from that. And so you ask how do how do you learn how to trust yourself and the first thing I wanna say is that this is not something you learn one time. Do One time right. It's something that you do every day over and over again for years and years and years and the meaning of life that you put into action looks different at different times but it's always returning to the idea that you really need to trust yourself and I'll say that for me. I love this phrase brave enough I mean aside for the fact that actually a title one of my books. I love that you used this phrase. I need to learn how to listen to my heart and be brave enough to follow it and the way you do that as you just get brave enough not to have some big glorious life that you just cast off all conventions and other voices but you're brave enough to make one step in the direction that you WanNa go and that is for you. Heart rebound. I actually think it's your writing us this ladder that you've even popped your head above that sort of surfaced a enough to say you know what. I'M NOT GONNA listen to all these people anymore. I need to trust myself. That's the first step in my life. You know in really practical terms in every arena. I've had to do this as most. I'm sure Steve. You've done as well. Were you have to say this would be the thing that would be like the conventional the norm the thing that would be easier for other people around me and and some waste for myself to do? I mean any writer sample. We stepped into this profession knowing that it was probably a bad idea because you know most people need a career because they need to pay their bills right and the minute you decide to be a writer or an artist of any sort. You're you're you're saying okay. I'm going to take this risk and I'm not gonNA listen to the voices of reason and and security and all that stuff. I'm going to walk this. Paf heart bound. You mentioned relationships too. You know we're supposed to make nice. Were supposed to be in relationships. Please people around us. Sometimes you have to step off that path. You adopt a position in relation to all the people who love you that disappoints those people in your case. You're like keep thinking about you have to go off and do something that's crazy. Yeah and it's not just the going the idea of having going off and hiking the trail and it's not the inspiration the realization. The moment you say I'm leading lights. That doesn't feel real enough to me. It's the perspiration of at every point where it seems impossible and doomed battle through it. The backpack is ridiculous. You brought all this stuff along. Your feet are bloody your reason wild resonated with so many people because at every point you ran up against the real hard work of making an a difficult inconvenient decision. I would also say that within this letter this idea of how do I get back to a childlike state? A state where I trust myself and instinctual state and what I say oftentimes to writing students and try to say to say it to myself is look. Consciousness is by nature obsessive children. Come into the world obsessed that is they care about things too much and what happens with obsession. Is that socialized. We beat down the voices that care about things too much in that feel too much and part of the artist's journey. I guess is to say screw that I do care about it too much. I am to invest in. I'm obsessed with it and I'm going to be honest about obsession rather than trying to lead a safer more. Conventional approved life but it's an emotionally and psychologically inconvenient arrangement because you feel more and you face certain things about yourself that bring you away from arrangements that are there and especially in our culture to kind of keep you insulated from deep feeling. Yeah but you know. I love that you singled out this this phrase because I thought the same thing I I want to trust myself the way I did when I was a kid and you know kids will sometimes be at play and they will say these absurd things and create these sort of outlandish scenarios imaginative play worlds. Don't make sense to the people around them. They absolutely make sense to them. I remember you know like my son. One time you know he just. He found a deck of cards in a room and sort of far off room in the house and one by one he. He took one card at a time and ran to the other end of the house until he had stacked them at the end of the House and he was so determined it made sense to him in the only person. It didn't seem crazy to him. Yeah because he was so engaged in doing and you know when you said Al Gough. Maybe you have to go off and do something crazy what I think about that is. It doesn't matter if what if what you're doing seems crazy to other people right to you. It's right and that's how my hike was you know. Never did I feel so right then when I went off and did something that many others perceived as crazy that can like I agree you. That can be a very hard life when you first step off the path but I think the harder life is never stepping off the path while always to do

Writer Emily Dickinson Al Gough Hartford John Prion Steve
Israelis And Palestinians Are Quarantined Together In Hotel Corona

Morning Edition

03:09 min | 1 year ago

Israelis And Palestinians Are Quarantined Together In Hotel Corona

"About two hundred people Israelis Palestinians religious non religious all recovering from covert nineteen all forced to live together in a hotel in Jerusalem until they're not contagious anymore the patients call it hotel corona it's all being taped and people at home are tuning in including NPR's Daniel Estrin the very first guests to arrive at hotel corona is nineteen year old are you sure I will shop she's a janitor at a hospital that's where she caught the virus more and more guests check into the hotel and one evening she hears dinner announced over the hotel PA system it will basically yeah and she looks for people to sit with their religion Jewish was together she sees the religious Jews or with the other religious Jews the secular with the secular and the R. was together I usually grew up in a Bedouin city in the desert she knows about sticking with your own kind but she lands on an older religious Jewish couple im Rahmen genome Amman they was laughing all the time so I chose them I'm not sure what the knowledge that she might not I'm I'm sixty six it's been a couple decades serving in the army he told me he thinks he got the corona virus as orthodox synagogue in infected his wife so they sit together and eat and then they sing together one of the key PA one in Asia yeah this simple act is unusual in a country where Jews and Arabs tend to live separately I should document sis on her phone which began happening a lot this hotel corona people filming themselves dancing sunbathing together the images go viral and get picked up by the Israeli news I she says she starts having conversations she's never had before I asked them about them religion like above the Jewish people like why when the women get married she started to cover her hair and wide the guys wearing Vicky bug and they explain me aloft the Jews in the hotel ask heard the most sensitive questions that a Palestinian citizen of Israel can face like do you consider yourself more Israeli or Palestinian but the question here felt friendly genuinely curious they didn't judge me like I am IBM I most of them I am that no I am human that you can talk to me like there is no difference between us but then there are fraught moments too like when I was walking back to her room and the guy collapsed he's looks like a Vincent van Gough he's gone to Pailin bearded an orthodox Jew now having an asthma attack on the hallway carpet I usually rushes to help the wonders am I allowed to touch him like I am mom moves them I maybe I'm I cannot talk to him I cannot touch him maybe if she helps him he'll be offended so she calls the medics but until they can get on the protective equipment and enter the hotel they need her to step in and I ask give them medical what I have to do do you think you saved his life actually maybe I

Man who recorded Ahmaud Arbery shooting speaks out

WBZ Morning News

00:54 sec | 1 year ago

Man who recorded Ahmaud Arbery shooting speaks out

"One the Georgia man behind the video that shows the shooting death of a black jogger wants his name cleared eighty correspondent Jackie Quinn with the story I had nothing to do with it William Roddy Brian was listed as a witness to the shooting death of twenty five year old jogger all mud armory in late February but civil rights attorney Benjamin Crump and others alleging he may have helped pursue and chase down the victim and if so Brian should face charges too I'm trying to get my life back to normal and it's been smeared the police report says suspect Gregory make Michael told an officer Roddy attempted to block Carbery but was unsuccessful Ryan's lawyer is Kevin Gough who also spoke with W. J. A. X. T. V. my heart was responding to what he saw which was someone in the community that he didn't help being followed by a vehicle that he recognized an outside prosecutors been appointed to

Jackie Quinn William Roddy Brian Benjamin Crump Gregory Michael Officer Carbery Ryan Kevin Gough Georgia Attorney W. J. A. X. T.
"gough" Discussed on Oil and Gas Startups Podcast

Oil and Gas Startups Podcast

02:39 min | 1 year ago

"gough" Discussed on Oil and Gas Startups Podcast

"This is the oil and gas startups podcast or we. Showcase emerging technology in the stories of industry investors in leaders with your host Jay Corley and Colin. Mcclay.

Fred and Rose West: A Murderous Relationship

Brief History Podcast

11:45 min | 1 year ago

Fred and Rose West: A Murderous Relationship

"Frederick Water West. I'm rose Marie Pauline West Fred and rose where the Jew of serial killers answer rapist. Who killed at least a dozen young British girls included several of their own daughters. Fred was born in a small town of much marcle in Hertfordshire. He was the second of six children by Fred's own. Admission Sexual Abuse. Various kinds will come in the house owed. Fred claimed his father had sexual relationships with his daughters and taught him about bestiality. He was also suspected. That Fred's mother started sexually abusing him when he was twelve though. Fred never admitted this and his never been confirmed when Fred was physically punished for doing badly in school. He showed aptitude woodworking artwork. His mother was a piece and often dress. Unattractively often went to the score in person to yell at the teachers doing so fred left school at the age of fifteen and was almost illiterate. The only job he was a farmhand at sixteen he became more attracted to girls and at the age of seventeen. He was in a motorcycle accident that put him in a coma for a week. This led to a metal plate being inserted into ahead after breaking one of his legs. It was permanently shorter than the other. He was subject to buy temper and often have violent bursts of anger even two years after the accident. Fred hurt his head yet again when he stuck his hand up girl's skirts and she pushed him down a forest. The agent nine thousand nine. He was convicted of molesting a thirteen year. Old Girl though he didn't serve any jail time at the time because his doctor said he suffered from epileptic fits. After this he went to live with his sister was by the rest of his family. Fred got work on the construction site but was fired for stealing from his workplace. At the age of twenty one is family. Let back into their lives and he moved back to much marcle. He resumed a romantic relationship. With an ex girlfriend Catherine Rena Costello who had been a petty thief when they first dated and she moved onto prostitution. Rini was already pregnant with the chart of Pakistani mine. They married Captain Chart to explain why the baby was half Asian. Friday meaner read to the parent to say that the baby died in childbirth chart. Code-named Charmaine Carol was adopted. They married in November a move to Scotland together. The couple had a child that owning July nineteen sixty four court. Ameri joining this time. Fred worked as an ice cream truck driver. The gave him plenty of access to available young women in the area. The life in Scotland came to an end when Fred accidentally run over a four year old boy with his truck. They Saxton wasn't deemed Fred's fault and after which Fr move with his family as well as ice McNeil who was their nanny. Anon macphail. A friend of Costello backed gosh very good job in a slaughterhouse. Shortly afterwards Murray filed an Costello went back to Scotland coming back in July nineteen sixty six for daughter only to discover their Freddie started a relationship with macphail in nineteen sixty seven. It fell became pregnant when French todd and tried to get him to divorce. Kosta Fred killed and dismembered and buried. Her Costello finally left read a few months later. Leave in that children with him. Fred is suspected of killed again in January. Sixty eight when fifteen rosemary. Boston disappeared from of bustle. After the death of his mother in February Fred Start committed a lot of petty thefts and change jobs after joining stint as a bakery truck driver. He met his future wife and accomplice rose. Rosemary was born rose me. Let's in Devon England nineteen fifty three. The house out was trumpeted abusive father. Bill was constantly disciplining UH siblings and a mother of a daisy become pregnant with Rosemary and she'd received electroconvulsive therapy as treatment for severe depression growing up. Rosemary was sexually abused by father. She wasn't very bright overweight and she was often teased. I'm responded by TAC nobles aggressively when she was just a teenager. She became more sexually active and was called getting to bed. Whatever younger brothers and sexually abusing him. A father preventive from data boys ver- own age though she did she relationships with overman where she lived. One of these men took advantage of rape them when rose was fifteen another finally had enough abuse and two rows and moved in with one of our daughters and her husband. Rose started spending more time with male companions later that same year. Rosemary moved back with her father not long after there. She met Fred last. P. Was twelve years her senior. Father objected to fred seeing her. Fred had done several stints in jail for theft and he fade failed to pay his fines of other previous offenses around. This time rose became pregnant with his child could have their. She also took care of his children. Rose treated her stepdaughters badly. In the summer of Nineteen seventy-one Rosemary. Snaps and killed Chaumet. She severed the bodies fingers and toes. I'm Fred Barrett under the kitchen floor in August. One Thousand Nine hundred seventy one costello disappeared when she came looking for Charlemagne because body was found to have its fingers and toes cuts off. When it was discovered Fred as a result was suspected of being the killer Fred and Rosemary on January twenty nine nine thousand nine hundred seventy two. Fred encourage rose to have sex with other men who for money and fun and the Often Watch. He took pictures and post them in magazines and ads for prostitution. In June seventy two he had never daughter Mae West at this time. Gt expanded family and roses business. They moved to twenty five Cromwell street where they can carry out their rapes and murders rose still working as a prostitute from our home had rooms fitted with people's for Fred to us and he hung a red light outside to tell the children not to enter. Rose gave birth to hover children over the next few years seven in Tokyo with three of them fathered by Fred in October. Seventy-two Fred and rose hired a young woman named Catherine Owens. To work for them is a ninety for that children. They made sexual advances on her and she declined every time. When nine December they both unsuccessfully tried to seduce her and how it a captive overnight Fred Fratton to let some of his friends have her killed her. She complied the next day. They released A. She went to the police though. She pressed charges. Fred was able to convince the court was forced. Had Been Consensual. He rose would just find for the INDECENT ASSAULT OVER NEXT SIX YEARS. They killed at least eight. Women made their way to twenty five Cromwell street as even lodges or employees the I was Lynda Gough. She was the seem stress to the WES. Cow Keeper had disappeared while walking home from a movie theater. In December Lucy Catherine plotting ten disappeared from. Stop while we're on our way home. After Christmas. She was murdered by Fred rose. Who adopted her? How to captive for a week over the New Year? I'm raped and tortured her and then killed her on January. The Third Fred was treated for which had been believed to be inflicted when he dismembered partner from nineteen seventy four to nine thousand nine hundred seventy five to nineteen seventy six seventy seven. Seventy eight seventy nine five more women therese single Haga Shirley Hubbard Genetic Marian Motte Shirley Ann Robinson Alison Chambers met. The same fair is unknown if the was killed in the following years if they hadn't it's improbable but the bodies were buried on the property

Marie Pauline West Fred Fred Rose Fred Barrett Fred Fratton Catherine Rena Costello Rosemary Scotland Prostitution Epileptic Rape Hertfordshire Haga Shirley Hubbard Genetic M Captain Chart Anon Macphail Boston Lucy Catherine Mae West
Kirsten Alexander and Tara Mitchell

Published...Or Not

11:46 min | 1 year ago

Kirsten Alexander and Tara Mitchell

"You remember a stray? In the nineteen seventies. There was Martorell against the Vietnam War. Gough Whitlam became Prime Minister. There was free unions. Eucation and Helen Reddy was singing. I am woman our author. Kirsten Alexander was only a young girl at the time. But I do welcome you back to publish to not. I'm so glad to be here. Thank you second book. Fantastic being older than you at this time. I also remember Queensland being a bit of a backwater job. Joke Peterson disallowed gatherings. There was censorship and real stories about police corruption. And this is why. I'm going to get cursed and to start off by reading a bit from page. Two hundred and seventy seven. The book of the back of the book were starting at the ending. This part is spoken by Abbey. Who's one of the two narrators abby? And her brother. Charlie tell the story and riptides and Abbey's at Queensland University on campus and she says the students want change. They're hungry for it in other parts of Australia. People struggling to keep up with change. Feel like the hurtling into the future without helmets but out premier has dug his heels in and is resisting every attempt by the federal government to civilize. Queensland Peterson makes it clear. He loads students feminist darkies homos and communists he laughs at the media while sales estate over seas developers every bit of beach front and any land that can be mined and looks away as heritage listed buildings bulldozed in the dead of night. It doesn't seem to matter that he's barely able to string a sentence together. He rules with iron fisted resolve. Ooh This is a little bit like now. You mentioned abby husband. Mark is one of your characters. What's his job marks a TV journalist. And he's he's very political in nature and at that time. I think it mattered. I wouldn't say more than ever or certainly not more than now but it was very important. Queensland have an alternative voice There was an alternative voice in the radio. That was footer. No actually for troubles. Ed didn't exist at. This point. Came later but it was very important for the media to offer an alternative to what was being told to the people by the government. Yes so marks. A bit of a celebrity seen on the news of filing reports. He's also the husband and father but has the mate. Jim Tell us a bit about the dinner party. The party was when Abby and her husband go to Jim and his wife's place for dinner and I again. I'm I'm not sure that things that happened in the past. Don't don't just keep happening forever so this is probably something that could have happened last week. But Jim admires mark because mock santelli mocks famous. And he's got an audience and the women have to just play not groupies but they just have to sit and listen while the minute mile. One another and it's it it gets Abbey's Gart because she. She loves her husband. She admires his work but she knows that. There are a lot of people out there doing important things in hospitals and schools and making roads and cleaning up our garbage and they don't get this kind of education and of course you know Jim. Thanks his wife by giving her pet on the bottom for making a Nice Pavlova Louisville's leader attitude to women going back to union to finish her law degree. What does the Father Think about this? Well I think we can get accustomed to read from page one hundred one as the father said it was enough your mother nothing to scoff at. Its dignified work to take care of you. Home husband and raise a family and this he goes on so the father talking to his daughter says well. Why do you want to be a lawyer? Then what are you trying to prove? Martin's a good salary. You'll make life harder by being at university now. You have kids to look after who are doing that. I suppose you expect him to as well as his job. So you can go off and do what you want. Which by the way he flicks his hand angrily in my direction. Plenty of lawyers in the world without you. You don't need to show off now. Her father has also very distinct views of what son Charley is doing. What is he doing? I'm Charlie leaving his best live. He finished Uni and then he mocked around bit and took off to Bali where he serves and he Works in a restaurant. There aren't very many around that time a he and a couple of nights. I've been to cafe and Khuda near the beach pen. Just hasn't a good time. Sorry you know his his comeback and he knows he has to talk with his father but he feels that he's really grown away. Well let's let's get his point of view from page fifty six. Oh God I hit my reading drawing people mental Okay so Challenge wondering about if he went and had a beer with his dad. Would that be like what would we talk about how incredible it is to surf the endless breaker Illawarra to mind altering after mushrooms would he fades as chickens? We've reached the age where he wants my approval more than I want his. Which makes me feel kind of bad for him and makes him boring company? Every says he's worried about me being directionless but I reckon when I talk about my life in Bali his out of his depth maybe even jealous makes me tired to think about it so he has no this this mutual disrespect. I think between this the Connection Between Wartime Charlie surfing and abby very comfortable in knowing her skills in water currents the title is riptide. What's retired? I think a part of growing up in Queensland Brisbane is not on. The coast is a familiarity with water. We have to learn to swim very young. I grew up in Brisbane. I'm not sure if that was the same down here but we had to learn to swim very young. We spent a lot of time at the beach and going to various off the coast. Islands stride broken bribery. And so we all know about rips which are dangerous because it's the water pushing and pulling at the same time and you lose control of of where you WANNA go. So water is very important in Queensland Life I think and the idea of different forces pulling your round seemed to make sense to me as well as the memory of the father is a teacher and he teaches them about physics and Abby remembers learning about every action has having a reaction and Charlie talks about Karma so how these two lean. I'm I'm not enough of a philosopher to explain the difference between Action and reaction and and Action IN CONSEQUENCE. I guess calmer and the laws of motion but I do feel that. The idea of motion having consequence is yeah so on Australia. Day Nineteen seventy four. Ed Behead to cancel the neighbors neighborhood gathering. What can I be doing stand? There's there's a flood so they need to go rescue the neighbor. Louis Abbey's best friend and Louis envious of Abbey ability to be supermom or is she. You have happy thinking about the flood from page twenty eight right. This is This is after the flood is gone and flood slave a lot of Damage in their wake. The flood wasn't part of my plan. Not Part of any once. These few days will derail us for months. I know now that I should have recognized the flood as a warning accordion. Everything I thought I could control was uncontrollable life. Insistent persistent was about to take on new shapes Shimmery and unpredictable as petrol on a wave with giving you back story about all of this but the book actually starts on Friday the sixth of December Eddie has picked up Charlie from Brisbane where he's flown in from Bali and they drive into the file this farm. It's number of hours away and now Costa Alexandra's going to read the first paragraph of her book. Riptides Charlie is speaking. I wake when shots she reaches across man grabs the Steering Wheel. A cow honed. Braise white beams flare at us then pitched to the right for an instant? A rump of blue metal shines into the headlights. I elbow my sister out of the way and take the wheel leaning back hard so don't Slam my head into it. Abby flattens her hands against the dashboard as I break and strain to control our sideways skid. She screams my name. We sling to one side of the narrow dirt road and the other cast links the opposite way like wrong ends of a magnet made to meet we swelled to an angled stop pointing into scrappy land. So what happened This isn't giving away. Don't WANNA rate 'cause this all happens in the first paragraph right into it they. They've caused an accident as I say because there are two people in the car but obviously there was only one driver and they were both asleep. Both the driver and the passenger were sleep in. The car forced another driver off the road. Who was pregnant and she does her. There are police involved and Sergeant Roberts certainly wants to solve the mystery because they is a mystery. What's the mystery of the car accident? AGAIN. I I worry about giving away too much. But the the mystery is who was the woman and she what. She didn't just die in the car. She was outside the car she she was when the police found her she was lying on the ground in a way that makes no sense to them. She couldn't possibly have fallen that way and her window was down and there was a storm afterwards so none of it makes a lot of sense to them and they figure out fairly quickly that someone took her out of the car and Leho very carefully on the ground so there is the mystery and pick up the father bring back to Brisbane but he becomes the suspect lots of tension in the house and I wonder how the book will hold this because we know about this everything that's happened in the first paragraph and sort of you know. Mark is job as a journalist. He picks up this tension and then he's called away. Why Christmas Day? Why why not cold away. So he's moved out of the out of the household so we have a release of a little bit of tension for a little while. What happened seventy four Christmas Day? Oh I'm I'm Which which were we hitting. Sorry just cyclone Tracy sorry. Okay Yeah just to yes. There is a cyclone up north and our so he off to that and these. Epi feels leave with the self and her dilemma. It will make my life worst and possibly destroy the lives of everyone around me if I tell the truth. Better to hold it in and manage the pain now. This is Kirsten Alexander's great rotting that she can move the plot and still carry the tension oil very

Abby Riptides Charlie Louis Abbey Queensland Brisbane Bali Mark Kirsten Alexander JIM Australia Ed Behead Queensland Peterson Queensland University Joke Peterson Gough Whitlam Prime Minister Queensland Brisbane Helen Reddy
"gough" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

TalkRadio 630 KHOW

02:09 min | 1 year ago

"gough" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

"Brian van Gough I'm looking at this is misleading a lot of times when we're doing the show Brian we don't have we do have the opportunity but we choose not to really eat right now Hey system front of a chef is just what we want to eat a whole does it feel fantastic I can't wait to have these tacos as well as well how do you decide which one to put on your menu so many options so when I come with the user manual I decide that I don't know because I'm not Japanese how is the I don't want to be traditional so I like to do crazy things like you know at some you embrace that yeah I like I mean you have to be honest with yourself and what are you what you do for a year and then they decide to go and meet some of my employees seven Latino influence in my in my ram and like you heard before I do plus all around them before I do a macho side for these really gonna use is much as I think the main thing is made of jalapenos and I make the salsa Japanese have Japanese have Mexican so does this that's what I try to do is place where Saddam is right here I'll have to get a little screwed up for is this the thing ma'am right smell that it just looks so good I mean what he's doing listen it's we get a lot of shops in here and there they're all great go ahead and create jobs but this is one of those because he's so humble he sold just down to earth I love what he does I mean we've got heat Brian gaff the careful have you you have the plastic and it is a great plastic one what do you think it's got the heat that I like some people don't like that he yeah and that's why I called it my two sizes for real much yeah real.

Brian van Gough Brian Saddam Brian gaff
Gloomy Van Gogh confirmed as real after decades of doubt

BBC World Service

01:17 min | 1 year ago

Gloomy Van Gogh confirmed as real after decades of doubt

"Off the decades of on search and see the van Gough museum in Amsterdam has finally authenticated a gloomy self portrait of the artist the stuff they say it's the only known not work that Vincent van Gough painted showing himself in a visibly depressed state will arts correspondent Vincent doubt has been looking at the story so he's Vincent on Vincent the eighteen eighty nine picture which belongs to the national museum in Oslo has not gone on display in Amsterdam labels self portraits as a sick person the van Gough museums been researching the portrait for several years and it's finally come out against those who claimed it wasn't really a van Gough the artist died at sixty seven having struggled out lands with his mental well being some of his self portraits and there are more than thirty show a handsome resolute face this shows Vincent with head slightly bowed math first and the eyes listless as if he wants to avoid the gaze of the spectator it's the only work we know who the artist produced during a psychotic episode according to Lewis until book of the time golf museum we see here a greenish tunes for the hand which he hardly

Van Gough Museum Amsterdam Vincent Van Gough Vincent Doubt Oslo Lewis Time Golf Museum
"gough" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

03:43 min | 2 years ago

"gough" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Later doctor Gough is still standing by the open cellar door lighting a candle he peers down to where Sanders body lies modeled on the flagstones below and the standard better make sure the other rooms but the we did a program to places I'm sorry Sam very sorry science is a hard mistress I've been working on my book for seven years this is the first chance I've had to make detailed an objective observations on a specific set of phenomena when Callen didn't materialize again I'm sure you understand the only problem now is the police to be very uncompromising about something like this room the same way weekly storm blowing is not likely to be anyone around and this is you and I are going to take a little trip when you turn the car around before you came in so it's headed down hill and then very considerate and make sure you don't fall sideways we is there anything else in Africa and I don't think so yeah right and shut the door and there's no telling how far is your go specially with the St seventy sure go far enough we got plenty of speed seven the and swing swing to the right now a way what are you five days now why having to come back I mean you wanted your haven't.

doctor Gough Callen Africa Sanders Sam seven years five days
Packers scrape out 10-3 opening night win over Bears in defensive slugfest

Around the NFL

03:32 min | 2 years ago

Packers scrape out 10-3 opening night win over Bears in defensive slugfest

"Was that kind of night for the chicago bears the green bay packers hackers and a dominating defense of showing take out the defending division champions tend to three at soldier field in the n._f._l. One hundred kickoff gough yes the packers with arid. Everyone talking aaron rodgers matt leflore mark more like matt labar matt to flower flower blooming it wasn't it wasn't about aaron rodgers. It was about mike petten and the packers defense ten to the three season opening win just like the the big game last year in week. One the packers break the bears hearts and that's how it all starts dan hands of the around the n._f._l. Podcast joined in the backyard of what is it. What do we call on. The spice west west rose west arose. That's pretty good no longer be dated and a few years but for now i love it. West rose were here in the backyard with of course greg rosenthal's my left mark cecil next to me and wes and <hes> lakisha here tara deaker and it's a beautiful night in southern california. We sat outside chirping. Crickets are chirpin ambient sound. That's all of mitch trubisky fans hands. Yes exactly exactly so. Let's get into talking about this game <hes> because listen i don't think we were expecting a shootout greg but no one expected game at this level and we could dissect <hes> how poorly the bears played but give it up for the packers defense which balled out right here lots of people had great. Night's goudie was one of brian to the packers. General manager brings in preston smith who gets three q._b. Hits in this <unk> game including the game finish zig area smith. I think hadn't even bigger impact the brings adrian aimo senate who has the key interception <hes> his draft half picks darnold savage and i think the two safeties they have savage in amos are gonna let mike pet and do a lot of crazy stuff back there. He loves having five six defensive backs. They're not going to dominate like this every week but you could just see aaron rodgers after the game. How happy is that. He's going to have a difference making defense and i think they can be a top seven the eight ten defense all season. I don't think there's a fluke. I mean i i think part of it is the offense you play tonight in chicago. That seems like a work in progress and you know a lot of those players did not operate great in the preseason and airy measured compared to what you were saying during well. No i mean i i would say this. I leave your credit because i think mike patton you. You got some with these games back. When he was cleveland coach in the one good season they had and when he was the jets coach when he started his court kind of feel himself in the second quarter with this defense they got aggressive and they took chances and they were able to against the bears offense it in the second half. I'll never forget this drive where it's one points i and forty then it's second and forty than its third and forty and i you know for all the people who want to tug mitch trubisky into this conversation a franchise quarterback. I've not seen someone with that. Label look has lost consistently on third down as he did tonight. There seemed to be no plan for this offense or he could not pull them out of the trouble. They got into and it's going to be a long week for him. I know logically not to overreact two week. One especially after the quarterback didn't play in the preseason but there is a there's a feeling of collaboration just throwing mitch trubisky by the way so this is the big breaking news the midway through the

Packers Aaron Rodgers Mitch Trubisky Mike Patton Chicago Bears Mike Petten Matt West Rose Mike Pet Darnold Savage General Manager Senate California Greg Rosenthal Brian Mark Cecil Tara Deaker WES
"gough" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

The Dan Patrick Show

03:23 min | 2 years ago

"gough" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

"Not what everybody is saying outside. Whether we're good or bad, or whatever, it doesn't really matter. Now that's pretty good for Bill Belichick like that's a long answer for him. Yes. He didn't sound like he was mumbling either. Like, he's actually projecting his voice. Yeah. He was enunciating. Yeah. Instead of going just going to. Gun. No Rams go team. Not really watch about you outside of things looking forward to the game. Not next year. Yes. For a couple of highlights, Sean McVay wearing jeans which big story last night. That's what we kind of focused on. And then a Jared Goff comes out with all the Rams players and Gough had it looks like a pair of Wayfair glasses and his backpack, and he puts them on because it's very bright and some ram staffer walks. He because. And has them take the glasses off, but girly kept his shades on through the entire press kind of the whole night. But I'm telling you if Gough kept his glasses on for the whole night. That would have been the lead today. Look at this guy talking Hollywood, you Well, know. Yeah. yeah. Yes. Fritzy? Now, he's McVeigh's pants subtle shot because he's a young genius anywhere. Gene. I was gonna use that he's dead my act. I should take that grown Krell turn on you. That's not good. It didn't take long. Jeans being is being over under was fifteen after the hour when the audience we turn on you. After his twelve after they hear them like a wave to a couple of seconds. Okay. Now hand all I know. I know that no I want the audience to know what it's like to be in this position where this can be painful as I watched the word slowly leave fritzy's mouth, gene. Yes. And then he'll repeat it, gene. And I'll be raising my hand to get your attention aggressively just to deliver something or the Atlanta bomb squad may be here later today. Or tomorrow night. Fritzy is doing his stand up routine to be the laughing tall should he wear boots? And get ready to explain them. See it's the laughing. Skull when I'm gonna call it the laughing gull, this is this is comedy gold that you're gonna get tomorrow night. If you show up right here. I five minutes. Yeah. Yes. Maybe wear boots to get ready for the boo. Jeans say that word, I knew what to step aside. Hide. We try it again if I've crown. No, no saying booth they're saying boots. What's the poll? Question is your computer working? Is nothing else is on the right now. We're actually the show that. Yeah. This is rehearsal. Super Bowl week baby boomers get it being. Yes. Yes. That was pseudo clever. Not great. But. If you're wearing jeans, and they call me young Jones. That was pretty good wasn't some cargos. Nope. Don't be afraid to workshop this stuff. Like do it behind the scene know. But like at that moment, I had to say that because then you lose the lose the moment that humor or something. Thank you..

Jeans Bill Belichick Rams Sean McVay Gough Fritzy Jared Goff Wayfair McVeigh Hollywood Atlanta five minutes
Roger Bannister, first runner to break 4-minute mile, dies at 88

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01:50 min | 3 years ago

Roger Bannister, first runner to break 4-minute mile, dies at 88

"Five wbz news time twelve 55 will the president in mainstream media were all smiles last night on top forty at least for one night there was a truce of sorts between president trump and mainstream media he attended one of the annual washington media dinners the grid iron club and avoided terms like fake news choosing instead to make fun of most everything and everybody around him a couple of times even about himself he spoke for about a half an hour joking about things like his soninlaw's troubles would security clearances and his attorney general's recusals tom foty cbs news washington the first runner to break the fourminute mile barca's died we hear the stories from the bbc's joe wilson 25 five anastasiades on the named what roger bannister achieved in 1954 was like a lunarlanding the 20th century scoot bannister though vein and rival greece chataway is in place at a time to take evidence based on the run a mile and stopped the clock before it reached four minutes it 1954 this was a match it could come by daria of human achievement a feat that would redefine what was humanly possible and it would fall to a young medical students to join gough laps brancheau gives way to tack away managed a superb tactician has suffered some criticism in the past but adopting his own rather unorthodox training methods and paying dividends now roger bannister was eighty age wbz news time twelve 56 it is time now for today's edition of car chronicles it's not the latest greatest but it's still gets the job done paul gm ford battle it out the big suv category toyota's sequoia flies just below the radar toyo letting me dry out of the core you're just in time for a big snowstorm and i'm glad to tell you it did the job the sukhoi against.

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