6 Burst results for "Grand Forest"
"grand forest" Discussed on Talk Is Sheep - Wild Sheep Society of British Columbia
"Wildlife but are overlooked by by up bigger concentration players. Either there too far removed from where they want to build these larger ecologically meaningful parcels of land of or. They're just falling through the cracks and otherwise we'll go to land development. So is there a risk with the the grant project you know i. I was involved a little bit with it down. The periphery was their arrests that this was going to be developed. You know what. What was the driving factor here with this piece of land. I know it's quite close to grand forks so it is near development is was out of concern about look for you guys interesting. History are actually the land itself as part of an old First european settled ranch. I think was part of the morrissey creek ranch. They called it way back when it's actually the morrison family and and for the last number of decades maybe fifty sixty years. It's been in the hands of a local ranching family grand forks of who've used it pretty actively house as range land for their livestock operation and the grand forests. Grasslands are pretty interesting. i've been involved there since eighty one when i first came to the to work as the Under appreciated is how i would describe that grassland area it's a an unusual on an ecosystem. It looks like every other grassland but on an ecosystem basis. It's classified quite a lot differently than than a lot of the other. Grasslands the province it's part of an ecosystem that extends very slightly up into british columbia mostly is in washington state called the south okanagan highlands and it's It's just a name. But it describes a grassland type that is Mainly fescue bunch grasses and the neat thing about it is that it has many of the values that You know the south oakland oregon and smoke. I mean has which is usually described as a biodiversity hotspot and they're actually in in a small area at they're actually a really good condition still and so it is more than bighorn. sheep that property it involves Least six federally listed species at risk as well. And i got to know it. I not for sheep. Interestingly enough i got to know at first for mule deer a because it is fabulous spring range from yields here and there used to be huge hurts of the year on that slow. I remember those very fondly. She didn't come until the mid nineteen eighties. I can tell you about that if you like. Yeah yeah i'd love to hear about it for sure okay. So this wasn't my project She wasn't on my management table. But i was When at that time It was Actually led bar section Lead at the time Fella named bob. Lincoln and bob interacted with a somebody from grand forks. I don't recall who who Presented a rams head or horns sheets at least from that area and and it began a discussion about historic occurrence of bighorn sheep..
"grand forest" Discussed on Streams of Income
"A new helping you create a new life, like people like the economy ticks because people have this vision of themselves if they want to have and they're trying to buy it. And so if he can come in and support somebody's Vision with your offer, that's when you've got a really really solve thing going and it's so good. I think it was Josh Tolley the author of Evangel preneur that said he had lunch with somebody called him up and wanted to have a lunch and he didn't want to do it and so he took in an insane amount for that lunch. I think it was $8,000 and the person said done. Let's do it. So he had lunch with them at the end of the lunch. Sorry Josh if I butcher this up here, but essentially is it why in the world? Did you pay me pay a $8,000 for this lunch. I mean it could have been like a hundred. I would have done it for like a hundred and fifty and the lady gave him some wisdom that was incredible to him a time and she said Josh I have I'm say something like I think it was like I have like an eight million dollar problem somebody who charges $150 for my lunch. She said it was too expensive hundred sixty was too expensive because I have an eight million dollar problem as somebody charged me $150 for this lunch is not going to be able to fix an eight million dollar problem. I need somebody that I'm paying 8000 a month. For to fix my eight million dollar problem. And so it's not about that final. It's it's exactly right. They're buying they're buying that they that out come back and somebody who charges $50 maybe they can build the same funnel, but they're not going to give the same level of service. It's just going to be different. It's not going to be anywhere near what you're able to provide for that marketers a market is best talent is to to understand the core desires of the market and just be able to relate everything back to those desires and really subtle but effective way like everybody wants more money and everybody wants more freedom like not to get super hedonistic with you, but you know, most people got into because they wanted more money and that's the thing, you know, and so I have to know the market that with a certain level of you know diligence in and integrity and if you can say, you know, this is we've got and we're able to grow businesses and here's home. Doing will help you in this way and it just comes down to you know, how badly do they or do they not want more money or how bad they do they or do they not want more growth in their business? Yeah. So I'm yeah, it's it's a really interesting thing when it's I've it's one of the things that I do for my clients as I figure out like how they're offering could just like one of our clients child indeed was selling an ebook worth forty bucks that I turn into a course that he was able to sell her to rent and was like, you know, how can we take this information and position it in such a way that people will pay two grand forests at a forty bucks means like it's just an ebook. I'm like, but no it's not so you recorded in video format and we instead of talking about what's included we talked about the outcome of what you could get if you fully implement this stuff and he helps people go full-time with this speaking careers. So people that want to go full-time like you want to go full-time. What's forty bucks. You want to go full-time two grandsons a bit more like it..
"grand forest" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM
"Are looking at us. The students in North Dakota are looking at us as adults. I mean, everybody is adults. Think being our How did how did they handle this crisis? Are they going to persevere? They're gonna unity. Are they going to, you know, work their way through, because that's what we're trying to teach our kids to do Anybody who's a parent? Just trying to teach your kids how to overcome obstacles and problems and move through life because we know life, you know, deals with those sometime and so it's really imperative that At the school district level in the state level. You know, we demonstrate to our kids that we can face something like this and come through it with a with a better normal than what we had before, because that's what our country does. That's what North Dakota every time we've been faced with a crisis where there's a small town. You know, I've been hit by a tornado or whether it's the Bloods or whatever. North Koreans always come out stronger and we've got to do that again here. Vinnie in Grand Forest. Question for Governor Doug Burgum a 2580550 802 28050 Go ahead, Winnie. Hey, thanks for taking my call. Stop. Sir. Um, I've got a question and I may just be ignorant on it, and I was I know that we've got all this rainy day fund and from the Balkan area and all of our oil here in North Dakota, and I was sitting on that for a Emergencies, and I'm wondering if We're tapping into that at all to help some of these businesses and people who are having so much trouble during this crisis, and if we have I haven't heard much about it. And if we haven't, haven't we Well, Vinnie, Thanks for the question. Uh, we have been fortunate that you know Through this prices. Each state was given $1.25 billion. Coronavirus relief funds, and this comes on top of the money the federal government has given to hospitals and K 12 in the direct payments, Tio each individuals And we've taken that, uh, that that money we've been working with the Legislature allocated. One area that we really have helped support businesses is through the unemployment insurance fondos. Scott. There's a Pew research study that just came out North code is one of only eight states. I think that that has taken the those dollars I put into the unemployment insurance fund. And, of course, the people know any employer knows. If you had a role that you pay a premium for every into that insurance bum as a business owner is not has traditionally been funded by the state is funded by taxes that you're okay, you know, insurance. Premiums that business to stay on, and those rates would have gone through the roof with all of people on unemployment this year, and so the state put we put $310 million into the unemployment. Turin spun That is the director. You know, tax savings for all the business is anybody you avoid.
"grand forest" Discussed on Data Crunch
"Is complex. If you have nice data words on Notre Twenty thirty eight features that you can quote putting a stretchy right so then is going to be an overkill and it's actually sort of. It's not just going to be an overkill. It's going to be sub par solution right so traditional machine learning grand forest one of the boosting methods KC are going to be first of all much easier to get a handle on and seconds of they're going to be actually more efficient but but as soon as you have a very complex problem with potentially thousands of features. That's where you should start thinking thinking about the second aspect which is kind of what we are getting better better handle on. It is the amount of data and so two years ago. Everybody will tell you well if you WANNA do or if you want by a moral need to have have a lot of data and to some degree that still the case but we are getting better and better right. So we can now by using so-called transfer learning we cannot handle data says it are of legislate decent size not not necessarily huge amount of data but decent Decent size is. What would you say just curious like range of a decent side we're talking gigabytes and we talked like what are we talking about? Well so I actually cheat. Don't WanNa make a statement himself gigabytes but more in terms of samples. Okay and he does depend on from problem to a problem. Many problems now. Sort of ten thousand samples diplomatic model can already be very very efficient now. He's down to one hundred two hundred the and now. You're really pushing it. It's it's the most likely it's not going to be that that effective but I do have to add here is even if you have ten thousand samples. She will most of the time so you have to rely on transfer learning right so in other words you'd have to transfer your knowledge knowledge now. Meaning a more link knowledge knowledge extracted from from also embedded in models. You'd have to extract that from a similar problem and if there's nothing out there that this quote similar than you cannot do this transfer learning so in that case that thousands of might actually she not be it might not be enough right so but in in presenting into in image related problems of there are a lot a lot of images out there and perform studied. So were these days if you have an image problem a brand new image problem problem with a few thousand samples You can you can really do transfer learning and a I would be Would work incur. A model would work very well. Yeah so so I'm saying gain still need. You still need quite a lot of data but aw it's getting better and better in the sense of this requirement is getting less and less important so so complexity is the one I think that's the most important doc. Most important driver a huge. Thank you to Diego Club down for being on the show. And if you'd like to read the transcript or see any of our attributions go to data crunch Corp Dot dot com slash podcast and remember to send us your ideas for future episodes.
"grand forest" Discussed on That's What She Said with Sarah Spain
"All the for the first question we had was do the kids get a day off school play hockey instead yeah yeah that's that's a real holiday i mean i guess for together sometimes it's a little more obvious on people kinda staring but if we're if we're not together we kind kept fly under the radar yeah at least i think so so okay this this brings me back to your youth then where you were you started playing together you were you know playing with peewee boys teams and then working your way up you got you know three state titles and allstate in ice hockey as teenagers so you were dominant from the very beginning when you started at at what age did you start playing and was there any pushback from family members or anyone else about wanting to plan those boys teams so we grew out when growing the grand forest and we didn't have a girl's game to play on and so we were in sixth grade but we started playing when we were i think it was like five or six when we started playing in our in house league that's when we're eight or nine that's me start out like on your traveling teams so we didn't have an option but to play with the boys and it wasn't just hockey when any sport we did if we had the option to plan a voice team our parents would let us play with the boys team as long as it was allowed and so from a very young age you're always always felt like we had to prove ourselves just because we always playing with the boys and and there was pushed back from other teams or other parents would be yelling at me i so it was just something we kinda grew up being used to and our dad coached us as well gramp and he was certainly i think harder on us than he was on our team is he didn't want any parents to think that he is favoring his daughters that were on the.
"grand forest" Discussed on Dreamland
"Through it but um getting back to the question about the heavenly realm uh as i say in the book it is is a very active place so when we stay you know oh uh rest in peace or we we think about you know it's going to be sort of a glorified retirement and were lounging on clouds than popping bonds it that is the antithesis of what i have um and uh uh there's there's two parts to what i have uh had the the great privilege of observing connected to the heavenly realm on the first portion is is not quite heaven but the outskirts of the heavenly realm and it is a place of perpetual springtime it is a beautiful um meadow dotted with wildflowers there's a grand forest a evergreen's just beyond that there is a a gorgeous castigating waterfall and i have seen this as a middle ground and a place of transition particularly for those soul who are have departed from the physical who maybe are feeling hesitant or uncertain about what to do next till i think that the dying process the process of this dole liberating itself from the physical form is not a onesizefitsall process so it is highly personal and very individualised though some of us i think know exactly where to go because we've done this so many times before and we are old hat at it some people as the result of maybe being murdered or passing in a tragic accident there may be a period of confusion or disorientating and some people may be younger souls than others and the this place that i've seen that i have come to learn other people have seen as well so in other validation it's called summer land and it's always a very mild temperature there and i have seen people's parents and grandparents coming toward them from the opposite end of the metro i have seen people dogs come leaping and bounding toward them across the field and the reunion is so joyous and.