30 Burst results for "Haifa"
"haifa" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast
"Yes. It was wild stretch man. Nine months appeal five months as an echo. And then i'm taking command as a young. I lieutenant i. I love the morale stuff that you guys did with the win. I think it was the mud. Everything's so maybe maybe talk about that a little bit I thought there was a really call. You could really feel through the book of of just you brought the team together or team came together with the great. Nco's that you had the came from The original unit that transferred in and stuff as well. That kind of helped you build that that foundation with all these new guys coming in. Yeah it really was and been asked before like what made us different It wasn't it definitely wasn't me. It was just a culmination of the right. Collective group of men put together the right time and circumstance went through all these experiences together that built just this unbreakable bond and entrust if everything i mean. It's just day in and day out. I mean you only hear about three grenades on the news. Becker but the three major shown at you. It's pretty damn big deal you learn and all the stuff that happened haifa. We lost some guys while there none directly under my command but it just built this Incredibly tight cohesive group and so when we came back in we reflagged a lot of people got out of the army. A lot of people went to different bases but sort of the same core. Call it fifty sixty percent. That was there Was the leadership. My first sergeant. I started off as acting commander. He started off as an acting. First sergeant he had been to platoon sergeant for third platoon. Just the men worship this guy still do to this day awesome awesome dude and you know the fives the sixes and the fires and east. Six's that left you know bite and miss him as we. We're going to keep the ones that we wanted to keep it. So yes when you guys came in. And i think this familiarity Entrust with the leadership that it was something special and so you know the old cheesy motto work hard play hard. I mean we trained our ass off but you know we did that. You're referring to the lead squad competition and it was a chance for some of our younger e five. We put them in east six positions and like go do this competitions and basic skills. Pt test. you know different things and it was it drug on probably six hours longer than it should have more than likely from horrible planning on my part but the culmination of the night was going to be all right. We're gonna have the ultimate winner is going to be determined in but we didn't tell them this is going to be. The surprise is going to be this basic huge mud wrestling match and document four or five squads or six. I can't remember exactly but we knew as soon as we say go. They're not going to jump each other. They're gonna jump us and they're gonna beat the hell out of us so we've taken all the guys around profile and cinema out with a bunch of five gallon water jugs you just got. This was like point break style from the bill. Put the headlights. I'll drive it up and it's like made this mudge porn water in it and as soon as they set go i mean they just one squad jumped on me and i was gonna say we'll back up because there was one of the officers who i guess who just got a nice new car and So of course he had told the men that Don't give me dirty because i'm gonna Up to drive that car home my wife will be upset or something to that nature so he stripped butt naked so make sure couple of funny things before. so.
"haifa" Discussed on ResearchPod
"Hi-fi is key to exchanging signals with the full network also termed the mice helium. These signals are crucial for regulating. The michael parasitic reaction of the whole colony towards its prey hyphen growth in response to signal exchange is regulated by the polarity operators within the haifa. Type of film. Does fungi two types of enzymes the so-called gdp s.'s. Cdc forty two on our se one our master regulators of polarized step growth. They also controlled other crucial sale processes such as spore germination on haifa morphou genesis including the fusion between fungal sales changes in the site who skeleton on transport of molecules in light of the sales playing such an essential rule. Cdc forty two nar se one or grit. For tracking the development of the micro parasitic life cycle on fungus fungus. plant interactions. Dr leashes research team recently established that these enzymes are involved in regulating the attack. Or avoidance reaction of trucco dermot and the presence of other fungi. The team used specific forescent crib reporters to track how the activity of their target. Gdp is changes a tip. Growth of the micro parasite develops in response to different plant pathogenic. Pray fungi the innsbruck. Scientists developed their new experimental designed to maximize the results of their studies. They needed to develop chambers in which to culture the fungal species without inducing any stress on the sales through injury or hobbling on tell nye the sampling usually caused some level of destruction to the natural organization of the fungal mice helium which was eliminated in this new chamber design. The lack of such basic commercially available product inspired the creation of an sally experimentation chambres. Simple to design mic and optimize using cad software under three d. printer. These chambers are grit method for increasing the efficiency of the experimental trials through standardized cultivation on sample preparation procedure. The chambers provide both aerobic unsterile incubation of the cultures. The handling of the samples does not affect or stress. The organisms in any way on the reduced result variation improves the reproducibility of the experiments. Moreover the chambers are available for a range of the highest quality optics because of the high flexibility of three d. printing they can.
"haifa" Discussed on Naval
"Pace of pipe. Think in three dimensions rep. The pace of piper ran a basketball as you have one now. Consider the ways in which you could draw rye straight lines through those two points you could punch a hole through one of those dots with your pen and push it out through the other side through the other hole and now you have different straight line you have the straight line that is drawn with your pen and you have a straight line. That is literally your pain that has been pushed through these two dots. So your initial feeling of absolute certainty. That only unique lawn could be drawn through. These two dots is false and you might be thinking that's unfair. That's cheating you thinking in two dimensions but you within two dimensions. I wasn't i was thinking more dimensions. Cow papa. has this wonderful saying it is impossible to speak in such a way that you cannot be misunderstood. This is always the case even in mathematics where we try and be as precise as possible. It's possible for people to make errors to think false premises about what the argument is that they're trying to make. And by the way this particular example of clearly geometry because geometry was traditionally always done in two dimensions on a piece of haifa was resolved by various people and led to geometry in curved space which led to arnstein coming out with general theory of so it is questioning these deepest assumptions. That we have where we think. There's no possible way. We could be mistaken that leads to true progress to genuine fundamental change in the sciences. And everywhere else you said that we went from adams in the time of democratise down two nuclei and from there to protons and neutrons and then to quarks it's particles all the way down to paraphrase feinman. We can keep going forever. But it's not quite forever. At some point. You run into the plank length the plank time this the plank length this even the plank mass which is actually quite a large mass. These things don't have any physical significance. It's not like the plank. Time is the shortest possible time and it's not like a plank. Length is too short as possible. Link the reason for that is because these plank things Pot of quantum theory but length is not described by quantum theory. it's described by the general theory of relativity and in that theory spices infinitely divisible. There is no smallest possible. Length ole time this illuminates an ancient tension between the discrete and the continuous because quantum theory seems to suggest that things are discrete for example. There's a smallest possible particle of gold. The gold atom is a smallest possible particle of electricity the electron as a smallest possible particle of light. The photon in quantum theory. We have this idea of discrete. Nece that there is a smallest possible thing from which everything else is built but in general relativity the is the opposite it says things can continuously vary and mathematics requires that things bay continuously variable so that can be differentiated and so on the. Id there is that you can keep on dividing up spice cape on dividing up time fist. This understand that there is this contradiction at the deepest level of our most foundational explanations in physics. And it's one of the reasons why there are these attempts to try and unify quantum theory general relativity because what is the fundamental nature of reality. Is that things can be infinitely divisible or is it that we must stop somewhere or other because he puts infinitely divisible than quantum theory might have to be subservient to general activity. But we just not. There goes my solution for xenos paradox. Which is before. He can get all the way somewhere. You have to get halfway. They didn't before you can get halfway there..
Rocket Barrages Hit Israel From Gaza, Sirens Sound in Jerusalem
"Later today. Israel's capture of east jerusalem in the six day war of nine hundred sixty seven will be commemorated as usual by the annual jerusalem day flag march on the basis of the last few days. It is difficult to imagine it. Going altogether smoothly. Hundreds of palestinian demonstrators and dozens of israeli police have been injured in several days of disturbances around palestinian protests against threatened evictions. The violence has spread to haifa romolo. I'm the always hypersensitive site of the alexa mosque. In the temple. Mount compound in jerusalem's old city. Joining me with more on this from tel aviv is alison kaplan saw a journalist at haaretz alison first of all to the disturbances. We've seen over the last few days. How significant do they seem. I guess local standards. They seem very significant. We haven't had anything this violent and this large in several years really time will tell if this is going to be a long term problem but right now you know. We're focused on this. The celebration of ramadan coinciding with jerusalem date which is also always very provocative time of year. But i would say that we haven't seen anything on the scale. In in many years. In scott israel very concerned
"haifa" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"I always feel like I'm at that place I drive a school Sewell, Jaguar Land Rover North Austin is now open at Highway 45 Palmer Lane, and we look forward to serving you. White House senior adviser Jared Kushner, heading to Saudi Arabia and cutter this week as tensions grow in the Middle East over the murder of Iran's top nuclear scientists to the Middle East remains on edge after the assassination of a man largely seen as the godfather of the Iranian nuclear program. Scientists most in Bihar, said his body will pass through multiple cities before being buried in Tehran on Monday. Iran's supreme leader, the Ayatollah Khamenei and Iranian President Hassan Rouhani, are vowing to respond to the killing. Top Iranian officials say Israel Is behind the ambush as one of the country's largest newspapers called on Iranian leadership to bomb the Israeli port city of Haifa, the Israeli chief of staff toward Israel's border with Syria this weekend. His soldiers are under routine orders, but remain alert about the possibility of an attack from Iranian proxies in the area Boxes. Trey Yingst also knew tonight. New York Governor Andrew Cuomo, speaking on Sunday about New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio is decision to reopen New York City public schools. December 10th acute isn't in school than the kid is at home, which is about Place where we're seeing spread or the child is out playing in the playground where you have the community infection rates, so schools are literally safer. And as people travel for Thanksgiving celebrations with family coronavirus cases are surging travelers returning home They are creating more traffic and longer lines at airports really than what we've seen throughout the pandemic, according to Triple A. They predicted that 95% of travelers would hit the road this holiday, and this was also the busiest travel weekend at airports since Marks. Weather patterns could make those return journeys more difficult. The National Weather Service warning of scattered severe weather that will bring damaging winds and possible tornadoes along the Gulf Coast and the Southeast. Heavy rain will move up the eastern coast through Tuesday. Because of the weather. Travelers should plan ahead, cancel flights or.
"haifa" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"The murder of Iran's top nuclear scientists, the Middle East remains on edge after the assassination of a man largely seen as the godfather of the Iranian nuclear program. Scientists most in Bihar, said his body will pass through multiple cities. Before being buried in Tehran on Monday. Iran's supreme leader, the Ayatollah Khamenei and Iranian President Hassan Rouhani are vowing to respond to the killing. Top Iranian officials say. Israel is behind the ambush as one of the country's largest newspapers called on Iranian leadership to bomb the Israeli port city of Haifa, the Israeli chief of staff toward Israel's border with Syria this weekend. His soldiers are under routine orders, but remain alert about the possibility of an attack. From Iranian proxies in the area. Fox is Trey Yingst also knew tonight. New York Governor Andrew Cuomo, speaking on Sunday about New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio's decision to reopen New York City public schools. December 10th. The kid is in school than the kid is at home, which is a place where we're seeing spread or the child is out playing in the playground where you have the community infection rates, so schools are literally Safer. And as people travel for Thanksgiving celebrations with family coronavirus cases are surging travelers returning home They are creating more traffic and longer lines at airports really than what we've seen throughout the pandemic, according to Triple A. They predicted that 95% of travelers would hit the road this holiday, and this was also the busiest travel weekend at airports since March. Weather patterns could make those return journeys more difficult. The National Weather Service morning of scattered severe weather that will bring damaging winds and possible tour NATO's along the Gulf Coast and the Southeast. Heavy rain will move up the eastern coast through Tuesday because of the weather. Travelers should plan ahead, Cancel flights or delays could mean getting stranded in an airport for longer than expected. Fox's Alex Hogan, I'm Mary Course, Eddie and this is fault. Wcbm Baltimore big changes in our weather Cold front bringing us rain and some storms today and then so much colder weather tomorrow. Heavy rain and gusty winds a possibility today 67 this afternoon. Tomorrow. Only a slight chance of a shower 48 the high Tomorrow I'm meteorologist Terry Smith from the Weather Channel for talk radio, succeeding Wcbm. Do.
Iran newspaper: Strike Haifa if Israel killed scientist
"Nuclear scientists is killed in an alleged assassination. The funeral for scientists Most enter his body got underway today His body will pass through multiple cities before being buried in Tehran on Monday. Top Iranian officials say Israel is behind the ambush as one of the country's largest newspapers today called on Iranian leadership to bomb the Israeli port city of Haifa. Fox's trey, you angst President
Iran newspaper: Strike Haifa if Israel killed scientist
"Their reports israel has put its embassies on high alert following the assassination of iran's top nuclear scientist the middle east remains on edge today after the assassination of a man largely seen as the godfather of the iranian nuclear program. The funeral today. For scientists most in our body got underway. Iran's supreme leader the ayatollah khomeini and the running and president. Assad rouhani are vowing to respond to the top. Orion officials say israel is behind ambush as one of the country's largest newspaper. I called on iranian leadership to bomb. The israeli port city of haifa
Iran newspaper: Strike Haifa if Israel killed scientist
"Iranian officials continue to blame Israel for Friday's killing of a nuclear scientist but what will they do about it retired US navy admiral bill McRaven says retaliation is on the way hearings are going to be in a position where they have to retaliate I don't see any way around it they're gonna have to save face and so now the issue becomes what does that retaliation look like does that then began to escalate the the problems in the region and that's not going to be good for anybody as for what country Iran will focus on Iran there are either suspects or knows that Israel was responsible for this attack and then of course kind of by association they're going to assume that we use are collaborating with it or at a minimum more reading of a of the Israelis actions Nick raven spoke on ABC's this week shortly after Washington
Iranian op-ed urges attack on Israeli port city over scientist killing
"Punishment for the assassination of a nuclear scientist. Ah hard line Iranian newspaper is suggesting the regime attacked the Israeli port city of Haifa and cause heavy human casualties. Iran blames Israel for Friday's ambush. Iranian state media says the scientist convoy was traveling down the road when the bomb went off and stop when they stopped. The Iranian media says at least five gunman popped up and opened fire on the scientists SUV. Now. Israel has long been suspected of employing exactly these kinds of assassinations in Iran, including one of another scientist. Almost exactly one decade ago, Fox is Ryan Chilcote. More than six months after they
Danni Reches: Building Your Path In the Social Sciences
"We're going to be talking about how you got to where you are today in academic terms. So we've talked about So you're in Haifa Center for German and European Studies. You're doing a PhD on policy and perceptions of immigrants from the Middle East in. Europe. how did you get before talking about exactly what you working on? How did you get to the PHD? How was the whole academic journey for you? It all comes down to a big coincidence adds to the honest I. Didn't really know what I was getting into. When I signed up for BBC or or applied for position actually see what happened is data. I moved to from the Netherlands when from. partially to be able to go from the humanities. Faculty which I had had my Ian Levin's. To Straits ahead, go into political science, which is in social sciences. Different faculty in unknowns wasn't able to do that. Unless. Would have done a year in between to get some more courses than every year the University of Haiphong. Because I have taken some classes earlier recent conflicts, which also political science they allowed me to state go into get him. So that's one of the reasons that I moved here that I started doing that M. A. N. as I loved to science. I love the small programs with just a few students so that I could really choose my own self aches that have tonight. So when I wrote my master's thesis. Supervisor said I'm not only in political science departments also a part of the sense of Germany abuse. Studies. And we are you, we opened up two positions for his suits with a scholarship. maybe you WANNA consider applying for us because my master's thesis was about the refugee crisis in Europe. So you're being center that was something interesting. So. I was like, well, you know I like what I'm doing I like the writing of first ongoing on the gap here in Salia and from there alright the application. Which I did from the Wifi at McDonald's. In, Australia was as a backpacker. I applied for the Specie position. After having spoken to. Supervisor Miami was over with. With that. Center. and. Then eventually I got the news was still in Australia that I've gotten that I got the position and that when I was be back in this is something I was starts. Would Abuse De was How much effort at time and? A lifestyle is just a position was not clear to me and I had to learn a lot along the way. I am very happy to be hosting bolts costs what to do with Dad's. Because I get to listen to others. To hear a how they've been dealing with things and I'm also happy like you said before I confess that on people who are just starting now you mentioned something that I found really interesting and I didn't do that. I didn't think it was something possible. I didn't. It didn't arise in my mind you talked about taking a gap year. I'd like to talk about that and. Yet to talk about how you took that decision, how easy was it to take it and how you organize to be able to go backpacking in Australia that how Atlantis? Well. It's always been something on my mind right Australia as child's. To seeking room for real. To See all these amazing places where there's desert big cities. At. But also the tropics and everything in between. was. Something that was always on my mind and I learn about this program way to go on a working holiday visa. which that people with my nationality? Is Fairly, easily apply just go online you a little bit of money and then within twenty four hours I got the email zero mine visa. To go to. For one year allowing you to work so that you could also finance your said there. and I knew that this was only possible until the age of certain. Now, not necessarily tell you how old I am now but I'm eating it. At some point you know before thirty, this is my goal in life is to make it to the and. This was the right time in my life because I just finished Ma I. Wasn't sure yet. What was GONNA do exactly with bats whether I was GONNA look for a job. He is railway move to or if I was GONNA find a job in Europe Netherlands or any other. Country which is an option. Or. Continue studying because I. got this idea for my. Evasive advisor, Ovadia about the Beastie. So this was a good time for me to go about and think about it in a different setting and my everything together for quite a while already. Also got really lucky as an Israeli to death that same visa that he at applies for from. Yeah it was really a dick out of the lottery. And then. You know. To go within so many months otherwise you will be valid anymore. So like Yoga we're doing.
"haifa" Discussed on Scientific Sense
"Welcome to the site of accents podcast. Where we.
"haifa" Discussed on Woman Evolve with Sarah Jakes Roberts
"It a friendship that starts off a small houses lemon. Necessarily be the one for you. There's gotta be a chemistry their relationship. There's chemistry that he has to have, and I'd say that small talk cam become some level of friendship where you know that you can talk about you know maybe academic things or ministry things at the type of friendship that I think that most of us are looking for with his a place where we can be all of ourselves. I think there's an instinct chemistry that she's GonNa. Think to yourself I wonder sleep interview plan. One more time you. Got To worry and. Work Out I think some of that has to do with I. Think where we were both at in our lives when we started hanging out. Of becoming comfortable with who you are I think when we have parts of ourselves that we're afraid to share with other people, the first question is why are you afraid of that? Because the more that you are okay with you. The less risky it feels. To share that part of you with someone else, and so I would encourage people who do have those pieces of themselves still feel so vulnerable that that they would be so worried about sharing with someone to work on being okay with that. Because then you really are sharing yourself in a way that can increase your life versus sharing yourself to see if you can find a place to feel protected. And, there's some differences there. I'm not sure if I'm saying that super clearly, but does that make sense now? It makes perfect sense when a friendship is. It's an organic extension of who you are and not like the thing that you need to validate who. Or another level of insecurity. Yeah, I think that makes a big difference. somebody else thought was good. Is there such thing as having a friendship style? And when I read that. You don't think so I think. I think people maybe friendships differently now I guess when they said style I thought they meant like certain Haifa friendship that only work or you and the reason why I said no his like we have. Our friendship is different than maybe a friendship that I have with someone else, and it doesn't necessarily mean that that other friendship isn't as meaningful. They're more limitations and barriers in that we're still.
America's prepper culture kicks in
"Americans know how to prep all saying it. In the movies there was even a US reality TV series called Doomsday prepares. The term prepa is often used to mock people who prepare often intensely for all kinds of calamities. These basic survival skills have come in handy. Recently as millions of Americans have stocked up to bunk down as the virus takes hold North America correspondent Catherine discs reflects on how she isn't a PREPA and in this case she really should have been so just come to do my and I'm not a precursor and it's a bit of a problem. Not many cans of food left the show so excited I might just be getting some of the basics milk. Get someone ask seems to even on is still for sale. There's no meat left. Looks like you know they get one. Y'All WanNa be Dr Americans certainly how to stock up now. Let's see is in the vet favorite commodity selects that sterling's long slow March. Is there any toilet Haifa? There is this is the Feast supermarket. I've aintree with as being no toilet paper and signs which say Judah High Demand. We're now limiting the quantity of units per person. So it looks like it's paper towel for now so that was my experience. Just one of the supermarkets. I visited over the weekend. You'd think that I would have been more prepared. I've been talking about panic. Buying on a Fidesz these food bank at the heart of New York's outbreak now making home deliveries to the elderly here. In the nation's capital businesses will shut from tonight. America has just upriver. I never have been. I think there was something about my upbringing with the mother who always had five of everything that put me off stockpiling. I genuinely height hoarding. My husband. Who is back in Australia for work? Stock to all the shelves before leaving two months ago knowing full. Will I'd only shop for food two days in advance. He said when he left. You've enough in the Fraser to last you about six weeks. I brushed off his concern when he suggested on three separate occasions last week. It's best to do a big shop. Hey shore shore turns out. He was right but I am making loss of a very serious situation at a costco in Georgia. A man was stabbed with a bottle over a packet over in New York. A food bank started home deliveries to society's most vulnerable they can't get out like some of us can like and I so for them. They are affected because they cannot eat and gun shops across the country have almost sold out. Show your bed is empty. Logan's empty guns handguns. Let's see what hanging is we have none and none none. You Guys WanNa see what amyloid have. Let's look at this almost none. No ammo this is happening everywhere. Right across the country. It's even prompted the Corona Virus Task Force to tell people to stop stockpiling one of the biggest problems. Here is a shortage of general medical supplies. He's an emergency department. Dr ON CNN. Through five months now. Six months worth of supplies in less than a week and we are scrambling we're scrambling and even to the point. Where these are in ninety five masks We've got three days of supply of and ninety five mass on hand in order to preserve these and get them the last longer. We have began. We've got a team. People sewing mass together. This is surgical sheeting and this is our prototype. We've got about three thousand of these made. We believe we can make two hundred thousand of them. It will take a few weeks but this is. This is the kind of what we're having to do because we don't know when that next shipment is coming. It's prompted the US president. Donald trump to enact a wartime power the defense production act giving him the control to order companies to make more supplies deemed necessary to national security and gives him the ability to take hold of the civilian economy to redirect those critical materials which are in such short supply towards protecting the nation. Tonight we don't know of any circumstance where these power has been used to combat a public health. Emergency we'll be invoking the defense production act just in case we need. It can do a lot of good things if we need it and we will We will have it all completed signing it and just a little while right after. I'm finished with this conference I'll be signing. It's prepared to go. In the first instance the act is most likely to be used to try and source face masks and ventilators which have so far been in short supply. As the nation has grappled with ways to contain. The outbreak
The Methylation Diet with Dr. Kara Fitzgerald
"So some really interesting things to talk about today. And as I mentioned we're GonNa talk about relation. And why don't we just start with with some bedrock information for Are Lay people and practitioners about you know what is methylation uh-huh and if you could just give us a basic overview of it is and how it works Yasser. Listen if you've got any serious sort of folk history geeks It was actually we just the body it was just we were D- Our ability to mesylate compounds To detoxify them was first discovered in eighteen. Eighty seven if anybody needs a cocktail party factoid. But it was it was long after that before the methylation methylation cycle was actually characterized SEM SEO. Methionine was discovered. You know it was in the twentieth century. When when all of that was teased out so methylation is really quite simply as you know either were putting a a a methyl group with his car which is carbon three hydrogens either were? We're I by adding it to a compound or we we are. We're removing it from a compound or we are producing ESA Dennis on a seal methionine. which is the cofactor that carries that methyl group that can be put on compounds? So that's fun. That's what methylation is and it's everywhere you know it's it's in Internet Lord says Those those those folks talking a lot about methylation say it's happening in every cell all of the time crime and I would argue that. It's probably pretty close to that. I mean it's interesting to me that we use this addition of a methyl group Rupe or The methylation cycle which interfaces as you know intimately with the full late vitamer cycle insult curation. But you know it's interesting that we use these. He's in such important fundamental Processes you know body wide just to give you a couple of ideas nick of its importance. Three of the four DNA bases require a functioning fully slash methylation cycle for production three of the four basis and that fourth base which has cited scene is the base that Indiana methylation gets methylated. So Oh for D for for gene expression fundamentally for gene expression. We have to have good math elation and for DNA repair. We need good mcmath elation so just think about it to make DNA to regulate DNA expression to repair DNA all requires really you know high functioning math elation and sue just as I've been into this more and more and more right from an evolutionary perspective I I just ponder How interesting it is that we just we use it everywhere so and then additionally a lot of the folks interested in methylation know for instance that we're detoxifying hormones toxins oxen's Histamine Clarence neurotransmitter synthesis phospholipids at the US? Like you know choline is a really methyl donor a demanding process. We use it to to Make creating you know in in in Muscle Energy In you know in kind of on and on a stem cell. So here's another really interesting thing going. Back to the EPA genetic regulation. The regulation of DNA expression are stem. Cell fate is determined by our DNA methylation patterns so Camino Genesis Genesis and Embryo Genesis High methylation activity times very much. So so are you going to be a brain cell or a lung cell or a Gut Sell Etcetera Etcetera Sarah. Although stem those pluripotent stem cell roles are defined through DNA methylation patterns And prior to that you know the DNA methylation Asian patterns from Mom and dad you know in the sperm and egg those are mostly wiped clean and the new patterns are laid down. They're not completely wiped I to clean and so the Herod Ability of DNA methylation is actually established in this really early time and I know you're paying attention in this Serena how much you're focusing but I know that you're a really smart guy with a broad area of interest. So you know. The the the heritable the EPA genetic Connecticut ability is Is In this arena. The fact that we don't completely erase all of the DNA methylation patterns from mom and dad or grandma. AM ON GRANDPA and generations prior and they're carried forward so it's just it's extraordinary. This whole areas has become quite interesting. Today I'm going to stop for a minute. I mean so with with so many connections to to methylation since it's kind of at the the core of of what's going on the sell. It has to be difficult at times to figure out if it is truly connected to the patient's condition and good question. How how do you approach was the need or you know the the interest in looking deeper into methylated in particular patients? Are there any particular conditions not sendo. Well that's a really good question arguably we all need to be addressing methylation Dan and arguably we wanna be doing it really upstream. So there's you know there are certain times we're GONNA be leaning more heavily like you know pre preconception. Planning you know when you know women who are pregnant we we want to be leaning on it more heavily I know there are host of conditions nations that you know some of us in in in our arena have associated with elation defects more. Obviously it probably the best evidence is around depression and You know other neuropsychiatric conditions certainly in autism we we we comments commonly method methylation defects. So I ah but I want to. I guess I want to say that my my so a big practice exchanger for me has been thinking much more upstream and globally about methylation in really putting a lot of attention on EPA genetic methylation and I want to give you a little bit of the backstory neck. Interrupt me if I'm going on too long but let me just talk about that and that I think this will kind of elucidate where I'm coming from. So you know back in the lab you know years ago we were looking at methylation all the time looking at amino acids associated with the methylation cycle. Of course we always look at home assisting at Sarah we're looking at self Eurasian and so we've been thinking about it for a long time and then we started to layer and single nucleotides polymorphisms and you know in the hopes that we would get sort of a more for a deeper more useful clinical picture arguably. I don't know we we didn't. I don't know that that that. Mta chaffar status always always lens much clarity to a patient's condition. I don't know that it you know I I would say it's actually the exception that it really game changes how we approach patients nations So we had the organic acids and the various biomarkers there. We layered in the single nuclear type polymorphism and you know maybe a little benefit not that much. So I flash forward EPA GENETIC RESEARCH STARTS really really pouring out over maybe the last eight eight years or so. I mean extraordinarily so and for me in about twenty twelve twenty thirteen enough studies on epigenetics and cancer. Were moving across my desk that I realized I needed to dive in like I needed to start to understand. Stay on this and a deeper way. Honestly you know it was yet another. Oh Mix investigation and I had a little bit of comics fatiguing at that time and I was like Aw You know here's just another really complicated kind of Arcane physiologic processes going on that. I need to understand dammit but there I did dive. And and the bulk of the research is in the epigenetics cancer and by-in-large you know the most important genetic mark appears here's to be DNA methylation as I unpacked it. It became a practice game changer for me. So the background in it is that in cancer. So the tumor number micro environment is very effective. At harnessing our own EPI genetic machinery intake taking Over DNA methylation for its own nefarious ends. So when we hyper mentally a promoter region of a gene that gene is effectively turned off when we hypo methylated when we win those when either there is an absence method groups on The the gene need or those methyl groups are removed. That gene is allowed to express so the tumor micro environment can very efficiently hyper methylated tumor suppressor genes and so the first question for me as a as a functional medicine doctor looking at methylation prescribing vitamins. HIGH-DOSE B twelve full eight. All of the time and was well. Geez you know. Do I need to stop doing that. In my patients who I'm suspecting cancer in or who are in an age range of an increased risk or who have cancer etc these. These stopped me in my tracks. These papers that were pouring out hyper methylated and you know could could who'd supporting or pushing methylation for a word have some kind of an impact and it turns out. There's an a suggestion in the literature that perhaps perhaps it could now has that stopped me from prescribing vitamins. When my patients need them no not at all but I began to wonder about it an upstream approach to math elation? There's nothing in the literature so wit. Let me actually back up and say HYPO. methylation of the DNA so global global Haifa methylation of all the DNA is something that happens as we age all of us are moving towards less global methylation but then there are these regions of hyper methylation where we don't want them it's like are it's like our DNA methylation becomes disordered as a part of the aging process and you can see that it it underscores all these complex chronic diseases including auto immunity. You had mentioned that your audience tends to be interested in that you seeing these disordered patterns happening putting in all these diseases of old age So globally it's an it's low methylation but these pockets of imbalance hyper methylation good genes being shut down like nerf to tumor suppressor genes and on and on so so my first question was you know. Can we effectively move upstream upstream and prescribe a a methyl donor rich Diet and looking in the literature as you know there's there are no studies on Greens on Leafy Greens cancer. So we know these are safe. You know beats beat rich Diet and cancer really not out there even liver which is a methyl donor superfood you. You know. There's no sociation unless maybe eight really really lousy liver With causing cancer so we saw that we could actually push athlete with a diet and beyond safe if grounds
"haifa" Discussed on KHVH 830AM
"And I heard a radio station Iraq's parliament once the U. S. doubt I'm Jean Metzler fox news members voting to expel the estimated five thousand American troops in Iraq in response to the Baghdad drone strike that killed Iran's top general customs Alemany Iraq's prime minister called that a violation of his country sovereignty it is a non binding vote and now he has turned over to the government to decide so certainly nothing going to happen immediately also important to point out the Sunnis and the Kurds did not take part in that folks they of staying with the Iraqi prime minister a key Iranian ally sided with the Islamic Republic saying it is time for American troops to go no toll however the billions of US dollars all the training that continues to prop up the country boxes Benjamin hall meanwhile day two of custom fitting monies funeral move to Iran amid continued coals to avenge his death his body will be taken all around the country before being buried on Tuesday a top Iranian military commander today saying that the Iranian response to his death would be special minute treat and against U. S. military sites they have identified thirty five targets to which president trump yesterday responded the US had identified fifty to fifty to a reference to the fifty two American hostages Iran once held at school monies Tehran funeral of former leader of the revolutionary guard called the Israeli cities of Tel Aviv in Haifa possible targets.
Yasmin Khan: Stories of Recipe in a Cookbook
"Yasmin I'm so excited to be talking to you today thank you for being here thank you for having me I love your book Zitouni we had it as part of our book club a few months ago and I read what about it then and I wrote about that and I'm still raving about it I find it just to be Such a great mix of cookbook that also tells a lot of really incredible story okay so I wanted to talk to you first about your own story you have a little bit of a unconventional background for food writer and I'd love to he's here a little bit about how you found your way to food from was it a law degree that you have to begin with yeah I mean it's about as dry as you can get saying they're studying you know treaties and laws it's about as far away as you can get from like the creative intensity of of a kitchen but I think that in a way my you know connection to the food world just started from such a young age because my family grandparents were farmers and think anyone who's grown up around fresh produce it just installs in you from such a young age real reverend of I mean definitely vegetables and you know when we were you know my my family would grow rice but then also all kinds of plants they eh clients and peppers and tomatoes and cucumbers and so you know cooking a meal you know would would very much be about going off getting eggs and getting beans and getting vegetables I'm getting rice all from the land we had chickens and we had cows soya milk cow like when I was like four years old so I think that's what is my love food but it wasn't until I was older when I was around thirty that I decided to make the the the real shift I was working for a British charity in London I'd been working for nonprofits throughout my twenties for different kinds of human rights campaign groups and you know often happens for people working on this quite intense subjects I mean I was working on stuff light deaths following contact with the police or Israel Palestine or the you know the continuing occupation of Iraq and Afghanistan so I mean you know pretty heavy stuff I just ended up having like a classic burn out like I just yeah you're still pretty young at that time rate thirty yeah that's pretty young really young but enough time to start a new career yeah absolutely and go diagnosed with chronic fatigue which kind of basically leaves you with very little energy to do anything but I could cook and it was during that purser healing from the illness and recovering the I. Refound my love of food and as part of my time off for my job going to Iran to spend some time with my grandmother my grandfather recently passed away and and while I was there I set myself this task of asking different family member is what their favorite recipes were and if they would show them to me and while we were cooking together I just stick my iphone down and record what we were saying and and I did the opportunity when we were in the kitchen you know chopping onions or you know at an making dumplings I do not opportunity to ask them about their lives in the history and and probably the kind of conversations you'd be wanting to have even if there weren't a recorder exactly yeah when I came back to the UK after that time I suddenly realized I sitting on a treasure trove of recipes and stories that would really enable you know someone in the asked you know someone like my friends just to kind of get a glimpse of what life in Iran was like and Iran is a place with just like the most incredible Zine which I'm so thrilled in the last is you know he's been getting lots more attention but you know when the Saffron Tales came out you know which is only three years ago that you know it didn't you know it was part of that that trend I think the Saffron Tales your first book you wrote out of those stories and recipes from your time in Iran exactly and that was definitely like part memoir very much about your own lived experience and then you your second books they tune which which we're talking today is kind of much different in a way because it's not the experience that you grew up with but it's a little bit more of an anthropological look got a region So how is it different to be working on that book after your first one yeah it was it was both weedy different and really similar I mean in a thread that's run through all of my work over the last eighteen years has been a real love of storytelling and a real understanding that stories is how oh not only we better understand the world around us but we also better understand ourselves and when I was working for Human Rights Charity israel-palestine was my brief signed so I was really familiar with the place but also the food you know I was really lucky in London like I live incredibly close to the author Langi Cafe so like you know twelve hundred eighteen years ago I remember I e in kind of food and being like wow it's so similar to Persian food but then it's got so many differences and you know food from that region was already part of my culinary repertoire so when I was thinking about what book to write next you know what motivated me really clearly to write the saffron tales was deep desired to not only celebrate the incredible culture and Food Iran but also to challenge stereotypes of how people normally perceive Iran and I think the Palestinian kitchen another place where I felt I could use food to really share stories of a place I think too often when we see depictions of places is like Palestinian communities either through very narrow political prison or it's because something really bad happened and you know of course there are huge challenges is in that region but there's also a lot of beauty of joy and a lot of great food and so you had been going to that region for work previously so that was your first exposure to it and to the cuisine there yeah so I I went in two thousand nine which is about ten years ago and I really remember it clearly because it was July so it was really hot and we was dipping in our meetings with projects that we were going to whether it was visiting olive farming communities or kind of joint and Israeli Palestinian in community initiatives and it was quite heavy stuff because it's you know region which is just yeah fraught with human rights abuse But the reason I remember it was July hi it's because I really remember in times off kind of walking through the markets and just it being packed with all this color the color and abundance of of summer whether there's that was like giant watermelons sweet Jami figs incredible like berries as I mean it was you know the the produce fell so alive and as I often say like in a region that feels like it's dying that just felt so important and you Talk a little bit about how this book is laid out because I think it's really I think it's really interesting and I learned a lot just by reading about the different regions within this region I and n how vastly different styles of food are in a in a area the size of Delaware so small yeah so talk about how you decided to put the together and how you decided to highlight these different cuisines yeah so I really see this book as a travelogue I wanna take my read on real culinary adventure through listen in kitchens so I divided the book into different chapters kind of starting kind of in the north of Israel actor I and Haifa which of these incredible seaside towns the food like how how do you describe the food there yeah so the food that and actually the food of that region the North region which is the Galilee is perhaps the most traditional Levin teen type foods so you know the the things you might think of along it's on the coast they have lots of fresh seafood perhaps likes him seabream that smothered in a gorgeous like garlic Tahini saw a recipe for that in this book there is and then just so many stuffed vegetables like stuffed bell peppers stuff eggplants Zucchini stuffed with what kinds of thing yeah stuffed cows it's I mean just like I feel like if Palestinians can stop something like they will and what are they stuffing yeah well a real variety of stuff so it can be with Rice on minced Tom Flavored with maybe nutmeg cinema and kind of a warming sweet spices sometimes it can be you know plant based with kind of chick peas and rice and and sometimes it can just be kind of rice and herbs and I think one of the things that really struck me when I was doing the research for this book is just how plant based the food is from from the both it'd be really common just to have a whole Vegan meal but without any like purposefulness about it was just an abundance of vegetables and I love the the book do divide out a whole section on the Vegan and also dairy free and gluten free menus because it does seem like it this zine just naturally lend itself to diets are particularly kind of trendy here right now I know it's funny isn't it I wonder if you know that helped to some of the trend but I think all Middle Eastern diets of very I mean the Mediterranean diet is said to be one of the best for health in the world right and I really wanted to make the book very practical because I'm a home cook you know I want people to the is this isn't a recipe book which has got you know dishes in it I mean there are few like standout dishes but it's mainly stuff that I just want people to to get home from work and unlike quickly pulled together and part of that referencing was about that because so many people I know dairy free or plant based on you know perhaps just I wanna have that choice yeah so tell me about the other regions Gallery New Orleans the Galilee and then we've got the food of the West Bank which you know if the Galilee was really green you know the the West Bank is is not it is dry it's you know it's it's you know it's huge water supply issues in the region the food there reflect that so it's a lot more grilled meats a lot more bread based as opposed to rice so we're kind of thinking about dishes such as massakin which is this gorgeous kind of marinated chicken dish that's-that's made with with all spice and Su Mac and then roasted and and the big huge flat breads and the meat juices of pulled over into the bread and then you tear apart it with your hand so interactive eating yeah or Mansa which is this kind of really Halsey lamb stew made with Jimmy which is a bit of it's kind of a strange ingredient it's it's a kind of amended way Lexus is Kinda funky the milk product yeah but fermented or dried so it's a common ingredient throughout the Middle East so you know we're talking heartier dishes and Maumee Bay and then the food from Gaza is completely different as well so Gaza is a tiny strip of land and it's on the coast the Mediterranean Sea and there the focus is on lots of like see food but also lots of the flavor palate is different so the whole eternity of Gaza and cuisine is garlic and Green Chili and dill you or beef stew that you would add these flavorings into so again just really unusual so within such a small bit of like land there were three distinct culinary identities all right we're going to take a quick break to hear from our sponsor this week's episode of the bottom teeth food cast is brought to you by targets would gather when it comes to feeding families gooding gather believes that real life and eating well should go hand in hand that good food and good people are more important then when where and how we eat that's why they created good and gather favorite flavors in selected staples made for real life in many ways we gather made with high quality ingredients and carefully crafted recipes to create better tasting food that you can be confident is a good choice for you in your family that's good engaged her new and only at target so you spend a lot of time like just talking to people while you're there I mean it sounds like from reading the book you're constantly introducing the reader to new families to people who you cooked with and telling their stories so what was the is that might be through social media I'll call out for friends of friends does anyone know anyone in an area and luckily the way the world works now you can meet people that way other times you'd be at someone's House and then they'd be like Oh well you've got to try the bakery in this town like my aunt sisters cousin runs an incredible drier and she was like just this really likes spirited young Palestinian woman you know she had right head like pomegranate tattoos like a real kind of cool artists and she was such a big Foodie so we would just drive around in her car with the windows bled down listening to music and just like visiting friends there's all visiting people I've met through social media or people
"haifa" Discussed on 1150 AM KKNW
"I always changing gonna how you being older and I think the English it a whole lot out thanks a hell of Haifa well the Harlem got me New England all mine mantle who does the eleven and the whole cycle owning tech I make HM you know he he met this thing out hi little **** mon the old hydel alum G. that you know I'm doing my whole face on Wall mind get high tending to England hello my name is ed judicial okay as he held in larger high Longmont is over but I may hung banging on the that that group households you how you'll see my guns you got a job at all my as the Honda that's how you get the older technology how old known see my we're all one right so you go into a long line yeah I think hold hoping some gala moving some gonna lay who so you think laugh also you that they'll fall back I got your life fall meant the Sierra well you know you got it was a way how you got to hold on those okay thank you she met a high does what they do like that yeah Hey those high notes so you're not going to tell you to it all Hey all the Douglas he's a a hole June thanks how you don't like it how how while it is a case I know who I'm going to give you it's only about a let me again how good a NZ that could go to a whole young okay CM to how good a bombs on the loan back I don't mind let hold on yeah I'm no lawyer they don't all writing code that whole I actually got a code on more on it you yeah what I'd see that's a that's yeah okay that even has a high when I see that on punya hubungan holy hi again handles the door to keep you can keep yeah because I or how was Isaac have fees on the hole not Nick at so we can gain card headlining guy I only hope high on you and guide us think my on that's it that or how you know you being a do you think you know a high high high school AT validate Honduras yeah chemical model regum was like you know go Hey take care hope that we'll go to open the door of the coal mine I'll get to that guy who to lie I'm not gonna lady model Jones I'm you told me gene doll and I didn't get that in order to die has Allen took took the high hood banking Haytham gained a lot coming out how long ago his eyes and telling you know the minimum Romano and my goal was to go to log on on how you will get a list of what I come to miss all that do you have a problem though it's a what hi guys that yeah thank you how you how you can get a whole you hold all its own although the title king hated online hello I need a making here you'll be getting high likely to only guns go hiking Ellen come young somebody Joanne yeah how cool would be my little Monell milk chocolate I'll look at you okay yeah well yeah and they got that could okay hold you could hide you don't if you buy on June June all mine yeah if I'm going to see Hank a llama that that bill by Georgie how did see black judges are to do the hard to look at you getting things all of them is a hundred of the okay mall not guilty November all my neck who do you would you be needing fun what type you buckle you to nominate a some so you'll get a lot of young I'm some say you'll find because the whole the whole I'm guys either look email tell you could lay down will you see how may okay thinking Hey that that got that local yeah and yeah and and and do the whole won't die dialing level me they'll do things you know they almost looking for some of the law yeah hi good hotel hello goal horn and good sounds out me religion will watch in San Diego Wednesday yeah we are gonna come go down again I'm not say that impose to talk to you later going home at all ten dollar billion WB behind them but he left it open you like yeah okay William I'm always doing and some of my early you the colleges hood a whole you say or do some are committed to have them take a look around the Monkland which I see from only god that does these I'm not from the time you get through a Honda the well what do you see a grill outside let it was home gold what what do you see that one coming well I will send it to the call of a head with all due to the Gulf Hollywood overload poll were an I. N. and sell cake walk with Komodo I'd easy okay they will go to that always someone who doesn't tell you I'm not going to tell the tale golly I will tell you something I don't know okay someone might see OKC hotel I okay high technology or.
"haifa" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"America. We have a country to say that now. Dear Larry elder. Trump about that that body they're finding on the farmers property near the border. Do you think maybe these bodies at one time had children and the high Oti killed them the parents and the children so they could give them to somebody else. Maybe gang members or somebody and pregnant women are dying. Really? Oh, jeez. Democrats. Wow. You must be exploding with happiness this. Yeah. Pelosi. Little wonder woman is beaten you'll be happening. I'm so happy with that. Thank you. Bye. It's really hard not to say that with these evil outbreak Haifa's fell three whooping called help break. But this does not have something to do with the legal unchecked illegal immigration in this country. Not back to needing children has been issue for a long time. It's always small group that refused to do it. I think that with all of the sudden check immigration, especially now with more children. You get one key come in. All of a sudden low closers popping up of in consective. Measles. So I think really a good epidemiologist trade the, hey, Larry, really hard not to that. With these needles. Outbreaks. Outbreak whooping cough. Outbreaks the does not have something to do with the vehicle. Unchecked illegal immigration. They just want to get votes. They think these are all going to be that someday. Maybe they wanna make the country look bad. But let me tell you. We have a problem,.
"haifa" Discussed on Five Rounds with Brett Okamoto
"Like it was candy at this point. John Jones fighting was something in his system. Now, we are being told that it's from a previous test that he failed that he was punished for double jeopardy. Not allowed. I get that. But do we really truly know that it seems like they're saying, we don't think we don't believe. But there is no science to really back that up, and I feel like that's super thing as well. Because we've never seen this before we've never had someone like this come up multiple tests fail for the same thing. Long-term metabolite, and you know, the the governing body if you will the anti doping agency is saying, well, it's for something that he already was punished for. I think my biggest takeaway is he probably got away with a shorter suspension that he should. Initially. He should have been suspended probably two years initially because this seems to be a pretty serious thing that stays in your system for quite some time. He was only given one. And then he got the reduced suspension on the second the second offense and whatnot. But this is so this is this feels like the most important year of John Jones life, right because regardless of what happens on March second, it appears as though he's going to be tested up zoo for the next for the for the next nine months following that fight if he's lips up, right? If something I don't know how he comes back from that. But he's been dubbed Teflon, John, John gray. Call Haifa linga that at this. I don't know how you come back with bells back. I'm sure he'd find a way. But how do we even know what it means to slip up? I mean, obviously, some of the things that John has done in the past. It was pretty clear, you know, when he hit and run accident DUI, those kinds of things are pretty clear, but this we said, there's we don't have the science. I mean, I think they keep telling us there's science. Behind. Nobody seems to understand it. I certainly don't understand it. And I'm not gonna pretend that I do. So John's going to get a lot of tests between now and fight night. Chances are something is going to appear in his system. Probably the same stuff that appeared before. What does that mean? What do we know? We don't know. We're going to be told that well, it's just a reoccurrence all thing pulsing of something you ever, Google pulsing have you ever Google pulsing, and you Sida have you ever pulsing steroids? There's not a lot of research on this. I have to give credit. Man. There is a longtime and his name. Is escaping me. Right now longtime MMA journalist, but also works in the body building field. I see him at many many events. I his name will come to me. He did a podcast after UC to thirty two. And he talked about all the the issues that he had with the story that you thought Vicki were telling us about John Jones, and one of the more interesting thing was he said, look go look up pulsing. There is no research like this is a new thing that they're coming out with. So I don't know how much by, but they seem to be sticking to that the problem with all of this though is that leaves us to alternatives..
"haifa" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO
"Longer reference. Yeah. I know. I'm hearing what I'm hearing. What you guys you're talking about is like there are so many. I wish in my practice. I always all these things time honored values like. Why do we call the time honored because over a period of time from generation to generation that we see that respecting shirt life goes better. I suppose so much better. That's respecting are respecting our body. You know, respecting respecting our relationships, or whatever the case may be we respect the dead. We respect a lot of things we literally live in a generation that no longer respect. That's a sad state of affairs. So the the things that we make fun of the things that we we no longer reference. I think that's a lot of what you've as you're talking about. Thank you. Thank you, really, really, really. Appreciate that. Thank you. And it's true yet is you know, I it was a Finnish artists that supposedly made. This learned that calls himself an artist tongue in a museum in Haifa Israel. Why isn't it hung in Finland? Exactly. How did he have to escape then? Yeah. There's hundreds hundreds of Arab Christians protesting this interesting. Hundreds violently protest. They want it gone. Right. Right. And a local Reverend said what is suitable for Europe and the Christian population of Finland is not suitable for our community and cannot be met with understanding. He said about this, right? Art, right. And you know, it does bring up sort of the the ongoing conversation about censorship versus the people and saying this is not this is something that that is vile to the word respect, and and we want this taken down are you violating somebody's free speech and somebody's free expression by doing so. And the argument about censorship is always been an interesting one because when is it appropriate? When should you do it and do the people have a say over the stuff they're forced to look at or or listen to and it really does get into some dicey. How with liberty with libertarians with conservatives. I mean, it's an interesting one, you know, you didn't see this kind of art for governments started using tax money to subsidize the artists. That's a good point for an artist to survive to create good art, something that people liked to look at right, right? This guy's being subsidized by taxpayers from Finland. Yeah. That's a good point. And it allows him to do crap. Like this and get it where he wants it to go because he had to actually introduce this places even outside his own country. It's very difficult to do when you're a so-called starving artists. But if the people find it's so expensive and see this is where it gets dicey. Because you never want to you never want the government to come in and decide this what if the people decide that this is something we don't want to have to look at what if the people decide that then where does that land? And how do you feel about that eight eight eight six seven three fourteen fifty if you're offended looking at this as I would be too walking into anywhere where defiling Christ like this in this manner. If they were doing this to Muhammed, don't you think there'd be a huge uprising? Okay. So when is it, okay? For the people to say, we are gonna make rules about the stuff. We don't want to see the people not the government, but the people when can the people speak out, and when can that be honored are you violating somebody else's free speech by getting together and saying this is not okay. I mean, it really does get into some some kinda dicey territory for sure if he can put that out there. I can say anything I want. Hello. And a lot of people. They're going to they're going to take that approach. Because do we want to have to view stuff like this? Do we get a say in this ever high collar, welcome to the show? Go right ahead. Hi, thanks for having me on as I've been listening. I you you mentioned where do we grow the line? Yeah. Terribly where we draw the line. But how we interesting, I'm I'm a I'm a I'm a fan of free speech. I am to eat.
"haifa" Discussed on Outside Podcast
"He works as a clinical psychologist in Haifa. He's maybe five nine ball favours brightly colored running close. He gives off the vibe of a rubber band. Stretched tight. How many lots trying to do today? I will do I'm supposed to do on one eight, but I never can do. Exactly what I was supposed to I will do one one nine Kobe has been running all chose for ten years. His I was a fifty miler in two thousand eight then he ran one hundred Mylar and then two hundred and then three hundred until eventually he worked his way up to running a race. That was whatever far you could run in ten days. Those put on by shriek him noise followers in two thousand sixteen. Kobe won that race by running seven hundred fifty five miles and after that treats him Moi's disciples extended an invitation for the thirty one hundred mile race. But initially Kobe said no his youngest son was only four years old two little for him to leave for two months. He said he would come when his son was six. So they give me a rain check. They told me come in two thousand eighteen. A we have a space, but it's important to to do a big race own Simmons. Most of Kobe's previous races had been on trails. And they wanted to make sure that his body was really ready for the punishing impact running thousands of miles on a Queen city sidewalk. So in the summer of two thousand seventeen Kobe ran a thousand mile race in South Africa on a paved golf course, he told me that an attacking peacock was the most interesting thing that happened to him whole time when his body recovered from that race he began training for the self transcendence race that meant spending months doing as much as five hours of training day. But it didn't actually involve much long distance running. He was more interested in training his mind to suffer. And it took me understand that the longer the the mileage the that. I enjoy the run. When I turn myself. I do the opposite. My training is not long grounds. Because I know that they suffer an it's more difficult for me to run short distances all of my training session. Our shots. I take the the most difficult things and do it could have gone for around fourteen hours. I know that after few hours wouldn't suffer a will enjoy it. So what what would they learn from that one? So when I train very hard. They do full five sessions of twenty a day. But they will they will be one hour of working one hour of weightlifting one hour of hill, climbing one hours. They won't be anything that is very long. The other thing Koby did to prepare was to bulk up knowing that his body would start to consume itself for fuel over the course of the race. I took to the people who've done dispensing the best. They told me the to lose a lot of body mass and to gain weight. I knew myself, mentally and physically, and I knew I knew that if I am with eight ten pounds overweight offense. It will depress me. So I decided to come weeds ten fifteen pounds mall of muscles. So in Kobe towed. The starting line in queens. He was physically primed but emotionally he was less certain the furthest he'd ever run was that Dow's and mile race in South Africa. This race would be three times as long when we met or runners I sought it. A lot of the wellness. Seemed from the outside most secure, and I looked at myself and people reacted that I look concerned, and I was concerned. Everybody looked so happy and relaxed. I was concerned I talked to talk to myself to to be confidence. It seems not to not logical to me that uncertainty is a familiar feeling if you've ever told the line in a long race, you if you know you've done the training and your body is ready, mentally you can't help. But wonder if you have what it takes of the ten runners in this year's race seven were disciples of SRI Chinmoy and almost all of them had completed the race. Least once before the first loop with people were run this loop sooty thousand times before what I run one time. And this is the thirty thousand. The loop is point five four eight eight miles from one hundred.
Science News from around the Planet
"Hi, I'm scientific American podcast editor Steve Mirsky. Here's a short piece from the December two thousand eighteen issue of the magazine in the section called advances dispatches from the frontiers of science technology and medicine the article is titled quick hits. And it's a rundown of some science and technology stories from around the globe compiled by editorial contributor Angkor Powell from Ecuador. Scientists have identified a new hummingbird species in the Ecuadorian Andes, but very few of the birds exist and the species is considered critically endangered. Its habitat is shrinking as nearby communities burned the native landscape to make way for cattle grazing from Germany, Germany has launched the world's first hydrogen powered trains in an effort to reduce its dependence on fossil fuels the trains, which can reach speeds of up to one hundred forty kilometers per hour. Have fuel cells that convert high. Hydrogen oxygen into electricity from Rwanda Rwanda is setting up its first research center for noncommunicable diseases, including diabetes cancer such illnesses currently account for forty six percent of the country's total deaths by all diseases a one hundred percent increase from the year two thousand from China. The Chinese government is requiring athletes who want to compete for the country in the twenty twenty two Beijing Olympic Games to have their genomes. Sequenced officials say this practice is to screen for medical conditions that could affect the competitor's performance. But some scientists have called a discriminatory from Pakistan. Researchers have detected the flesh eating amoeba Gloria fowleri in the domestic water supply of Karachi Pakistan's most populous city, the metropolis a fifteen million people has seen alarming uptick in cases of fatal type of encephalitis caused by the parasite. And from Israel. Scientists have discovered the world's oldest known brewery in a cave near Haifa. They found residue from thirteen thousand year-old Wheaton barley based beer that resembled Partridge. The previous earliest known brewery was thought to be five thousand years old that was quick hits by uncle Apollo.
Science News From Around the Planet
"Hi, I'm scientific American podcast editor Steve Mirsky. Here's a short piece from the December two thousand eighteen issue of the magazine in the section called advances dispatches from the frontiers of science technology and medicine the article is titled quick hits. And it's a rundown of some science and technology stories from around the globe compiled by editorial contributor Angkor Pol from Ecuador. Scientists have identified a new hummingbird species in the Ecuadorian Andes, but very few of the birds exist and the species is considered critically endangered. Its habitat is shrinking as nearby communities burned the native landscape to make way for cattle grazing from Germany, Germany has launched the world's first hydrogen powered trains in an effort to reduce its dependence on fossil fuels the trains, which can reach speeds of up to one hundred forty kilometers per hour. Have fuelled cells that convert high. Jn oxygen into electrically from Rwanda Rwanda is setting up its first research center for noncommunicable diseases, including diabetes and cancer such illnesses currently account for forty six percent of the country's total deaths by all diseases a one hundred percent increase from the year two thousand from China. The Chinese government is requiring athletes who want to compete for the country in the twenty twenty two Beijing Olympic Games to have their genomes. Sequenced officials say this practice is to screen for medical conditions that could affect the competitor's performance. But some scientists have called a discriminatory from Pakistan. Researchers have detected the flesh eating amoeba Gloria fowleri in the domestic water supply of Karachi Pakistan's most populous city, the metropolis of fifteen million people has seen in alarming uptick in cases of fatal type of encephalitis caused by the parasite. And from Israel. Scientists have discovered the world's oldest known brewery in a cave near Haifa. They found residue from thirteen thousand year old Wheaton barley based beer that resembled Partridge. The previous earliest known brewery was thought to be five thousand years old that was quick hits by encore Paulo.
Little Aphids Ride Big Ones To Safety
"This is scientific Americans sixty seconds science. I'm Jason Goldman imagine. You're an eighth amid a tiny insect that sucks. Plant sap for a living. You're munching away. When Akao comes along to munch on the same plant urine, you feel it's warm breath. So you drop to the ground to avoid being eaten and runaway. The ground is a scary place for eighth did. But it's better than a cow's mouth. But if you're an especially small young Fid also known as a nymph scampering over cracks stones twigs is really difficult. Luckily, young eighth solution. They climb aboard the back of a larger effort that's also making an escape and hitch a ride cowboy style there there's a pile of at the beginning that prime on the adult sometimes you eight or nine names at all climb on the adult university of Haifa into Tamala gist. Moshe Gish thanks to a series of experiments Gish learned of the nymphs actively seek out adults after dropping to the ground. It's not that. They just try to climb onto any old thing. They find nearby for the adults. The Knicks are bit of a nuisance. There is some disadvantage for the Holt slows down the grown-ups trying to toss off their writers like a mechanical bull at a college bar, and they'll toss off a relative just the same as they will and unrelated him, but somehow evolution has allowed this piggyback writing behavior to persist probably the course that the adult pays for that Demet is not high enough to balance the benefits that the colony gets from saving a few mint. In other words, the advantage to the younger bugs outweighs the cost imposed on the older ones. The entire colony benefits. The results are in the jerk. Journal frontiers in zoology, eighth deserve some of agriculture's most important pests, but to gifts they're also a part of a fascinating important ecosystem most people, they think of as if we think of they think of tiny dots on their plans that kilt their plans the whole world there will be interactions with the host plant, and there's a chemical warfare between aphids and their host plants. It's a co even Lucien and it's an arms race. There's a lot of action going on between the Dan plants and the eighth they're predators in the feds. And the element is whole world. Thanks for listening for scientific Americans. Sixty seconds science. I'm Jason Goldman.
Voters give House Democrats a check on Trump
"Selected split government in Washington, you bunch of rascals, and that means there will be change in Washington. Democrats have captured the house of representatives where they will be able to put a major check on President Trump's powers while ushering in a younger, more female. More racially diverse political generation, but the GOP solidified their Senate majority Karen Haifa reports now on where things stand this hour. Democrats projected to take control of the house of representatives for the first time in eight years, and they did if I win and key suburban districts in states like Pennsylvania and Virginia changes coming to America and changes coming to Virginia ten and after focusing their final days less on President Trump and more on healthcare and the character of the country. Thanks to you. We owned the ground. Thanks tomorrow
"haifa" Discussed on Black Agenda Radio
"And as in organizing tool how effective do find these sweated forward since to be or people expressing an interest in participating in future actions and do you sign that more organizations earth building around this question of dividing sri switch to the community members yeah i think you know i think that i mentioned earlier by a really go organizer that i had the pleasure bridge last year and haggard like framing haifa direct jackson and how they're made a friend kind translated like at and they have to go and how can people can pattern of art with that because they're not all the different tactics that have to take on rate people given bears like rallies in with you know trump like big thinking of highway stuff like that like what what are you want you know like that the plan that is to get people sheikh and up and riled up by it vendors earlier point of where you are through like a reminding apparent and be getting people we're making people feel like they can do something to buck up against an effective the right kind away that their power in that that we're creating the future that one are like in small popular multi faceted we we're creating and building the future we wanted to see which of the future where our community has a anna mac and you can protect you from the police crank or the please not here to protect me i'm from noncommunity can protect me in my community can hold me down as far as an organizing tool there's a certain level of like power that organizers deal of the author that neither able to impart upon our community by being like you know and the next of all of this there is something very very handra bull and specific that you can do not only that the griffin very hendrawan specific information and knowledge that she's mad now they are dependent upon us not knowing our right that dependent upon us not knowing.
"haifa" Discussed on Android Central Podcast
"That that's the best that symptoms by can do and that's why samsung in it in its galaxy s and no phones has had when town dining hometown recent years on it's possible that could improve in the future but um for any any decent size panel to highdensity it's just extremely hard on it the economics of the yields are not feasible reina russell i wanna talk a little bit about a your experience in in vr you know there is a clear difference between mobile vr where you put a phone in front of lenses and and the density makes a very big difference and something like oculus rift or hec vives where those are those are screens that you're looking at a obviously the early oculus rift so i believe where you actually using samsung displays in them but i i think now they're cuddled they still are are they still are their their custom but they're made by a samsung still whereas the year the original developer kit was literally a note for uh inside the uh like the note four panel like with with the same the same buttons still on it on his haifa the original death kit for the oculus rift they give you opened up the rift you could see that it was the back of a note for our the front of an 04 so for you what would you take would you take a pixel too which is lower density smaller but better calibrated slight or over a pixel to excel which has all these negative characteristics when you're using mobile vr.
"haifa" Discussed on Bobbycast
"I'll be like sort of like you know it a joke he will ask how i go on the we wrote that was never hit and now it's a hit for you but that's in very close circle where we right so many songs you know that sometimes topics cross things this one here oh home fans and you know the song in the top of the two won'tbackdown and now tom petty's a writer on the sand smith saw i would never have noticed it that the melody is exactly the same the weird thing about this when the first time i heard it i heard it i was listening to lightning one hundred aeroplanes chance myth and i was like this sounds like arbi tom petty wow and i didn't hear till's pointed out as was like well it is i mean you count the notes leaves to say it was like seven notes or something and that's clearly not the rule anymore it can be do you feel like this came from this i mean i think there's actually two i think i should be talking clearly 'cause i don't know it i just remember thinking that used to be a seven note rule or something like i think the sample rule also used to be that too like if you'd sample you'd have to pay for it at like 700 really so that's yeah that's what he's quick beach boys and rival you to syria were boop down at you know again so uh the there are a lot of those and i wondered haifa because again i bad for everybody involved because i hate for somebody on one side let no scrubs for those folks to think that he stole from them but god's you get that call and then to hear them sidebyside and go well i guess you can sort of you can hear it that the production is so different the way we make records is so different than when no scrubbing us of the sound is just a for the u you laham out i mean there's i can see where somebody would here i wouldn't have her.
"haifa" Discussed on PRI's The World
"I'm mark were mrs the world we've been talking this week about hate crimes yesterday we heard a story about a community and st louis looking for answers to why they're jewish cemetery was vandalized today a murder in tulsa oklahoma last august is being prosecuted as a hate crime but it's not clear to the family that the designation makes much of a difference the world's daniel gros tells that story haifa gibara moved her family to tulsa to escape a civil war the debare family is christian and during the 1980s their home country of lebanon with a dangerous place who are always get the kids go to school we know and in a comeback on nogge haifa's daughter vicky says that after the move she and her brothers had typical american childhoods they understood arabic but spoke english renew lived at tulsa in the eighties as a foreigner in your your goals is to assimilate vicky says her skin helped her fit end butter brother haul it had darker skin and a foreignsounding name call it was a computer whizzes he loved wordplay in arabic and english anti loved basketball carlo the hut flare ah he would be like oh hey you want me to plan your team okay and then he would beat them all with his skills and he needs thought that was really funny after the siblings grew up and moved out call it came back to care for sick father sometimes he'd visit the next door neighbour an elderly man who like computers to.