20 Episode results for "Hanjour"

Emotional intelligence and artificial intelligence.

Salvador Marin

06:36 min | 1 year ago

Emotional intelligence and artificial intelligence.

"I answered. Then, only Bernsen. Industry four point zero. In Washington. At the fish intelligence. The process of a human being extremely complex. I think the most complex dealed. We've running. Diligence chilling diligence will. Mainly capacities if they are combined on the TV. Assembly. Now's blesses before writing goat lightning it. Quite seventy percent work or even more. If initial. Before the former. Without these needs of action. The finds. Were to segment and will be like. Without knowing these problems usually. Is Useless to spend hours of writing cold. They're still. In the case of DVD on is computers holding blended. I'll do make a grave. He seemed Bossy will for me. To come up with clever new solutions. Leaving aside and originally rhythms which are basically on blind Toya were. Honestly it's not. Only one model in which. Human Katie. The most complex that assist. What makes a human being not? Able of new solutions. Cheat on the best question genius. Italy, one hostile stone, emotional sheriffs in their in their thoughts. I say. We have not is in Boston. What a great! Thing what about the Middle Liam Diabetic Zone? If you read disobedience eds? Even only people like the Arc Newton. They. Wanted this decide. Human Mind? Is Molded on his family complex? Called the human brain. In this them. Meet Anna. Late emotions stimulates them Washington sponge to know Garth ix all. The most modern the beloved of the frame. I E readers with me now. The creative process guys an attitude so to speak. I will say issues seems westbound will empathy without nuff. Tolleson work that is being done something. Pleasing to human delayed can be abused. With boggling motions since Hanjour. Anguish, sadness. Of used, you can do that in those conditions. which are incompatible? With being consumed. Can, you comes from joy love. So the. Hot Effort. From Denise? It comes. Forgive positive users in the motions. Combine it with intelligence and quiet skill. Gotten through the I l. be. into the meaning of sentence by which Inter's. Gordon, so to speak and motionless ways like a newspaper article Wi- company. Is A oval party. For that. And Washington quiet. Would love for him to veto either. Surrendering to address the task. For to do, this must be defined. What washer lease on hold on minor shit combined it? With a stolen data. These. Emotions we must know what the. Whole they are. The winners as that they are colored Neil does meters. He falls into the cup. Seems. Forgets that the solve one mine perceive this. Has Many but I. Everything's a whole. Not Separate Butts. Now these an involving this but Bienne. Therefore. This this emotions. We were fired. Find them similarly them. That's. Really. Will Live for samples at the same time. That's do the capacity of human. I must be motion yourself. If not. It will be no more than Berry last later. On the answer will leave me at the lead beeper. Save something without human hit. They will be rejected. Spoken data. actus from the reshapes started clinic. He just way these betty while. They are puzzled by humanness versus two problems. Leading passing sometimes complete to all situations humans. Giving Beth. Empathy love. To and I will be difficult task. Wife factors such region Miley does come into consideration. Different subjects from simple called. Hence in the basement of inducing for. Intelligence? You. WANT TO CONNECT WITH A. With a human being. You must use the most human family needs skills. Sauce kills. Something the digital.

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Improve Your Mental Health with Super Powers

The Psych Central Show

28:35 min | 2 years ago

Improve Your Mental Health with Super Powers

"Welcome to the psych central show. Where each episode presents an indepth look at issues from the field of psychology and mental health with host gay powered and co-host. Vincent, m Wales. However, wanted welcome to this week's episode of the psych central show podcast. My name is Gabe Howard. And with me as always Vincent, m Wales. And today Vincent I will be talking with Brett Francis. Brett's mission is to educate individuals and society at large about mental health, and why having mental health issues or a family member with them is a lot more normal than people think Brett's, welcome to the show. Thank you for having me. I really appreciate having me on all it's our pleasure. Definitely lead to have you. But my first question is this. How did this become your mission? What happened in your life to push in this direction? Yeah. Well, it it was a long road. I'll tell you that for sure I when I'm thinking while I was idle threats driven severe ADHD. And then of course, seventeen I was redone knows with the same. But in addition ING ideal CD panic sorter now that doesn't mean that I only had ninety when I was in pain since I can remember I've been struggling with anxiety and panic and mental health mood regulate. All those kinds of things. And I think a lot of it was from being bullied when I was in high school, I was bullied very badly. I was shoved in lockers every day, and that really was the the big third of it. You know, what I was seven years old, my parents at oh, tell everybody that you've got red syndrome. Well, as you guys know mental health is is mis educated or or maybe not known a lot about sometimes there's a taboo topic, which you know, we're all working at bringing some more wariness to it. You know and making it less taboo, more normal conversation direct than still one of those things that it's very misunderstood. And so people would think, oh, she's gonna be swearing like the girl on the movie or like this person in the movies. And so I got really ridiculed and bullied for my dress syndrome, and for a very long time from walkers every day, and I was when it was when I was six years old. I was raped for my first time, and then you know, through that I did a lot of substance abuse. And I really was starting to fail in school after my rape. And so I had a lot of mercy passing has. The teacher sell story that I was being bullied and at this time, you know, there wasn't a lot of education about not only threat syndrome, mental illness appears the best that they could. But it was still a really really big struggle for me. And so when I turned eighteen years old, I will virtually after turned eighteen I actually got pregnant unexpectedly with my art. And then at nineteen I had a miscarriage in about four months, and then I hit rock bottom and through all of this after my rape after traumatic events in my life, and then again up my miss series was the last attempt that I had on my own life to take my life. And so I've troubled through my whole life and still to this very day. I have bad days, and I just wanna bring my mission is become that. Because I I wanna bring awareness to mental health and help people understand than it is normal is just like having diabetes or the inner broken leg. So you get a casted. So you have into onus you'd try medication. You know, really working normalizing that because I wouldn't done anything for somebody to be able to relate to me. Say that doesn't make with grew up. Like, I felt a lot of my life. I felt very broken for very big portion of my life. And that's why I do and I do not only because I'm passionate about it. But I just know I love every minute of it. And that's become my my life mission. I love and I also love the way that VIN asked the question. It's like we see that. You're a mental health advocate. What happened to you? And I I say that to be a little bit funny. But it really is true. I've noticed that people in the mental health advocacy space are either people like me, I live with my polar disorder or people like you with Theresa and droming, and you know, and everything that we just learned about you VIN, of course, has persistent depressive disorder, and it's it really seems like either you or somebody that you love suffers from mental illness in order to really occupy the space. And I'm hoping that someday someday I will walk up to somebody and say, oh my God, you're mental illness advocate why. And they'll say because mental illness. A serious, and it'd be like well bit that you have it. Right. No a loved one. No mental. Illness is serious. We need to help out that will just be like a great day. A great day. It would I really look forward to that day too. Just to here. Yeah. I'm passionate about it. You know, you hear kids talk about being an astronaut geologist, you know, trades person where veterinarian or, you know, six foot tall blonde model. That's what I want to be. When I grow up still, by the way, guys like, and where is the all I'm passionate about mental illness, and I wanna stop the stigma just because I can, you know, instead of being an astronaut or whatever, you know, I look forward to that as well. So earlier you mentioned to read syndrome and how it's so misunderstood because as as you pointed out most people just think of it as the stereotypical swearing without any kind of restraint sort of thing, but it takes many other forms, can you can you share some of those with our audience? So this wearing is actually called copper lately. A- and it only. It only happens to forty seven percent of people with threats and drum threatened them is divided into a couple of different things that you have motor tics. And then you have verbal tic. And then out of those each of those they're simple. And then there's complex simple. One would be like Hanjour nipping snorting blinking your eyes. Let's macking things like that. Those are really a lot of comedy simple one. And that when we get into the complex one that can be anything from like I've had days where I am. My ticks are so bad that I feel like I need to echo sounder on on an action movie or something or some people, you know, feel the need to bark like a dog or repeat themselves saying something, and they have to say in just the right way. And just the tone of voice that when I actually know like I said from, you know, the sound effects in movies or you have to screen or things like that. So, you know, it's a lot of different uncontrollable. And sometimes I'm like, wow. I didn't know that. My would want me to do that. You know, like you just have these new chick make their ever changing. And I was younger. I did have quite a bit of verbal techs. And I was yelling never score. But in the middle of my sentences, they were my sentences. We're like a hundred different volumes. It'd be from screaming at the top of my lung like Harley mumbling had this one where I had to breathe all of my ERO, and I had your home breathing out in the point where I had nothing left in my lungs, and, but you know, as you age mature into it, you can either grow out of it or you can continue on with it. And it's really mild because it's worse than your hormone years when you're going to Huber D And all that stuff, but you know, as mature into it, you're kinda get solidified. There's a few saw one that you one that are like moving, and so it sometimes, you know, every six months, I'll be surprise. And they'll be like, oh, this one's fun. You know? So it's it's changing. And so sometimes it's it's new it's also frustrating sometimes because you're like, well, I just got used to the one that I would, you know, the new one that I had six months ago, you know, now, I have another tick. So I'm sometimes he goes through. Years. Don't have a new one. Mary interesting. I did not know that either. Thank you. Thank you for sharing your welcome. You are the host of the not broken radio show, which is heard on many different radio stations throughout America. Can you tell us? Why did you name it not broken? Why actually followed my book? So my books called not broken enough to where I came up with not broken because I spent a large portion of my life feeling very broken and going into psychologists like Haya, trysts counseling appointments, and even you know, people in general population with the sigma I felt like I couldn't do anything. Right. And I'm sure you guys have that before with your mental illness many times, many that's not a good feeling to have like you don't fit anywhere. And so the book and not broken name was inspired by feeling like that for a lot of my life. So I say, you know, whenever I talk about mental health. My phone is now broken because people have mental health challenges. Disabilities are not. Oh, can and they don't mean to be, you know, serial typically fix that doesn't mean that they won't mean to learn to manage or doesn't mean that they don't need help. But they're not broken. You know, we don't look in a person with diabetes as Roeken. We look at them somebody who needs to to manage, gene. And I think we should look at mental illness thing, I couldn't agree more. Thank you so much. I love that. I love that. Thank you. Let's talk about how mental health and physical health are linked at something that gave an I brought up several times over the course of our show. But I don't think it's ever been spoken about enough. You have any input on that. I'll share a personal story recently on my belt aside, his nephew. He's keen years old. And he was hearing voices. And he was scared that he was going to harm himself and other people. And so he said like we only need help voicing this. And we took him into the hospital and the hospital said, oh, he hearing voices. You know? But he in the mental health worker crisis worker comes in and does and he told me that he's not worried about harming anybody that he also promised that he wouldn't harm himself or others. And we said we fifteen years old like he he impulsive, you know, and he's worried about that that impulse me strike in that when it's to happen. It's not like it's premeditated. And so we really struggled because they wanted to see somebody for chest pain or broken leg. Or was the person in there that that also they were treating for an overdose. They wanna see the physical stuff. And and and I don't think that it's that they don't take it seriously. I think it's not a hundred percent sure what to do in the hospitals converter. There's a lack of resources, and so anyways, I basically sat down and lumped my button down in the chair. And I said, look we're not leaving here until this taking seriously. He's got a younger brother at home. And he's worried he's going to hurt somebody or himself and hear a voices. And I said, you know, he needs to be seen. He. Needs to be treated, and he needs to be admitted. And I said, so we're not finding any kind of while you ability release or self care plan or non self harm plan 'cause they get used by newspapers. And they tried to get him define them without you know, without anybody being present. And you know, I felt like it was really not like he wasn't being taken seriously. Like, I said not at the fault of the people who work in hospital because you know, the, nurses, and the doctors are mazing and they're great at what they do. And they care for people, and that's incredible. But I think that they really didn't know what to do in the especially because it was a northern rural community. It was married difficult for them to to know like they had to call them at all crisis. Even then the crisis team had to call the psychiatrist and then the psychiatrist on. We said okay admits the fifteen year old boy. And so I think that you know, we really need to work out and reading an article as well, and in many states and provinces and the US Canada everywhere in all over the world people that go into immer. Urgency room for mental illness are often discharged, and those are the people that are back, you know, and they continue to come back because they continue to struggle. And so I, you know, sometimes people know that they're struggling mentally in. Sometimes they don't they go in like with me, when I pack order, I would go into the hospital when I was younger for chest pain thinking I was having a heart attack. Well, it wasn't a heart attack. It was my panic disorder. And so being a person that's been dismissed in the hospital without like that being taken seriously, and then having to wait, you know, after you've been there four times because you're having chest pains, then then waiting for sixteen hours to really frustrating things. So having been in those shoes before in the in the emergency room for mental illness with with the lack of resources and education, and the lack of the link that we're talking about for mental health and physical health when the two go hand in hand. I mean, if you're depressed, the first thing, I do, and I'm depressed, I put on and sit on the couch. So your personal hygiene goes, the your mental health direct. Effect your physical health. And by I I'm not really wealthy. I'm not having a good day, mentally either. And I'm sure that you guys with your diagnoses. He's the thing thing. It's fascinating to me. You know, physical health is is your body and mental health is your brain. But of course, your your brain is in your body. You know, we don't have mental health physical health, and then a separate stage for heart health because we understand that the heart is in the body. It's like everything is is combined except for the way that we think in feel and you're right up -solutely, drives everything people who are depressed are more likely to smoke. They're more likely to overeat they're less likely to exercise, they're less likely to build sustainable, friendships or relationships. So that's a support system. Everything just sort of spirals out of control from these thoughts and feelings that definitely have a massive impact on our our physical safety and surroundings. And potentially. I was like to say potentially the the safety of those around us. And the fact that you knew what you were looking for in came in. It said it, and you still had, you know, some pushback, you know, is obviously something that we want to change. I like how you said, you know, we're not trying to throw people under the bus or blame them. We're just saying that we have to do better. You're actually, you know, and those nurses and doctors were meaning once he was admitting and mid they were great, you know, a lot of time the nurses on the ER computer put in pediatric ward, they are not one hundred percent sure how to handle it. And he had a suicide watch nurse that within five twenty four seven, and they're not entirely, sure. Like what to say to him? They have to either do the steps of calling crisis. Will they were only in Monday to Friday nine to four and then like high tryst wasn't in until Monday's and he worked Monday to Friday as well. So when you really have emergency on Saturday night, essentially that system like I said, no faults of anybody involved, but that system. Is you going to be in hospital for two days or discharging come back on Monday or wait, six months or years, get referred to psychiatrist and specialist? So, you know, it's really frustrating being on the other end of that being the person experiencing it for themselves or for a loved one. Meaning to say, look, I know that this happening, especially even when I went in like, you said saying that I know happening still being unintentionally given the dismissive in the run around. I don't think people were intentionally trying to brush it off. I just think they didn't know what to do with it. So finally, just like I was called after you know, four hours emergency. When I think your experience to also speaks to the tragic shortness of psychiatrists that we have right now. And you said it was in a rural area which just adds to the to the problem there. Yeah. And then they're less resources for counseling and stuff in rural areas where people aren't in a main center, exactly exactly we will see in a moment after we hear from our sponsor this episode is sponsored by better. Help dot com. Secure convenient and affordable online counseling. All counsellors are licensed credited professionals anything you share is confidential schedule secure video or phone sessions plus chat and text with your therapist. Whenever you feel. It's needed a month of online therapy often cost less than a single traditional face to face session. Go to better help dot com forward slash psych, central and experienced seven days of free therapy to see if online counseling is right for you better. Help dot com forward slash psych central. Welcome back everyone. We're here with Brett Francis author of the book, not broken. So what are as you put it mental illness superpowers, well, I'm actually cutting, you know, came up with that through building my career in speaking things like that where I realized I can actually use my mental illness to to an advantage. You're like it doesn't have to be always something. That crippled me doesn't have to be always something that makes me. Feel like garbage. It doesn't have to be always something that I'm judging myself four or other people I feel like other people are judging before it doesn't have to be down phone. It doesn't have to be so to speak a phone that I look at you know, we all look at ourselves in mere and point own our own imperfections people with mental illness. Look look at look into their own mind and point out the flood that they think they have and they they judged himself weren't world. We're self critic. And so you big part of what I do is really embracing not mental illness and figuring out. What has it brought your life and initially people say to me like what like what are you talking about? Like, I live with depression chronically depressed that brought any benefits in my life, and one of my friends that has grown expression, I said to her I said thinking something that it's brought like who do you think he wouldn't be what what is brought to your life. Well, and took her hours. So she finally calls back and says, you know, I'm a paramedic and care for people living in I don't think that I'd be without brushing. And I'm really ember set, so I'm really into as well with other people's feeling, and I can provide empathy. I can be a good wife, and I can really understand where people are coming from and empathize with how they're feeling L. We'll pick up on it. And I said, well, what's not great about that? So for me, one of the first thing was well if I didn't have. Yeah. Wouldn't be organized enough to to do my own thing. I'd be so scatterbrains wouldn't be organized enough to to be in business to run a business right book, and nothing I don't struggle with those things, and then I don't have bad days. But without the OCD, I wouldn't be a business owner without my ADHD. I wouldn't be as creative without mind body. I wouldn't have the amount of energy that I do in the amount passion that I do without my resin drums. I wouldn't be who I am. Or what I am today. And doing what I do today by hadn't had the passive my bullying, my substance abuse. If I had all those I mean, don't get me wrong. I wouldn't wish seeing on my worst enemy. But those things are what's made me the person. That I am today sharing my story the person that loves to change people's lives. The person that loves to bring awareness, mental health and fight for the advocacy. I would not beat up person had I not had my diagnoses. So that women to how superpowers are I really appreciate that. Thank you so much. I like the way that you worded it and tried to tie it together. You know, sometimes I go the other way where I say that you know, there's no superpower in mental illness. These are just innate skills that a person has that they're able to use. And you know, when I when I talked to people that, you know, say, no, no, no, I'm turning my mental illnesses. Negatives into positives. On one hand, I want to be like, no, there's no positive about mental illness. But on the other hand, I really appreciate the reframing. And this is why I am so glad that there are multiple voices out there because the reality is I'm kind of a realist, I'm kind of pessimistic guy. And that's how I choose to deal with my. You know, symptoms and mental illness, but other people are more optimistic and they see things differently and they're going to completely agree with you. And this is why I feel that all voices are important because if you were the only voice you'd never connect to me, if I was the only voice I'd never connect to you. But but thankfully, multiple voices allows everybody to feel connected, and we're all on the same side. So so thank you. Thank you. And I mean, you know, thank you for sharing his well. And you know, I want more on the Optima tale of that. However, Miami dining, and I'm sure you experience it with your mental health as well. It's almost like a Jekyll and Hyde type thing where one minute. Oh, yes. Optima. Second nap finger. I can be the worst in the world and all life is going down the drain and failure. And I'm wasting time, and blah, blah, blah, you guys know the drill. Right. You know, the snapping thing can change in a second. I can be the pets jiggling, Mr High, you know, and they just slip in flash. And it's very frustrating sometimes, but I'm still back and forth, and you'll yo so much with my mood with anxiety that I know that there's gonna be some sort of snap flash. And I'm going to be optimised breath again in like the neck millisecond or half an hour or the next day. You know, so I know that that's coming. So that kinda gives me a little bit of hope because I'm like, well, I know the optimist. Resilient stubborn red is in there somewhere. She's gonna come out eventually poke it a little bit, you know, recruit. And I think this is a nice segue into self stigma because you talk about self stigma a lot in the different ways that it affects us can you talk about that a little bit. They'll a lot of people really undervalue what they say to themselves, and they I mean diety in all mental illness like it put those doubts in your head. Where it's like, I'm a failure. I'm not good enough in it continuing to tell you everything that you can't and won't or should have been could have, you know, my counselor says folks on the Kennedys and the have done, but that's not ninety so 'nineties like, you know, the angel in the devils that on your shoulders, like the devil this. They're all of the time, you know, just whispering in your ear that you're not good enough. And so that, you know, big purse sigma and sometimes it's easier to control another time. It's not easy to control it, all you have the way that you feel you should be. And I think it's human being naturally with or without mental illness. We have you know, that self critic to our where we try to make ourselves feel like we should be or we should be that or we should have more money or we should have a better job or we should. You know, be married by now or all these thing that we into should of. We naturally our program 'cause think of that as human being like our society, always focus on all. I'm not in the enough. I'm not I'm not well off enough, and we focus on the negative naturally society. Joe mental health in the mic, and we're really giving ourselves a hard time. And so it just this continuing negative Nancy in your head. And so we give ourselves self stigma where almost turning into a double depression. So I don't know if you guys have that or not. But like when you're depressed, you're like. Oh crud. Like, why my depress shouldn't be depressed right now. You get depressed about being depressed. Right. I getting diety about having. I'm like why anxious right now like, and then I started over time. I think should so it it's an anxiety depression, having the freshen, and it's really spiral. You don't stop. It can get out of hand really really fast. So that's a really big role that that Miami's I tried to you know, play. Day in my own mental health is it's tried to guide him being anxious or feeling depressed about being depressed. And it just really gets us nor so we also undervalue the self care in that as well. So we forget to take care of our mind in our body while we're going through that sounds about right to me. No wrong at all. Yeah. Now that you've mentioned self care. There are misconceptions about self care out there self care emotional wellbeing. All of these things can you talk about some of those misconceptions. I think one of the biggest misconceptions about self care is that selfish. We hear this. You can't take care of somebody to the best of your building until you're taking care of. I mean, why do you think when you go on a plane the safety demonstration says put your own air math on first and then help others. So when you are breathing properly, your brain is more clear, and therefore you can help other people their math on such as children other people that many help somebody that you're with. But see you have that breath of air. Get that oxygen flowing in into your body. You're thinking more crueler because your taking care of. So that's exactly the same reason why they tell you to put that mask on first for yourself and then help others. And because if we don't take care of ourselves, we can't give others are everything we can't take care of ourselves, and our children, our friends and be there for them as much as we could be with with our own self care. So we're we're giving ourselves I guess losing not only self care and all that Senate, and we're, but we're also losing possible potential to to be something more to somebody else that we love and other conception would be that, you know, I don't need self care. I'm good. Everybody needs self care people with or without mental illness people with mental illness, obviously have to find out. You know, really what we're I mean, not for everybody everybody. It's important that they know what works for them and other one would be that. It's not that important while it really is. And then the one, you know with along with selfish that, you know, people think I need to take care of everybody else. I and. Then I can take care of me. And then the last one I got that. I was in common is that you know, it takes a lot of times. We'll know it actually doesn't you know talking about meditation. You can do that twice a day for ten minutes. It's literally the amount of time that you would spend, you know, going and specially up and brushing, your hair or something. So you go any brush your hair, so instead of going brush, your hair, or maybe need to brush your hair to, you know, then five minutes just meditating and breeding people really think that it takes. I've got three hours a day into going to the gym eating writes, all this stuff. And so people get very overwhelmed because they're like, oh, I have to start with three hours and self care and get anywhere mill. I can start with like five minutes a day. If people really have that that's a really big misconception as well. That's how I felt initially when I started reading so helpless, when I was, you know, after I miss carriage, and my depression and tempest or reading books, and I went boy. I do I have a lot to do. Like if I wanted turn my life around, holy man. Like in my ever gonna get there. And sometimes they still feel like that world goes my counselor. And I'll be like, oh, boy, I just wrote down eighteen things that I think that I have to do. And so I'll take that back my council the next time. She'll be like Brett what are you doing? Like, he's not eighteen you have to do to stuff. We talked about isn't things that you need to check off your list improve on yourself there things that you know, were you, you know, we hit eventually get to me right now. And I'm like, well, I got a plan. You know, she's like gonna take you like half the working day to get done today. And I'm like, okay. Right. So let's see five or ten minutes thing. Right. So we all we all I think that, you know, you get overwhelmed like, holy man. Do I ever have a lot to work on before? I my mental health. You do I ever have a lot to work on before. I leave late, you know, and people just think that it's going to be this long drawn out tedious half. And it's really not. You're absolutely right. Makes sense completely. Brent the time just fly. Is by before we close out the show. Can you tell folks where we can find you say mental health, speak dot com. I'm also on Facebook and Twitter handle would be accurate speak now breath. Thank you so much. You were great guest. We look forward to having you on the show again. It was absolutely wonderful. Thank you for being here. Also for sharing, you know, your own personalized me. You're very welcome. Thank you everyone for tuning in. And remember you can get one week of free convenient affordable private online counseling anytime anywhere. Just visiting better health dot com slash site central. We will see everybody next week. Thank you for listening to the sunk central show, please rate review and subscribe on. I choose a wherever you found this phone const-. We encourage you to show show on social media and with friends and family previous episodes can be found at psych central dot com slash show. Psych central dot com is the internet's oldest and launches independent mental health website. Psych central is overseen by up to Joan grow a mental health expert and one of the pioneering leaders in line mental health. Our host gate Howard is an award-winning writer and speaker who travels nationally you can find more information on gave at gave Howard don't comb, I'll co-host Vinton. Dem Wales is a trained suicide prevention crisis counseling and author of several award winning speculative fiction novels. You can learn more about Vincent at Vincent, m whales. Don't comb if you have feedback about the show, please Email talk back at psych central dot com.

Brett Francis Huber D And Vincent Wales Gabe Howard ADHD rape Miami depression Illness red syndrome depressive disorder America Optima geologist Hanjour US Harley Haya
The Copernican Principle

Talking Politics

37:44 min | 2 years ago

The Copernican Principle

"Hello. It's covering call hip producer of the poll cost in a moment. It will just be David with the third in his series of talks about the future of democracy. They fought a one from how democracy ends and democracy. Young people which we published over the last year. This one looks at how an idea take him from cosmetology might help us understand where we are in the story of democracy. It all depends on where we think the story starts. Talking politics is brought to you in partnership with the London review of books, and the eleby has a new podcast of its own called the state of. And it's hosted by Ella editors Joanna bakes. And Tom crew it aims to take the temperature of contemporary culture. The second episode is now available in which Joe and Tom discuss the state of the nation with Alabi writers. Luna Finlayson and William Davis. You can find it wherever you get your podcasts or on the website at lobby dot co. Don't you K forward slash state? In nineteen sixty nine. This is how the story goes I young American physicist cooled Richard got took a trip to Europe. And he came to England Amani was here, he visited Stonehenge. And then he went to Germany and in Berlin, he went to look at the Berlin Wall and the only way home he found himself thinking about these two imposing permanent seeming monuments, I wonder if I will outlive, either of them. And he decided that it was really unlikely that he would outlive Stonehenge because then Hanjour being around for four thousand years, I think and that would mean if it was down while he was still standing there would be something wit about him visiting it because he goes to sit and then after four thousand years it comes down it would imply there was something special about him or his visit. And he thought I'm just tourist and people being to look at this thing for thousands of years. Why would it full down now? But he thought the Berlin walls any being around. This is nine hundred sixty nine for eight years. It looks just as important and some ways even more imposing its nuclear arm superpower propping it up, but it was to come down in ten years or twenty years or thirty years. There would be nothing special about me having seen it then I'd be looking at it in the middle of its life. And I thought I might outlive the Berlin Wall, I'm deafening gonna live Stonehenge and then he parked Bethel. And then twenty years later in nineteen Eighty-nine, and it's hard to remember just how surprising this was the Berlin Wall came down. I'm Richard go. It was still very much alive. He still alive today. So I think he was in his forties. Then so he was right. And it now seems obvious by the time. I remember this. I grew up with the Berlin Wall. It felt like it was never coming down. It seemed impossible to imagine a world without the Berlin Wall in it. But his conclusion was if you just do the probabilities things that haven't been around for long when you encounter them not likely to be at the start of their lives and the Berlin Wall fitted that pattern. So he then thought is there some scientific principle at work here that we could apply, and they decided to run an experiment, and I think he did this in nineteen Ninety-three. So the experiment was to take a random day on Broadway. And look all the shows that are running. Julia musicals. All the place. And see if you can guess how long they're likely to run from how long they have run. So if you take a random day on Broadway, or if he did in the West End in London, they're always a few shows that have been on forever that what it was in nineteen Ninety-three, but kinda capsule, maybe missi go now, it'd be Les Miserables or something like that. And then the vast majority of shows haven't been running for very long, maybe a few weeks. The testy wanted to apply was it's unlikely if you take a random day that something that's only been around for few weeks has got years to run because that would mean you somehow met at the start of its life or something been around for a few years as he got a few weeks to run because that would mean need met at the end of its life like Stonehenge, just before it falls down things that have been running for years are likely to run for years and things that been running for weeks a likely to run for weeks, maybe months, and I know this sounds obvious. But it also turned out to be unerringly accurate, and it's a very useful way of predicting the life expectancy of things about which all you know, is Halloween around, but they don't have a natural life expectancy Broadway shows don't get born educated mature geld and die. It's kind of random. So it sounds obese. And yet. It has surprising locations. I'm gonna tell you how this idea was meant to work. And then there's a famous -plication to something that slightly more important than the question of how long Les Miserables is going to run. And then I think also really interesting political application, and that's the one I want to get onto which says something about where we are now. So the name full this principle is the component can principle. Let's what it's come to be known as and it takes his name from the famous old astronomer Capone icus who was the person who I explained that. We are not the center of the universe. We know even the center of the solar system, which just a rock floating around a son, which is also floating around in space. The reason it's called the kapernick in principle is trying to push back against the basic, natural human instinct. Think that we're special people think that they're special people think that because it's happening to them. It must be special people think that the place we are in time is special because we're alive now. The component can principal says if you stop and think about it really really unlikely that we would be the center of the universe. Why would we be the center of the universe? Just because it's us imagine the odds against that that we're on this rock and this rock happens to be the center of the universe. You could construct a religion that tells you that's how it has to be. But if you just look at it in terms of probability is much much more likely were at some random place in the universe, which we are to be at the center of the universe would make us really special. And we know so what Richard got did was apply that sort of spatial principle to time. So the way it works for time is the special moments in time are the beginning and the end of things or the exact middle of things. So is also important to say here that this principle doesn't say when you meet a show that's been running for three weeks. It means is gonna run for three weeks. Doesn't mean that you visit the Berlin Wall in it's been up for eight years, and it will come. Down in years because that would also make special it would mean you'd seen it on the middle of its life. But the middle dab it's life at the center of the universe is not likely to end up just somewhere in the random middle somewhere. That's not the beginning. Not the end because the beginning and the end are unlikely special events. So if you think that unless you are a lucky or unusual person most things that you encounter that have an unknown lifespan a likely to be somewhere in the random middle of their lives. What could you apply that principle too? So I'm just gonna apply to two things one. Which is this is well known in this is why the principal has become famous. I think it's really interesting and quite scary. And that's the question of how long is the human race, go left, and then the other one which is something that I've been interested in for a while. And I'm not seen applied to this. So I'll have to see if this works. How long's democracy go left if you apply the kapernick in principle? I I came across this idea in a book by Martin Reese, like pennock us, another astronomer previous guests on took him politics said not the book he was talking to us about recently. But the book wrote at the turn of the twentieth century, which was cooled our final century question luck in which he said he thought there was about a fifty fifty chance at the human race. The human species would not make it out of the century. And one of the arguments that he uses in that is a variant on the kapernick in principle. But the point is if you apply the thought that we're unlikely to be the end. To the question of the history of the human race. There are two ways you can tell that story. So the component can principal push back against the human instinct, which has been true human beings. I think throughout history to believe that the world's in such a mess. This must be the end of times. So I think human beings have repeatedly thought we're probably the last humans because everything is so completely screwed up. So you would think that at the end of the Roman empire or you would think that during the bubonic plague or you might well thing that during the great wars of the twentieth century. This must be the end, but for any generation of humans. It's really unlikely that your the end because you're not special. So we think Donald Trump is president and the Kardashians of the most famous family on the planet. So this is the end of times, but that would make us somehow unlike all the other human beings who've ever lived before it's not probably it could be. So this doesn't prove anything. But probabilistically we're really unlikely to be the last humans. So what if you think we're in the middle of the human story somewhere in the middle? Not the direct middle. Not the center we might be much near the beginning. We might be much near the end. But we're not at the end. So there are two ways you could frame that does the optimistic way and the pessimistic way. So the optimist it way says will how long has Thomas happy it's been around. I think it's at least two hundred thousand years, it's probably more, and it certainly at least one hundred thousand years since homeless happy started to spread around the planet. So if you took even the really conservative estimate and said, this is at least a hundred thousand years story and actually significantly more. It's really really really unlikely it's going to end in the next century or two or even in the next thousand years or two they could base more likely to have thousands tens of thousands of years to run than tens or hundreds of years to run. It's like Stonehenge. It would be weird. If we visited this existence, and then it falls over the optimistic version, unfortunately, there's a move persuasive version, which is the moten Reese pessimistic version, which says don't do it just in terms of raw time because that's actually not the human story. The human story is the story of population. Since stead of that think about the idea that there will eventually be elast human, and maybe that will be because HAMAs happiness will move into some new species of half human half machine, whatever, but I will has to be a final home assumptions. So there will be a finite. Total of human beings who have ever lived. At the moment. There have been these very rough numbers. There have been roughly slightly more than one hundred billion humans ever. So for in the middle of a story where currently were one hundred billion it wouldn't be outlandish to think that the story might end one hundred fifty billion my end four hundred billion. It's pretty not going to end up a hundred billion and one as it were. But you know, hundred fifty billion two hundred billion would put us in the middle of that story. The trouble is almost all human beings who've ever lived been born in the last two hundred years, so the vast proportion of that hundred thousand year, plus story that were very very very few of us. And it's only since the beginning of the nineteenth century when we escaped from what's cool, the Malthusian trap, the idea that as human beings have more children. They run out of food to feed those children as this horrific natural process by which famine essentially keeps the numbers down. And it turned out just point the mouth is came up with the idea. It was shown not to be true gradually that we could feed more and more people. And human population has exploded. So that now the population of the is I think around seven point seven billion, which means more than seven percent of all human beings who ever lived or alive. Now. So to get to one hundred fifty billion say isn't gonna take long population still growing it's gonna probably peak around nine or ten billion. And then view is it will start to slow down, and maybe shrink, but even at nine or ten billion does not take you many generations to get to one hundred fifty billion and that is well within the bounds of probability. And actually, it's more than likely if you think of input relation terms, the idea that we got tens of thousands of thousands of years left would make us really early in the story, and we probably not. So that's cheery. How does it work when applied to politics? So that's what I'm going to talk about now. And the reason I gave that human story is partly because if you think the principal says you somewhere in the nondescript middle of the story that you're in it really depends which store you think you're in. So the human race. It depends. You think we're in the straightforward time story or are we in the population story? With democracy. Let's assume that this principle holds so we are unlikely to be the generation that sees the end of democracy because I would make a special nt. It's possible. Everything is possible. But it's unlikely let's assume even though it feels like the end of times Brexit fills at the end of times, it's not it's the middle of times. Which story are we in the middle of? So I think there's a long story a medium story and short story and a huge amount depends on which story we think we're in. The long story is about two and a half thousand years. So that's the story that goes back to ancient Athens, and maybe even before engine Athens, but it's at least two and a half thousand years old. That's an idea of democracy based on some basic principles have some continuity over time. And if I had to characterize what they were the two basic principles of the loan story of democracy are the idea that human beings in political terms are basically equal to each other. That is no one is born either entitled were endowed with qualities that mean that they can necessarily rule are the human beings. We're all at some level capable of rule and behind that principle is the idea that will take interns sometimes will be in charge. Sometimes we weren't because we're all capable of it. And then the other basic idea in ancient democracy is that politically collectively we can control. Our in fate is not dependent on God. Or some group of people who are outside of our control at some level. What happens to us is down to us. That's a democratic idea. An idea is at least two and a half thousand years old as a political idea and organizing idea of politics it's had its ups and downs over that period. But there is continuity over a long period of time. So then there's the middling story which is about two hundred and fifty years old. So this is the story of Representative democracy, which is the idea that the way democracy works is through these things called elections where we choose people to take decisions for us. We can replace them if we don't like them. So we select from a group that arose of narrow group of people. And I'd say the two principles underlying that version of democracy, an idea that it really exists kind of protect us against misrule or bad politics. It's Brody speaking risk averse version of politics. So it's based on things like separation of powers and various constitutional safeguards that gave us the ability to resist when things go wrong. And still say based on very basically, a kind of division of labor the idea that under the system of democracy does a small group of people. Let's call them politicians who do politics fulltime, and we choose from among them, which ones we want we consecutive between them quite rapidly. But most of us will not do politics in that way. Because we're too busy. Go better things to do know interested. Maybe we're not up to it. We're up to choosing the politicians, but we're not doing the politics. So there's a kind of basic division, a small group of people who are the politicians and the rest of us who are doing the cheating. And then there's the short story of democracy, which is maybe at most one hundred years old. And that's the thing that we think is democracy. So this is the thing that was a creation of the first World War. This is the long version of this story in most places it's much more recent than that. So that's democracy. Were everybody gets vote women as well as men that radical idea, which is much more recent than people think in most of western Europe? You've gotta get after the second World War before you get universal franchises where you have professional political parties easing mass communication to offer competing programs to the electrodes. And then you have a state an administrative state, which is capable at least potentially of delivering on those programs. So you have to have quite powerful state. That has quite a lot of tools at its disposal, including welfare systems and taxation systems and complex bureaucracies that can back up these programs. The thing that we. Co-pays democracy. You choose this party or that party because he want them to do this that and we all get a choice. And then if they don't do it. Maybe we kick them out. Mass franchise mass communication administrative democracy is at most one hundred years old. I would say in most places it's seventy years old folks of someone like France or Germany in southern Europe in Greece in Spain in Portugal. It's forty years old in eastern Europe. It's thirty is old does not exist before the fall of the button. Your long story two and a half thousand years a middle story two hundred and fifty years a short story fifty years if you're lucky hundred years. What does? The Capone imprint tell us about the fate of democracy. I really really unlikely that those stories will end at the same time that would be strange. Yes. That's the mistake. We often make we think if the short story ends the long story has ended. And I don't think that's true because the short stories just one of many possible versions of the long story. Second there only certain people alive. Now who are gonna see the short story end. Not definitely it might still have two hundred three hundred four hundred years of life left in it. But the fact it looks in trouble at the moment may be assigned. There is in trouble that wouldn't be an outlandish thing. That's not like thinking. This is the end of times the end of the universe where special. Thirty forty fifty years is less than a human lifespan. This version of democracy is the Berlin Wall is not Stonehenge. It could easily come down. I think it's also true that the middle story could conceivably come down without it being some outrageously unlikely event to something that's two hundred two hundred and fifty years old. It's not going to end next week. It's not gonna win next month. It's not gonna win next year. Probably not gonna win next decade. But were it to be winding down over the next two or three decades that would mean the we encountered it towards the end of its life, but not at the end of his life. And actually when you think of what's really under pressure in contemporary democracy. In Britain in the United States in Europe around the world. In some ways. It's the second story. It's the middle length story just as much as is the mass franchise mass communication modern version of the Motorcity because those two principles that democracy exists to provide us with safeguards and protections against certain kinds of misrule people increasingly frustrated by the safeguards and the protections. The more and more survey evidence suggests that what people don't like about democracy is the way it seems so clogged up with people able to counter. Other people are doing stopping them getting their way. When you hear news, people are more and more tempted by the authoritarian or strong leader it's to cut through the safeguards because they're frustrated by the thing that this version of democracy was set up to achieve which was to frustrate people who might will make our lives a lot worse now when the people of frustrated. That becomes increasingly hard sustain. And then an I talked about this when I was talking about democracy for young people, the division of labor is also for many people increasingly implausible idea that there is this group Coppola Titians, and they decide and all we can do is decide between them because for many people the politicians are different from us. Where educated they're educated women aged middle aged and then for another significant section of the put relation the politicians light. They exclude them completely. So there are these two groups in the places of western societies. Each of whom has reason for thinking that the division of labor doesn't make sense either because they are no different from the politicians or because the politicians never represent them. And that principle is coming under real pressure to so it's possible. That the middle story of democracy is one that we will live to see the end of. So if I myself thinking if Richard got wanted a kinda middle monument somewhere between the Berlin Wall and Stonehenge on his trip in nineteen sixty nine what's the kind of structure that's two hundred years old that might look really permanent, but isn't and there is one is the palace of Westminster. So the houses opponents say ninety sixty nine maybe he did I guess I could ask him. I don't know him say ninety sixty nine he went to look at the houses apartment. So that's pretty PUM nint- kind of building really hard to imagine outliving that. That building was put up after the original passer, Westminster burned down at the donors Victorian age. That's a building that was built in the middle of the nineteenth century. So it's it's well into its second century now. And it's falling down to. We know. This it leaks swell of aspects. Does the electricity doesn't work. It could easily burn down. Again. Apparently, the people who worked there were having breakdown. But it's partly because the buildings having kind of physical breakdown. There is constant talk about moving Poelman out, restoring it. It's not hard to imagine moving palman out never moving back. A which point we'll happens to that building or presume. It doesn't get demolished goes quite Percy. So maybe it becomes a hotels. So these things which would have seen kind of inconceivable in nineteen sixty nine, but it's not impossible that the palace of Westminster is something who's shelf life currently is within the bounds of existing humans life. It's not Stonehenge. So ancient democracies Stonehenge. That story is not coming to an end anytime soon. The other thing to say about the short story in the medium story is that read pens way, you are how these relate to each other because so two countries that sometimes get compared at the moment are the United States in Hungary, because they have authoritarian strongman elected leaders elected under that short-story version of democracy, but doing that best to dismantle even the medium story of democracy the safeguards story of democracy. But the difference is in the United States. That's probably the extreme example where the medium story is much much longer than the short story. So the United States has been that kind of separation of powers safeguard division of labor, democracy, more or less census founding. But it's only been what I would think is that mass franchise mass communication administrative state democracy since the second World War and paps even only since the civil rights movement. So this kind of a two hundred year mismatch between the medium story and the short story whereas in a country like Hungary, those two stories of the same. Until the full of the Soviet Union until the full of the Berlin Wall, hungry was not US style. Representative democracy without a mass franchise. It became a mass franchise mass communication administers have democracy at the same time that it became a rule of law separation of power safeguards democracy. So both really young. So both could easily end in the next ten years. Whereas me really unlikely in the American case not impossible, but unlikely that the two stories would end at the same time. So when to say two or three more things about this. And then say what I think really matters in this. So the other thing CEO says that politics is anything going on in the world and political timeframes the anytime frames that matter, so even though there are these three versions of democracy. And it really matters. I think which one do you believe you're in the middle of what she think is important one. You're in the middle of there are other things happening to operating on very different timeframes. So for instance, even the short democracy story said, let's call it. The fifty to one hundred years story is long in the age of the digital revolution. So the digital revolution is operating on much much faster timeframes than that. So something else that the component can principle. Applies to is the life and death of corporations is actually quite a useful principle for thinking about if you come across a Cooper entity on random day, and you want to know how long listing be around for you got very little debate on your best guess is to look and see how long it has been around for because corporations are much more like Broadway shows than they all like natural human being. Things. Corporations have been around for decades. Could fail tomorrow any corporation could fell tomorrow. But that would be really unlikely on the day you encounter that the next day fulls over that would make you special the more likely to be around for. Well, if you meet cooperation on the day of his launch its APO it could be around for decades. But it wouldn't be that surprising. If it wasn't around in six months. So Facebook is fifteen years old from it's sort of homo sapiens, birth, but it's only I think just under seven years old since it was launched as a public company. Now, it could easily be around for another hundred years. But it wouldn't be a tool surprising if ace, but was no hair in fifteen years time. I mean that would be weird because that would mean go bang in the middle of the stories are ten years or twenty years, but that's less than even that fifty hundred years span. But I think it would be a mistake to think. Well, that's fine. It's likely that even the short version of democracy will outlast Facebook because it might well outlaw Facebook. It's not like when Facebook goes will revert back to the world before Facebook. What's happening in the age of revolution is this lightly? Increasingly fast turnover of immensely, powerful immensely influential, Uber networked corporations, which would be one, and they may come and go. But when they go is because they've been replaced by another one, it's not like, they go, and then democracy reasserts itself in the absence of these kind of corporations. So that timeframe is not a reassuring one. I think where you can think well, if we can cling onto the democracy that we know familiar with it can out lost the ditch revolution. Now, it will be outpaced by the digital revolution. The revolution is just moving faster. So even the for want to better word fast version of democracy is too slow for that. Thou at the end, it doesn't actually necessarily mean. The long version of democracy is too slow. Are the timeframes overlapped with the political ones? I'll just do to so one slightly chilling fool is that the thing now tends to be cool the anthroposophic which is the age of natural existence in the life of the planet where the natural order of the world has come to be shaped predominantly by human interventions. So the anthroposophic is the age of manmade nature. That period. Exactly. But broadly coincides with the middle length story of democracy. Humans exploiting also benefiting from that that control over nature. It coincides with the story of modern capitalism. It coincides with the story of the post industrial revolution world that happens to coincide with the mid length story of democracy. I'm not saying democracies to blame. I think democracy did this democracy. Chewed up and spat out the planet, but it didn't stop either. I think one of the reasons may be didn't stop it is that the safeguards in Representative democracy exist to protect current generations from the politicians or the political systems that might explode them. There is very little evidence in that two hundred and fifty s story that though safeguards protect either future generations or the natural world. That's not what that designed to do. And if future generations in the natural world need protecting increasingly it's at least possible. The even the mid link story of democracy is coming to the end of its useful life. And then I think in even more chilling food is that the thing that we call global warming and David Willis wells, made this point on this podcast few weeks ago. Most of happened in the last fifty years. The most of us happened on the watch of the short story of democracy, and actually, frankly, most of it has been done by the wills democracies less now because of the rise of China, but that's a very recent event, the rise of China, again think democracy, did it. I didn't think people voted for parties that in their mass communication administered programs had vote for us, and we'll make everything a lot hotter. But they didn't stop it. As nothing in that fifty two hundred years story, whether is evidence that this way of doing politics stops the thing that we now think of as climate change our warming world, and again, if that's true it nothing necessarily Feliz from this. It could still stop it. It could adapt. But in my mind, at least it reinforces the thawed. That things that we think are the whole story. A may not be the whole story and be may be coming close to the end of their useful life and yet the still Stonehenge. So there is still the long story, which is not going to end anytime soon. So that would be really odd if we are children or grandchildren with generation that saw the idea that human beings are politically basically equal to each other and that they should collectively be capable of determining their own fate. If we saw that idea die while those two ideas die because those two days have been around long enough that probabilistically they still have quality of life left in them. And those ideals has seemed to me like the ideas that are more likely to tackle some of the things that the mid length will short of urging of democracy seems to be struggling to tackle. But we went get to those ideas. We'll be able to separate them out a nest we give up on the thought that if the thing that we've lived with the thing that we saw trip to this planet, which is this form of democracy. It's the whole story because we're the whole story because it's all about us, and as we can get away from that food. We will spend all of our time being preoccupied with our place in the short story and think that we are the short story the short story is asked, and that's it and forget that there are many many other ways doing democracy. There are many many other ways in which human beings can treat each other's equal. There are many many other ways in which we could try to collectively take control of our fate that do not have to follow the pattern of the last fifty or even one hundred or even possibly two hundred years. So hard thing to imagine just like it's really hard to imagine the Berlin Wall coming down. It was genuinely unimaginable. When I was a student, and then it happened. It happened overnight. Hummus, literally every night, and then people justed very quickly to the thought that we now lived in the world without the Berlin Wall. But for what it felt like the Berlin Wall was kind of holding the world together turned out. It wasn't. Now, basic democratic ideas, I think do hold the world together. But the short story is not long story, and as a kind of Arne here, which is the point of the component can principle is that it says is not about us human beings shouldn't think where we are in space or in time is the special place because it's where we are. The thing about the long story of democracy is it reminds us that it is about us because the idea is that we are responsible for our fate and debris responsible for the fate of the people come after us to somehow we have to square these two thirds that is notable about us unlikely to be living through the end of times the things that are keeping us awake at night on not necessarily the most important things that have happened in the history of the human rights, and at the same time, the cool idea of democracy is that we do have to take responsibility for the future and actually one of the problems potentially with the mid length story is that division of labor over time kind of a road at the idea that somehow we're in this together. And it's produced the sort of divisions. Where sensually as you see in contemporary democratic politics is almost impossible for people to believe that we share a fate with the politicians who are deciding fate for us. There's nothing easy about embracing the long view of democracy. I think it's a huge challenge. And again, nothing about the component can principal says the way to keep something going to go back to the beginning. Go by with the intimacy exclude the women have slaves that would be a really better there. But those basic principles those are the principles that could easily survive us having to detach ourselves from the things that we think are so special because what we've lived with. And it's at least possible if you think about some of the really scary stuff we've been talking about on this podcast to do with. But technology and climate that at some point we are going to have to make that imaginative leap. If you missed our other two specials on the future of democracy. You can search on our website talking politics, podcasts dot com and look for how democracy ends and democracy for young people. And if you'd like to read David's book, how democracy ends the paperback edition is out tomorrow, David and the rest of the panel will be back after Easter. Thank you for listening. We've been talking politics.

Berlin Wall principal Europe Richard David Willis wells Representative Facebook United States Berlin London review of books Martin Reese Germany England Amani plague Hanjour producer HAMAs London
BTS #54 Jonathan Mintle aka Botanichemist on Solventless Hash and Rosin Making

The Curious About Cannabis Podcast

1:43:14 hr | 4 months ago

BTS #54 Jonathan Mintle aka Botanichemist on Solventless Hash and Rosin Making

"You're listening to the curious about cannabis. Podcast the curious about cannabis. Podcast is brought to you by the generous support. Fans just like you find out how you can support the show and get access to exclusive content merchandise discounts and more at patriots dot com slash. Curious about cannabis. If you wanna learn even more about cannabis check out. The curious about cannabis book. Cac podcast dot com slash book or check out our curious about cannabis online courses and educational events at the natural learning academy at learned dot naturally edu dot com. This episode has been cut for time to listen to the full conversation visit. Patriot dot com slash curious about cannabis johnson mental. I go by botanic chemists on instagram. We own and our building or boris laboratories we foraged local plant material and we steam still and use a variety of ultra extraction techniques perfuming techniques. Like where you. These fat roma's into fat. And as well as making hydraulics and basically aromatics for home in body made out of what i've been doing for the past few years actually has been hashing rausing making off. You're listening to the curious about cannabis podcast as you were starting to. Let's say he came back from this class. And you're trying to apply everything that you've learned were some of the main takeaways. I guess you know as you were kind of figuring these these things out. I guess a better way to ask what were some of the road bumps that hit along the way. And what did you learn from from those obstacles that you hit as you were trying to make the process of rawson production Efficient and and high quality right so definitely the first problem that pretty much always run into hash. making rosen. making is for everybody. And you i of start off my concepts to is win. You are not one hundred percent control of that plant through its growth. Yeah or wrists either curing drying or storage process. If you're doing fresh frozen and you don't delay if you're not doing yourself and you don't have the ability to directly train and have yorker seizures implemented for the harvest of that plant. It can dramatically decrease yield because you know as hashing rawson makers we are worried about the biomass. We are not worried about the weight of the flyer. We are worried about that. Tricalm coverage and about the relative size of the heads Compared to your bags you're filtration bags and Basically those heads are there so fragile. That i'm sure everybody that has been into a grow. Been into a trim room. They've seen the broomstick charles hash. You know what i'm saying. Yeah yeah the pen. Char's hashing literally pull it off and smoke it off ambrose but you trimming if you're wearing gloves or even your hands i mean the what you can just collect just from. Yeah just from handling the plants and moving them around is is tremendous right and you know like working in a large facility. Where are you know. I've seen it at sony large facilities. Where they're you know vege- is or flowers. You know halfway across the building a quarter mile away from their attraction lab murther drying room and You know when that happens you can literally see the resin on the floor from where it's being mccarthy now usually it's like hung up on one of those types like clothing rafts with the bag on us. It doesn't get anything on it but that doesn't stop everything dropping and you know you literally see it on. The forum like ground has to be cleaned up with f. l. l. So you know that is like the first thing i always tell people and notice about. You really have to train your your growers your harvesters. That they're not just growing if it if it's if if it's being used for you know ethanol joe hash dislike all that stuff You know you have less of a little bit less same basically less a Specifically you know in that when you were growing for hashing rather than when you have people growing plans for hashing arose and for you to be focused on resin production and grain right. That's it's not the weight per light you know. It's not the how many eighths you can get out of it. It's quite literally it's all about the resin and if you are not broken for the resin and you are not gently treating those tricalm heads. You know being ginger with them. You're leaving them behind your literally leaving money on the table and so the you know the first thing i says train your trainer growers train your trimmers go in there and do it yourself and show them how you want it done and you know basically because a lot of the people in those positions are really just trying to in bucket. You know the religious trying to get it off get it and even like a lot of the machine trimmers with a were basically just pulled off the stem Again is just like its smashing both heads and you know so you can either lose those heads or i think would be little bit worse. I mean they're about saying Is win those heads. Get like physically damaged. They're still on the plant like say gets the baggage backing sealed. If you're gonna make ash never back himself maybe pull the air out Leave space between the walls. You know exactly you can always stop it before it. Actually still you know so when you're doing that process If you compact those heads are you put them. In to har- human of environment acura harvesting Even stacking them on top of each other like on a drying trae iraq or something like that in those heads get stuck to each other. They are getting their navarine plant matter. They're usually holding onto their stock. And then those those strike own heads that are you know possibly usually let's say a beautiful ninety one micron tricalm head win that melts with another ninety micron head and a little bit of stock matter on or plant mutter. It's not stuck in your work bag of talk which is either going in the trash. If you're not drying it to make for edibles or go into edibles which you know is still good. But it's not you know it right in it's for people listening. That are less familiar with the process that you're talking about. I want to back up a little bit and kind of explain. I mean i. I've talked to like marcus. Richardson and people that do a lot of like bubble has stuff that may be folks are familiar with it. But can you describe for lack of a better term kind of the lay audience. This process that you're looking at what kinds of microns of of filtration bags. Are you talking about just. What does that basic process of of separating these combs and specifically the tricalm heads Away from the plant material was that looked like so right. So like you mention marcus bc bowman. Lots of people that you know. He does have church on youtube. I've been fall. Marcus for years like over a decade now. And he's been he's been putting out the info you know he's had The bubble bags he's had you know equipment for people using. He's taught them how to use that equipment. It's it's phenomenal lake. It the perfect strategy. you know. It's basically an open source introduction to hatch making and old school candice concentrates. So there's a bunch of other big names like frenchie cannoli jensen meal. Hash queen nicotine. There's so many others like it's hard to remember all and bubble man you know those are those are real big names and basically the it's a modern adaption who old school hash making so what used to be done in the middle east is know the hindu kush regions and Where these plants are grown prolifically. Naturally you know where they were they originate from the obviously exporting a illegal plant matter that is bio-mass in large volume for for it's for compound content. You know it was very hard to smuggle and you know. Basically the its popularity came about because of its increased effects versus flower and its ability to be moved rather easily. You know and you see that with a lot of stuff that a lot of drug compounds you know. A lot of people may say one argue that we'd isn't a drug. It is caffeine. You know on union literally. I have some plants pharmacology right now. I'm looking at the called rama. Folio there. I think it's one indian or indian him and it actually has ephedrine and you can literally pick it up a little leafs a cup of coffee drug but no such things. Bedrose are good drugs like hamilton. Morris says you know But basically as as it became concentrated there is different techniques and a big way was to make scott hanjour us where you can take the actual bud and rub it between your hands and then the sticky resin can be peeled off and collected and rolled into a ball. Obviously there's skin cells in that too so you know not the not the most modern method But then there's also methods where the plant matter would be brought into like a shed and like a little mini workspace and then they would have soap blanket so sheets and watching videos of people do this. It's very impressive. Where basically you know people will take sheet and be bouncing up and down holding the different sides of but with the plant matter on top and they'll basically bounce it and they'll take a little scoop and they will literally be able to separate the tri comms are falling through the silk and they're literally like separating the wheat from the chaff. You know basically and on that point about resin could be collected that is dry sifting technically when it comes to bubble hash and ice. Water extraction is another term for it. The idea is that on the cannabis plant all the active compounds are created in those tricalm heads and like that. Is you know. Obviously you know the chemical factory of the plant and not say that there's nothing in the rest of the plant but that's where the good stuff is. That's our concentration. And that's what we want and so as hush makers we are really trying to any like you said there's the full tricalm with the stock in the head and what we really just want. Is that head so win. We are using some ice water bubble hash. The reasons called bubble hashes. Because when you mix it in water makes a bubbly froth mike the protein and stuff in actual plant and when you are basically sorry the the way that you get those tricalm heads in just isolate. There's tricalm heads. it's not technically extraction. It's considered ankle. Isolation mechanical separation and the idea. Is that sense. People know that cannabis is fat. Oil alcohol soluble. You know we can make butter. You can use alcoholic beverages stuff like that. So you know that is non polar with water being a polar saul people olds not solve winless because as water water universal solvent. But not. in this case. It's gays lubricant. It's more of a it's a. It's a physical carrier. So as i say it's providing more mechanical action than than chemical correct correct and not to say that There is no interaction. You know definitely seen like the more monitor ping fruity aromatic strains you can smell the in the wash in smells. Great you dry would assume any Like terrapins with hydroxyl groups maybe Potentially be caught in the water more than others. Things like that. Exactly so with that being said When you are suspending the plant matter in ice water and people call whole plant fresh frozen which is kind of a misnomer. Because you're not using the fan leaves. You're not using this down you're not using the routes you are using a shutter released. You're basically just using anything with appreciable tricalm coverage and the idea since it won't dissolve in water and since those tricalm heads are actually a waxy lipid layer basically a waxy cuticle though people call it and you know basically that head the oil inside the resin inside is where the compounds are. You know that is basically It will be rodham. And so the idea is that by suspending this plant matter in this ice water. Those waxy heads become hard in the water. You know they just like most fats do they get cold they solidify and it makes it stable so you know maintaining a low room temperature as well as is proper water temperature never exposing that bud to warm temps on. Yeah when you're in between harvest and extraction isolation it. It really benefits the overall process. You know like. I said those heads. Don't get stuck to each other and when you you can either do it with like behan washing or you can do it with like an automated machine. There's everything from like basically like a building washing machines Plastic ones stuff like bubble magic in other brands. That have been basically repurpose washing machines. But you can buy wash machines as opposed to spain three two hundred three hundred bucks on the thing with the candidates sticker on it. You go on amazon by automated washer. When i remember back in the day there were all of these Sort of a manuals for converting like your old washing machine into something like this and it's been funny seeing the industry mature that now. These are just real products now. Not just you know taking an old washing machine you happen to have and trying to retrofit it into something. You can make hash with them that way. Now that's cool and they may come to be easy to clean because obviously resonance sticky. And you if it's not easy to clean you have to use too many solvents Gets expensive not necessarily that. You're putting solvents in your solve on those but you know it can get expensive so basically when you are when plant matter suspended. It's been frozen and it can be either. There's there's so many different subsets of passion right so you know. There's there's the charges that we were talking about the dry sift using basically just gravity and filtering based on size and the ice water extraction. You can also use dry cured plant matter or you can use. What is called fresh. Frozen live rosen and again. That's kind of misnomer because once you kill the plant once you drop down instead of colorado's and bell on i g. She called a dead wrong in this being newfield many slightly more accurately just murdered ross right moments after the dead rosin and so you know basically you can either take that dried plant matter or that fresh frozen and there's a couple different camps you know. There's some people that think that like dried ice water hash is for quality and there's some people that only want to smoke live rosin and there's some people that myself included. I love librarian but there is definitely something detectable there. That's not in the drive. You nuts little bit more veggies whole you know you can not necessarily you know picking up on core film that that's harsh. She knows anthem. Something like that is just like there are obviously water. Soluble compounds. that since the plan hasn't been dried in that water has evaporated and the shooters have made their full conversion. There still are some probably sugars in some other things in that librarian now. The yield is typically significantly higher with live because as the plant dries it companion. We are trying to get everything inside So the differences between the stew is basically just a harvest dry harvest both have to be frozen before they're washed. But then you can take either of those products. Like i said you freeze it on. Twelve hours is usually sufficient. But you know if it's sealed to the environment you know no oxygen humidity exposure. It can last you know couple months in the in the deep freeze obviously the fresher the better fresh frozen lie rosine two months old. It's like kind of freshly frozen dead But whatever into the sweeter weird area not so fresh sort of live not really live right on really people don't like quantify that you know qualify on their packaging or anything but you know if it's a good product it's a good product so after you have your plan matter you're starting plant matter. It's at the point that you wanted to harvest based on you know. The appearance of your tricalm cloudy cloudy amber. Hash makers like to use a little bit of amber mostly cloudy but if you harvest when they're nearly translucent you get like this phenomenally colored. Very light basically like manila a very very very light color but again that is not the end. All be all rose. If it's a little bit dark you know sure. Yeah and and that starts to come down to personal taste. I would assume by right absolutely and there's some people that loved age has sheesh and that stuff it looks like heroin or something you know. Yeah yeah i would you know it can compared to rosin. It's not as aesthetic. But that's i mean. I think it is because i've i smoked like actual hash like actual charleston way before i even before rosin was out. You know before even a thing and you know so it's a preference it is about preference. And you know if it's translucent. It's actually immature and you know like the full can avenue. A conversion has taken place. And you know. There's even something to be said about the process of cannabis while it's on the plant in storage and you know just like degradation like there's there's something to be said about you know there's a turkey i don't know too much about it but like in found in h hashish and so preference one hundred percent But they're still best practices. You know when you're getting it to them more cloudy slightly less ambeno twenty percent or so. Maybe you are getting that you know. Full strength the for basically the plant potential and You know i just. I really prefer that as opposed to early harvester too late artist. san luis balance everything. But basically when you are taking this either live or dried matter In you suspended in this ice water. It like i said the strike owns become become very brittle and very easy to remove off the plant. So again that's not a solvent. That's actually pulling them off. It requires a physical agitation. So you can either use you know. People have used like trash cans. Hdp basically just food grade plastics brand new trash. And you know neither distraction vessel and you know other people have like modified peer pressure does like they're large fruitless hand mixing anything and then like i said low tampa. I'm actually starting to work with low temp a little bit more And they have the osprey. Which is you know like i said. Automated has all of these settings basically that you can input and again taking notes being like we ran wage along the last time and we can see that it's green you know So at at that point in hand education or automated agitation those tricalm heads. And you know this is where my feet hunting is very important. You can have the either much too short. You know as bad example but let's let's say the try go ahead is about as thick as the stock and it's a very short stock. It's going to take a lot of agitation to santana. Like i kinda display like this like it's gonna take a lot more to just easily nanette off as opposed to a slightly longer one where the head can easily go in. Just follow right off but not too long of a truck own a stock where any bit of agitation just going to go and take the whole get every themm makes sense. Yeah give you the stock and everything and then like in case. People aren't aware That are listening. Cannabis produces multiple types of trike combs and there are some cultivars that produce more what are called cecil Capital glandular tricalm's don't have stalks which creates a unique challenge. I would imagine for hash. Makers versus more traditional cultivar that is predominantly candidates stock. Tricalm's right absolutely and you know so again. Circling back to that same first problem is really having the control over knowing what that pheno how it performs what it looks like under the scope you know actually being like up close and intimate with the plants. Breath pays off. You know like you can literally look at something. I learned this from from ken wall. You can do a test wash where you can just take like a mason jar with ice water but you're but in it let it so and then give the handshake and you can see the phones at the bottom and you can you know. Obviously that's a little bit qualitative. You can't measure that outfielder got out but you know you can compare it to like something that washes well doom side by side. But like all i know the lure kane washes. I'm gonna try grill or something you know and So being able to have that control is very very important. Because you don't want to watch those short short stocks you know. I don't wanna watch the long socks and you don't want to wash something with to dense of tricalm coverage because you're not going to be able to get in there as easily. They might be sticking to each other or You know in basically a lot of things that growing conditions matter to obviously like one can do very very well in this growing environment with the right size heads in this one like doesn't know again taking notes and so basically You know the the the difference is that Depending on that yield and depending on the strain you will be collecting those heads through a variety of micron filter. Bubble bags is what people call them. And the idea is after you have agitated the plant matter and again it's cold stays cold the whole time. Typically there's either like a drain valve at the bottom. People still do like lift the bucket and move. I don't recommend that just because you can dump it all over the floor and waste. Everything waters ten pounds gallon. So you know if you're doing a twenty gallon mixing vessel at union hurt yourself you know best to automate liquid moving liquid movement and you but you don't want to many pumps you don a damage those heads so gravity filtration is typically preferred. So after those heads have been isolated. And there's again there's a couple of different schools of thought about the methods so you can either put the plant matter into the next thing vessel mixed with water ice just open or and put it in their work bags. Basically work bags work cubes. They're basically zippered bags that you can fill the plant matter. It's two hundred twenty microns so it's the Not happy but you know. It's the largest. It's the large actually. Have a bag right here as well. Yeah so this is a ice extract cube and you know it's basically it's it's an cube shape it's got zipper up top and then you know the holes are pretty big you can. You can see through it pretty well. Yeah in the ideas. That plant matter is put in here and then the plant matters agitating. It's all together mixed up agitated or it's put in one of these which allows the plant matter to stay behind but allows the tricalm heads stocks. Pass around some plant matter falls through but this is your work. This is religious trying to get heads out for you to be able to then further filter. That i call hash slurry. Yeah and So basically at that point either depending on your volume and depending on your equipment you know like osprey has really nice big wide valves and you know like a false bottom in. It's very open. You can get in and scoops up foul as opposed to you. Know being maybe bat large of an opening and having given nooks and crannies And if you need earlier whatever right right exactly and you know i cleaned. I clean all my after everything we use good and every single time and a basically win. You have the hash slurry. You can then run it through the secondary filtration process which is then separating. Those tricalm heads implant matter based on micron size. So i don't have. I don't have like my bucket set up or anything in here. this is. this is actually my Going to be my new office We just moved into this house. I finally have an office. Dedicated workspace super excited. Good dude to so good and basically what that hash slurry then needs to be further filtered so at this point after it has come out of that to twenty micron bag Everything is going to be smaller than to twenty. So it's two nineteen all the way down to zero point one micron smallest of matter that you have and what a lot of people will do is again depending on the product that making if you're just trying to make like i'd full melt hash like dab hash which you know has to be very clean for it to be doubtable full implies that the majority large large majority of the hash is larger tricalm heads with a minimum of wax material in contaminant. That will not leave any charge behind on your on your banger your pasta or whatever And basically either if you are trying to make that full montage or trying to make rosin or vape pens solving this bay pens depending on cultivar depending on what you're going for you can then take that to nineteen that one micron wanted to nineteen micron and then run it through a nother set filters so a lot of people will take the bubble bags which again is basically. It's very similar to this but it has an open top some are full mesh some only have a mesh bottom. Some are obviously need now much better than others. I do like ice x. bags i like. I really like them. Because the actual entire like eight bag set each bag at the bottom is the longest so as you stack the bags in a little bit shorter. So it's not all of the filter sitting on their likes rated spacing. Yeah yeses facing allows for quicker filtration. I like those a lot and they've they've stood up to everything. They've stood up to. You know ten times ten ten times a week washing not ten cycles late laying sets of multiple cycles and pretty much chemical-resistant. You don't wanna be using ethanol where it's best to use eyeso- on these bags if you can just use it on the mesh if you wanna get it out And also never use hot water only cold water to clean only cold water to make us if use warm water to even try to push heads through. They're just gonna melt. They're gonna stick to this bag and yeah you'd have a bad clogged up. Yes up yeah and you know so basically you will then filtered the that hash so most bags most bag sets go from twenty five is the lowest and then there's a couple of different bag manufacturers that change up the microns by very small mouth at twenty five and there's usually either forty three or forty five To micron difference. Like i mean who knows there could be a really good application for that. You have to have the data the eggs look at those plants and no this is of the tricalm heads and there's one guy His page in particular schwab s. h. l. e. used foam. He's on i g He works with farmhouse studio genetics. And they like he's awesome macro photographer and he's coined the term week neck tricalm because they found some genetics that basically that connection point between the head seems to be the theory. Is that the terp beans right at. The base of the head are acting as a partial silent to the actual writing wax layer on the trip. Home which gives it a Quite literally like a caved in. Yeah week neck and you know so. That's awesome for hash makers one that he's been working on sugarcoat. That's that's pretty much. They noticed it with some other strange like lineage of that. But that's like their. I like awesome washer But he takes awesome macro photos and he's actually like comparing using micron grid and other medicine as yeah. Yeah so you know macro photography up close stacked images stuff like that. And he's they're able to like they're getting the data on what these average head sizes on which is super hard. Do you know and like after its extractive very very hard to do stuff after that process. Know damn yeah. You don't know going to say based on everything that you've been saying it makes total sense. Why so many hash makers get into macro photography because you're thinking about so many different things are about these tricalm's And of course people probably think about color and stuff but when you're thinking about things like yeah how is the head sitting on the stock. And how can we think about that. How long is that stock in relation to the size of all these little things Some of which i've thought about. But some of which i hadn't really thought about like the link of the neck or the stock. I hadn't really thought about that But it makes perfect sense. Why so many of you are so so into macro photography so many hash makers become macro photographers and it's great because there are so many amazing especially like we we've talked about. Even offline talked about g. Just how amazing. It's been for the cannabis community But the photos you can see just the detail you can see in these try. Combs is incredible. It is it really. Is it's beautiful. I know there's anytime. I see a page. There's a law that look very similar enough like a black background stack zero images and but even if they look like exactly the same on my cat follow i will rates. No here's what's the guys. I like you know so all those little things really make a difference so we you are further refining the hash if you will further separating by micron size so goes twenty five forty three or forty five and then it usually goes year like seventy or seventy three and then one ninety and then it usually goes one twenty and then once sixty and then one eighty and then to twenty Which is at work bag so again you don't you don't need to use like visit bird work bag you can by hand and then pour it through a two twenty like a large work bubble bag as opposed to work cube And then you know you separate that plant matter which will then be should be kept cold and it could be put either to if you have a second washer or even if you just have of vessel with mike ice and water just keep a cold fear room if you're hashing and a lot of cash makers that are at scale already are working in either a walking cooler or be modified like your own a window unit with the called while the iga store cold. Let's call it a cool bought. And you know. A basically hijacks the the temperature controller within the ac unit and basically just you know monitor the temperature and it turns off and on at the right point without short cycling. Your compressor yeah. I think it's only ginger boss. It's really it's an amazing piece of equipment and you can do all sorts of stuff. You can literally make like meet a hunting trailers you know. I'm saying to out in the woods for veggies resellers all that kind of stuff. Wine cellars from asian everything. And so usually you'll be working in a really cold remain ways you know what would i recommend is like really forty at the lowest because once you start getting closer to you know freezing temperatures you are gonna be creating some is in your bucket which you don't want everything to free together. Make one mass you know or you just basically put an ice cube rounding cup. You know what i'm saying. You don't wanna do that point. You know so like relief for forty five up to like sixty is really about golden warmest. You wanna go. Fifties perfect though by fifties. You know a lot of people can stand that with just light jacket. And you know like i said it doesn't it doesn't freeze the actual wash vessel and obviously you can spend more time in there and not get cramped up and stuff but temperature your keep in cold but it's still a good idea to after you have separated the hash slurry from the plant matter out of that to twenty put that plant matter back in the water and in the ice cold and then from that point usually the like i said the the bags are stacked on top of each other either in one large bucket setup or some people will cut the tops off of buckets to use as like a ring. You like a structural ring. Basically together sold everything down right like just another top four inches or so in the bag. Just a tight in the bag around that around that Hoop that circle. He will and then stack them altogether. So basically what. People are typically collecting so that twenty is plant matter that one eighty is usually either food grade or trash and you know. Hopefully that one eighty bag isn't too full. You know you're not seeing a lot of heads that are stuck together at the plant matter stuff like that. If so you have problem in the harvest and the growing dare you need to take a couple of steps back at the one. Sixty bag actually again. Depending on the on the on the strain some strings have really massive heads. You know so you could get some that stuff in that one sixty more often than not though. That's gonna be a food grade bag. It's going to have a lot less plant matter. It's going to have a pretty decent can avenue content usually. I think that i've done is like still around. Like twenty percent can apple aids. Yeah and you know obviously is not like the seventy sixty seventy percent of pure hash because obviously there's more plant matter in there. So there's the one sixty i think people also use won fifty. And it's kind of like keith away. Like kind of what people really just think of as kief right exactly yeah Hashes very much what people consider keith. And you know. Keith is typically. That's what you get the bottom of the grinder that you know. That's the more traditional usage of the word right. I mean i don't really know you'll have. You'll have a little bit a plant material right. Try comes a little bit of stuff makes. It usually has kind of a greenish light. Green yellow color and ask like hangars know. Make a little wall with a but yeah. That's basically Trimmer term grade. Kief grinder grid kief farmers grade hash and which that can be absolutely taken and further refined through dry sift method which basically as opposed using bags. You push it over screen. Which against on top. The screen in the middle is the holes are small enough to hold the heads on top but the holes are large enough to allow stocks and other bits of matter through wadham so you can further refine that and. There's people like a cuban grower. He's a super big into he makes like some of the nicest full mel hash from driza. And it's it's painstaking process. You know there's like modified environments a pressurized vessels an even. What's the hours. Forget the name of the word the when you're using sound waves a older sound. Yeah it's matic's or something like that trigger exactly what it's called basically doing on occasion right exactly so you can use that as well. There's there's all sorts of techniques like little nuances. Derisive thing very painstaking definitely like an artisan product. Not a yeah super. Scalable thing at this point at least unless you're a lot of talented people but you know so. Yeah basically hash is keith. And when you take that so that one sixty bag usually has like i said food grade and then the usually the next bag size down one twenty. So there's a lot of awesome heads in here so all of these bags. Is you know if it says one twenty on it. That means the holes are twenty so items. That are one twenty. Pass through but one twenty-one all the way up until the next bag size so one sixty so it'd be one sixty or fifty nine but they will pass through so it's one twenty-one to one sixty and then the next bags is down. Is the ninety bag which a lot of people call the full. a lot of people call the head stash. You know and we had the I joined it on your on your post. An idea the other day talking about him and you know it's definitely like slightly misleading depending on how it's being used Because a full spectrum. What what. I take that to mean is for rosin hash. It's already technically full spectrum when it comes to cannabinoid content you know right. It is that it is the tricalm where the chemicals are made. It is literally just like taking the factory and isolate using it. And that's why people like me personally. I like hashing rosins so much because it is a really accurate reflection of the matter as opposed to you know an nothing against Extracts or anything. There's awesome stuff that can be made But with that saul recovery process and he in vacuum You are degrading destroying volatile tune. Some of those a desirable compounds. So you know like harrison is very very very similar to what the effects from the plant would be. And when you are taking this Like separating the hash based on micron size. I would really only consider like if it was labeled for called full spec for it to have basically all of the desirable range of tricalm heads in there. yeah all the way from if you have nice looking heads in the twenty five ag it can be all the way from six micron to like. I said all the way to one sixty micron that would be like full full. Spec in a lot of people would consider that lower grade and it can be if it's If you are not being ginger and doing minimal education times absolutely make that a lower quality products Mixed micron is another term. That would imply that some of those bags are used but not every single bag. Because you know what does happen pretty often. It's usually just like in recreational markets where that ninety you bag that three up to seventy four up to one. Twenty micron is pulled aside for either the head stash or it sold at a premium and nothing wrong with that. Nothing wrong with like smoking. Isolated tricalm ed based on size. But if you are marketing to consumers everybody wants the seventy and ninety you. You know if unless you're dramatically decrease in your prices on that mixed micron was doesn't have the full melt heads in it really. You know an accurate deal like a fair deal for that. It should be called micro you know but if you have people that want it you know. Some people are able to pay the premium. Get the really really good stuff and not to say that seventy ninety. You're better than the ones right necessarily but you know it's it's just slightly misleading. So you know. That's something. I feel like as the terminology. More people familiar with it and using the term is regularly in confusion that needs vacation. I think we'll start seeing that unlike people hash makers labeling their hash rausing with specific microns. I've i've started to see things. Go that way and i was really glad that you commented on that post. Because that's the type of thing. I wouldn't think to point out you know that that in the world of of true like hash making like true solvent less hash making There's this other dynamic of of the micron bags and yeah what's been collected. What's mixed together. What are people actually supposed to. And so we have this whole discussion about full spectrum. Broad spectrum in the context of really more or less solvent based extracts in. Because it's really a lot of that discussions happening more in the him space around Right ethanol based extracts and co two extracts and distillates primarily But then when you when you zoom out and you stop focusing on that and you think will okay when you start looking at bubble hash rosin all these things that involve mechanical separation which as pinned side note one thing i wanna make sure to talk about is some misconceptions around rosin and that there different ways to make rosina and and what you're describing of filtering out tricalm heads before you ever go to rosin. Not everyone does it that way so i just want to put a pin in that like There's there's different ways to go about this so it can get even more complicated. Yeah because when you start talking about like putting plant matter under a under a press and stuff you know. There's different dynamics This idea of a mixed mixed micron That's a really important thing that i i was really stuck. That you mentioned 'cause i just never would have thought to to To point that out but absolutely this other layer of complexity that is really unique to to the solvent lists side of of extraction right just because hash making is like hash. Is the oldest cannabis. Concentrate you know. I mean it's thought it's been suggested by different scholars that you know incense used in temples of the bible are hash combined with you know maybe opium or other great other glance other matters directly you know but without a doubt it was able to communicate a spiritual meaning in effect and it is the oldest and but at the same time. It's like the one that needs the most refinement as far as bringing it into the public spotlight and you know getting people really educated about the differences like everything saying between hand rubbed dry sifted static separation ice water extraction Sonacare like all of these methods are different ways to get those heads and just you know honestly like the rose in a relatively new thing you know over the past day decade basically frenchie. Cannoli has done the taken up putting boiling water. Hot water in like a wine bottle and then like rolling action between like the cellophane and you know getting it to like cure. An age in that lake is Noliwe and basically you know when it's kind of hit like the limelight. One guy nicotine. He was like super big popularizing. Rausing online was forgave soil-grown solvent lewis on trends right. He like he's also a huge Like in for the rausing community. I just wanna make sure. I'm saying this right. Yeah totally feels like it was slake yes it's all unless i'm trying to remember when We really started to see a lot of rosin. Start to come through the door. When i was doing a lot of testing but i want to say it was like maybe twenty. I mean really started trickling in two thousand. Fifteen twenty sixteen is where we really started to see it. We're companies are starting to focus on that like beyond experimentation. They're like no. We're gonna have a rosin company you know. We started to see some of that said it and that was granted. You know what i see is just my my lens. But that was an oregon. You know through The medical in an adult programs. You know that we were tackling there but yeah it is does seem fairly new at least in the in the way that we see it now because i think like fourteen or so people were doing the Hair curling iron method retried mega housing. Monroe's history destroying this are getting as much pressure as you can online a lot. Yeah initially is really truly has and you know like some of the first rose and that was being pressed was like being preston like coffee filters you know and i mean that works. Obviously they're made out of paper in. They have low tensile strength in. You know the big can have a blowout. Which is what you call in your pressing in the bag. Bus open But you know that was kind of like the one of the first ways of doing it and you know the idea. Was that obviously when you have hash like we like. I said those those heads they're a waxy membrane but it's filled with oil and you know if you can leave that head behind and just squeeze out the oil. Obviously you can't pop each one squeeze out. Yeah but the method was developed in that. Like if it's filtered in heat pressure is applied oil can come out and you know. Obviously you know i feel like you know. Inventions people have like as humans. I really do feel like we are tapped into the psych creative energy that it's like like a network like you know we're kind of getting this network and inspiration comes from so many sources not just like one idea that you had that you developed everything you know. So many other things that came before it and guaranteed that one out of the seven plus billion people on this planet might have seen the same thing and have some of the same ideas like bicycle day. You know the first attention all lsd trip. That dr hoffman took last year for basketball by mash. They are bicycle. The muffler is coming out my fiance mississippi. Oh hell yeah man. We'll do it. We'll do so in hashing but basically whenever like last year we made an art piece on bicycle day which like my fiance has been painting on. It was like high times magazine clipping of our hoffmann's face and she did like pointillism and like we took it up. Took a photo of a you know she's like i think i'm finally done like we're doing art that night last bicycle day and we started messing with like a video. Editing and. I was just like changing the saturation of the color. Shafts relation of image and it was very psychedelic And we're like. Oh my god like we have to put this out for other people. See it's awesome like we were seeing like animals and mountains and like just the way that the caller is fading from some parts of the photo and other parts for like very very tripping for lack of a better word last bicycle day. Maps multidisciplinary sociation for psychedelic studies. Like you mentioned. You're interviewing rick daban which is awesome. They posted a piece of artwork. That somebody did. That's basically like the same thing like a little of our hoffmann's face changing the color saturation. It's like it's so it's it's serendipitous. I doubt that anybody saw like arby's you know you offers now. No we just had the same inspiration you know so. I'm sure that all that long story short really like have the ability to tap into creativity that other people are also tapped into you know and it's not unusual for multiple people to have the same idea at the same time So you know. I really think that a lot of people came together like all the people i mentioned earlier. Frenchie neela nica fill salazar solace. Unless he was like one of the big is really popularize. A hey this designed to do All those people did that so much in their own lives timelines that people just put stuff together and like i'm super fortunate to live in the age of the internet because you can literally just reach out to these people and you know i never thought a million years that like bowman will be falling me and frenchy cannoli in all these other huge hash names Last week one. French can always hash porn. Like i was rich. And that if you didn't relations thank you yeah. It was my third win In a row and actually made the sculpture category this year because of like my previous two sculptures that i entered in and won and also gave me the shadow. A we actually made a new category because of your previous entries like that's really awful. So humbling and flattering and like i literally never thought a million years like i'd had this level of interaction with my idols role models and it's it's awesome. You know like the community is is really tight. Knit you know like. There's of course every every company every industry is going to have a little bit of like proprietary requirements in issues book for a large portion of the community late. Hash rosin is very open source. You know And that's what. That's what i try to do with my web. My instagram page. In like mike insulting you know is obviously like i'm not gonna tell every single person what to do with their exactly ten by nine and a half rating or something but the information that put it on. There is stuff that i feel like hasn't really been brought up before and it's just like kind of like jim. Braude scientific scientific concept you know. And i love sharing like i said you know like all these people that i've been mentioning. They are super bowl putting their information online making youtube videos and blogs and all this stuff where you know it's just sharing sharing and you know obviously like if you can get a corner on the market and nobody else can make the same rosint. You're making yeah you might make some more money in your city but you know as rausing being not the underdog is definitely not the underdog but basically being like the less known. Little brother of live resin for instance. You know. it's really important that we share this information and get the notoriety of rosin up. You know and You know so. That's that's why. I share as much as i do. Get the community like engaged in get people that aren't coming in the community you know. So forget where we started with that law. And i was going to say like it just to help. People understand why rosen has come about because throughout our discussion. You know you've sort of been peppering in different things that are starting to tell this narrative of why you would even go into rosin production in the first place talking about trying to overcome the issue of that Waxy layer around the tricalm head. And trying to you know. It's like getting really technical with mechanical extraction of like. How do we withdraw that each oil droplet. That is hiding behind. You know those waxy bits It's it's it's really fascinating in a unique kind of snapshot of where our industry is to see. And i love that. You started out at the beginning of the interview talking about Chara san and basic derisive tash and basically showing how these things have evolved in you know in bubble hash came around and this idea. Let's separate trachoma heads and try to refine that way and then this idea of like will. How do we get past that. Waxy that is always going to be in the tricalm heads will maybe we can basically pop them and then collect oils that that come out and go from there and then you know. How do we do that. The most efficient and clean way. And so it's gonna be fascinating to see where it all leads because it feels like solvent lists like rosin one of the last stretches of the solvent list marathon and it's hard to imagine where can go past Really refining That bit of rosin. Because i'm like what else would you not want. You know in the extract at that point. So it's really cool to see that that happening and you know Folks like yourself that are really have really dived into it and and are kind of bringing that up. i mean. that's one reason. Why was excited. Talk to you. I think i mentioned when we first connected that. It kind of dawned on me as. I don't think i've ever done an episode where i've talked just about rosine and and bc bowman bubble hash and we could've talked about rosine but just with the time we didn't really have the time to get into that after spending all the time talking about bubble hash and everything. So it's kind of funny. That's taking me over fifty episodes to get to the point. Actually talk about rosaline. Just so much to talk about you know. Oh yeah well. That's the thing like it's yeah there's a never ending Series of things to talk about and then also doing the podcast. It's like fifty episodes but it's like how many people have a not been able to come back. there's all sorts of people i've talked to that scheduling hasn't quite worked out. You know like there's so much behind even the people that i've talked to people that i want to talk to that i haven't gotten to things i wanna talk about that. I haven't gotten too. But i i just find all of this really really fascinating and i hope that for people listening. It helps to kind of make sense of what the hype is about. Why people are excited about it. That it's not just i think when people hear about rossouw they think oh people are excited about that because it solvent and it's really much more than that but it's really more about the the final quality of the hash itself ryan and not just the presence of solvents but but you know just the chemistry of what's the product that you're left with r- and I dunno i find it find all that super fascinating of my experience with extraction is fairly limited. I've had experience of doing like co two in ethanol extraction scale and of been around a lot of distillation and stuff but never really played around with rosin production before Plenty of friends that have been around and it but haven't gotten my hands on it much but after this conversation i'm kind of like I'd like to do some small scale just to like think about some of these things that you've brought up a more attention to The tricalm morphology and think about you know what's that Going to produce. And i guess my next question for you kind of leads into what are. Oh there's actually several things pop into my mind one thing e kind of already talked about the difference between the libraries and cured resin bit. That was definitely something. I wanted to bring up like. Why do some people prefer one over the. There's there's some companies out there that are very very passionate about arguing over that issue The libraries in versus the cured resin but also What i'm trying to think of the way to to phrase where. I wanna go with this. I guess i'll start with. Why do some people choose to harvest the tricalm's and make rosin that way. And why do some people still press flowers right. So i think the one thing that i i'll just finish up the description of rosin and then and then answer is basically an isolated those heads in this kind of answers that question quite a bit. Is that hashes still wet. Once you have separated and you know you're either separate like i said based on size and keeping those microns separate for either dabbing or for adding making a different product or you don't even have all bags you can just add a selection of what you want. Maybe less a forty three up to one twenty and then collect everything. That's forty four all the way up to one twenty and that can be your full spec rothem but when you have collected or depending on whether or not you're separate obeys a micro honor just collecting one single mass of hash Homogenized into you know all degrades together is still has to be dried so if using water dry sift does not use water strike right using dried plant matter so often times. It can be stuff as a little bit older. You know it's not like oh we're making this and right now it's like. Oh hey we got a couple of pounds of this dirty dried. It's being it's stored properly. It's good we you know like let's use it you know. It doesn't take as much storage. It take as much space. Obviously when as dried for either the curing drying racks and then the space for storing the biomass and because the does shrink significantly and win. You are making this ice water hash you have dry. So there's there's two methods really their air drying which either You use like a siv You know basically like a flower cifs and you will either allow that wet hashed pass through that and against cold. Otherwise it's going to stick to that that screen but when you are you can see through basically and it will allow those heads to dry it on top of parchment paper and basically Most of the water will come out. You know you're not trying to squish the water around the bag or anything like that again gentle with the heads and basically you can take that dry it out over a larger surface area and then it will air dry agitated a little bit usually drying takes depending on your environment florida almost seven days usually without having a dehumidifier in the room. And you know like it's takes a little longer for it but you can take to seven days basically depending on your environment and how much hash you have and how well it spread apart problem with that is that it takes a lot more time to either see it by hand and then obviously seven days of drying is a lot of time or there's another method where you can actually take the that hash that has been collected. You can put on top of another small like a blotting cloth or lauding. Filter is basically twenty five micron. You put the hash on top. Put like a towel or something. Underneath and the gravity will wick water out. You can freeze that. A little puck and i have a lot of these descriptions of stuff that like different concepts rausing on my if anybody wants to check that out to read some more in detail tax they wanna refer back to. Aganst photon chemist. I on g but basically when you can either see it with a micro playing you know like a zetter. You know what i'm saying. The problem with this is that while it is good for like increasing the surface area in getting the sprout. Those blades can absolutely damage those tricalm heads. Which would open the resins drying on the sheet you to lose a little bit of that oil you know to ration- but still the wax is gonna stay behind so but that uses a minimal of equipment you literally just need some body papers and towels and then either like micro planner receive but then you need space so depending on how much you're doing you're doing a large batch. The dry like in a cardboard box with a parchment down people used to put directly on cardboard. Because they're like oh it's absorbing but cardboard has a lot of dust so like i don't really don't make them in cardboard or a towel like paper towels. They have so much. Lynn them like nearly don't even use the lab get like lint free low lynch towel if you're gonna wipe your tables that your your work services your press anything like that so basically has to be dry before it can be pressed so air. Drying is very simple are minimal investment to get started and then there is freeze drying off. Liz ation and you know There are lab grade like flask Li- units their shelf units. And that's what you want for hash because you really want that surface area so for people that don't know what freeze drying is. It's if anybody's ever seen evac oven. It's sort of similar in the way that it's a sealed vessel with the heat source inside with vacuum apply but with layoff off liz ation. The point is to apply such deep vacuum. And actually the the chamber is frozen. The freezer basically of the tube is wrapped in the condenser coil and that chamber gets down to light negative twenty. I think about the one of some of the lowest it can go. I think And people have made harvestright. They make freeze dryer units for home. Use reno people trying to make. I mean you can do anything with it. During the pandemic they sold out everywhere because people were trying to prep basically dry. They're great idea. I mean people should be doing that. You know like we have way too much food waste so basically though the the chamber will reach such a deep vacuum and get to such low temperature. bat the The phase change the triple point of where water will either ice will melt into water or water can turn into gas at a low enough pressure high enough temperature. But when you're doing or high pressure high temperature but when you doing a low pressure low temperature in you get that water down to its skull the supplementation point where as soon as you apply the correct amount of heat that ice directly transitions from solid state to its gas state. And when you are using a vacuum obviously Able to pull that moisture out of the house shannon basically the moisture it stays inside the freeze dryer unit. It gets frozen to the walls of the chamber basically But there is still there. There are things that can be collected from. And my buddy pressing buttons on. I g he has been working on developing like putting like a cold trap. Coal finger basically a unit. And they're they're starting to see some pretty impressive Some pretty impressive things. Actually i'm gonna make a post about it because he's pretty detailed information. I want to make a post and give them a shout out. I just move so. I met time to man but you know so early as opposed to needing a very large amount of heat or vacuum like you would be using for again late. Hydrocarbon extract to get the solvents out is really cheating treating it pretty ginger on pre gingerly pretty gently and that freeze ryan process can take one to two days depending on the amount of fashion machine the more water the longer it will take the higher ambient temperature rain rain longer. It's gonna take And basically there are a little cost prohibitive saying so few thousand dollars. I think they're like four to six. Depending on the size small medium large and harvest rate. They made the home. They've made the Scientific which is has like ramp up settings like you can literally change the length of time it takes to ramp up to your shelf temp. How long did it has a lot of settings. But i mean you really have to understand several nation and like the physics of that you know so it's definitely I don't recommend the the scientific to people and again. That's a little more expensive. But they actually manufactured one call the the former suitable which it sounds like. That would be the top grade. But it's not that was actually developed with hatch. Mind so it has like you can adjust the times in the thompson. You can get a little bit more customization with that. And so it's it's a little cost prohibitive four to six thousand dollars again if you're making one hundred plus grams today though it's paid afternoon so you know you need a dedicated power set up. You need like a dedicated outlet you know. I think it's like forty five amps and make twenty thirty five like that but you know you do need a dedicated space for it And what the prop the not. The problem great thing that compared to air drying is that It's not damaging those heads when you're sifting or saving a micro planning it is taking Significant less amount of time to be able to press interrupting me up and it's system and it's consistent exactly and it's consistent you can replicate the same exact dryness same exact level every single time with the providence. You know So at that point it can. It's dry so that's where we make rosin once that hashes finally dry you never wanna press wet hash. You never wanna press like you'd make foul and to squish the bud. The oil comes out best definitely lower quality than hash rosin because all the water soluble compounds. Ortho all that stuff you know but you never ever want to press a lie. Bud bud you know. Don't want water in your press. Basically you don't want any water anymore than like the very low percentage that would be in a in the cuticle or anything you know and then basically actually have my. I have my rausing presser here so basically a little bit closer. The concept is that grabbed my bags to you can use the rosin bags which had again. They're nylon micron filters which are the same material as washing bags and The idea is that they are shaped the same size of the plate. Roughly and they a siem on one side on the bottom on one side an open end on this side so this is a low temp plates on. These guys sent this to me. Basically after i took they're class with oklahoma and we're talking about working more and more together. And i'll i'll be able to talk about that publicly very soon but basically the idea. Is that once you have that dried hash. You'd like to do it. You would put a filter in it. People use it really doesn't matter this is actually three d. printed their three d. printing these at low tom. That's right so basically the idea is that you fill this bag all the way with hash and you see this one is. You can't see through it. It's this is a fifteen micron. So typically i like using either twenty five or thirty seven micron for pressing just because it gets a slightly higher yield and if you're doing if you're already pressing really high quality hash you're not really need this more micron to leave behind plant matter stocks like that so if you if you're being gentle within you're getting a good quality hash with the yearly only thirty seven but again this can be used for either even further things of you said leaving behind more about wax and you know plant matter stuff like that And using it for like making mechanically isolated. Aca stuff like that. You know so the ideas that when this is filled with hash and these corners to be all the way full you know old room shake it down like that to get everything nice and flat nice and even because if you have one high spot word out you know so the is you'd fill it and most people i like to i usually like. I said the larger thirty-seven you'll fill it. You give it a slight fold and then you will take a second bag and you know you can do like thirty seven on the inside and twenty five on the outside or at fifteen on the outside or you know lots of experimentation done and basically we you would fold that. Put the folded in into the bag while keeping the seems opposite of each other so basically the only adds structural integrity to it. At that point. I should have rate and low. Temp started making their own bags. Well rosina evolution. I love that guy. He's super cool to me. Community is super tight. You know like very and so but low tonnages started making some as well. They worked together pretty extensively. You know so everybody needs all the south so you know it's not there's so little manufacturers about of this equipment and south it's like there's not really much competition. Yeah we're all in it together like the nice that it's still in that collaborative stage absolutely you know so. Basically this is like twenty five micron bag and these are two twenty. You micron bags. So so ken while the guy i actually like learn my live rosin technique from he does like one. Hundred gram has presses. He'll put it in like twenty five or thirty seven or something and then he will put one of these welded to twenty micron bags. Basically you know. They're not they're not so together they're basically like he crimped. You know And this adds so much structural integrity to that bag that he can really like overfill those overfill his bags men. Just it doesn't bus images dumps like literally pours. It's beautiful it's beautiful so basically once you have it in your desired bags you would use a piece of parchment paper. These are free cup parchment. And the idea is that you using parchment. Because you don't want to put your hash right inside your press or you're going to get oil all over your equipment so basically you would take. He's apartment and so these are like usually this is pre cut for Loathsome union you can literally buy on role non bleached is kind of ideal. Is this really what you can get. And there's like. I said there's a lot of people making stuff on like attempt made this manufactured for them. There's another black label paper. They make really high quality thick paper. Rosin and you know bacon all sorts of stuff the thicker it is. it can be reused as well But only for the same strain and only if you're not going to hire pressure and you don't see like damaged the paper so depending on the bag. So what i like to do is you can do either directional flow or just like regular pressing and ideas. I like to pretty much always regardless of if i'm doing directional or not i fold these edges inwards one so it fits in between the plates and two if oil comes out this way much beyond down. Yeah so basically the ideas. You can do directional flow which i kind of have this at the right size. Well pretend this passionate and we put it under their make. Sure everything stays folded. We make sure you know. The bag isn't like cockeyed. You or the messed up inside and then the idea is that and this. This would be like almost directional flow. Not quite. i didn't like super tight around it but the idea is that by folding the bag right slightly larger than ford in the parchment slightly larger than the bag inside will allow most of that rosine to force itself front ways. Yeah as opposed to staying on the plate right. It has nowhere else to go exactly so once. You have your hash already. Everything's bagged up. Everything is nice and cool. And you don't want to get you hot before you start precedent which is less of a concern. Once it's in the bag you know once it's in the bag you can get a little bit warm a lot of people do like pre greasing where the you hold it or they'll put it top of their press or they'll do like a slight to soften it up. Yeah and you know if you're doing a lot of hash in the press at that makes sense to me because it you are you know weakening those those cuticle so you can more Less pressure less time. But for the most part. If if you're if you're really doing it like Like i said working with good quality hash. You really don't need to do like repressing. Do a pre warm up So the idea is basically that these are two heated plates custom logo low temp like they. Everything or they custom cut laser engrave. Everything and these are actually feet that they can mount on the side and you can turn okay basically vertical drip like okay. Let's just 'cause you can set it down and then just start pumping as opposed to like having to hold a while you're pumping i just prefer but it's there are options and the idea. Is that these plates aluminum plates. They have heating rods inside. There's a temperature controller which can actually change the temperature of individual plates actually put a magnet on it so it's not partisan magnetic but Basically you know it's this actually can also be used as a a dabbing controller so yeah yes super cool so universal temperature controller. Yes exactly so you know you will. You will have your temperature put in. You can literally as low as like one hundred degrees. Fahrenheit the max you really ever ever ever ever want to do is like two hundred but i don't i would question. I was going to ask talk about the highest. You want to go and typically though you know a lot of people will do. I press in second press. And they'll do their first press lower town less amount of time less amount of pressure and collect that cell that has their first us and then you can take the bag and then repressive so the idea is that once these plates are heated up like one sixty two one. Eighty is like getting you. It's one of the most Efficient ranges for has pressing. Because it allows you to get most of the euro without using too much. He in degrading those terms and or all in to like butter up in nucle- on the plate so when you're using the the right temperature so like the lower the temperature typically typically like the chocolate or the higher amount of like nab lloyd's and you are. You're leaving behind a lot of your believe behind a decent amount of stuff but basically you are not like melting everything together so you can get really low temps and it is drained dependent so you know like there are some stuff where i've seen press one hundred degrees fahrenheit in its translucent yellow lights like clear rosin And i've also seen like lower temps where it's preston you get like almost like a buttery. Thc a new creation tighthead if using about one sixty one eighty you're typically getting a more homogenized oil that's coming out it's usually looking the same color same viscosity and you know the idea is once you have this heat up. You'll get these plays. I don't have my pump. Hooked up right now Pressure a little pressure system. It's a bottle. Jack and these things can be bought with either. You can buy just the plates and put it into your own pressure source. You can buy Just the plates in the cage and basically just place in installing your own cage unit like either a a Sorry it almost. Try to kick me out of the room Basically like a harbor frey burying press or something like that you can you can use or you can get a larger cage kit which comes with like a bottle jack that you can use jack up your car stuff like that so the idea. Is that once. These plates are hot. And you have this hashing between here. You apply the pressure to slowly very very slowly because again you don't want to buy too much pressure. Something blows out especially ron's on his higher than the other thicker than the other so going. And that's another reason people do depresses have fully nice and even and of spread even at all out exactly so and you know like you want it to be want the bag to be in between the edges of the plate. You don't want to be sticking over the side hang out over the back that's gonna blow out as well And basically like i said one sixty two one eighty two minutes. Max really is what okay. What i would recommend for those temperatures the lower the temperature of the longer you can go but you know again the longer it's on the play exposed to heat. It's going to be evaporating turkeys and it's going to be converting those families you know even if it's the slightest degree is still happening and so basically you want to maximize yield while minimizing time on our plates. So minute minute thirty what i like to recommend to people is again taking notes experiment. You know at a lower range and calculating your yields and these bags when you're filling these bags and block people might be tempted to just like have a big bowl hash in front on film up said it looks full. Philip said but then they're they're weighing the rosin at the end but they're not like tearing the bag seeing house really know what the yield is. Right yeah you know and a lot of people do but a lot of people don't so you know just one really huge tip that i recommend is like always fill these bags with the same amount of cash you know you have. Let's say forty five grams of hash. And i like you a little bit less hash to like i don't i don't fill these up to one hundred grams and go for like this huge presses I like doing smaller amounts for low amounts of time. So you know. I would fill this with something like fifteen grams. Roughly cash and you will say at forty five grams right and i. I would do three bags of fifteen. Let's say i only had air. Let's say i had a else eighty you know you could either do for bags twenty or you could do. You wanna keep them the same amount. You don't wanna be like oh fifteen fifteen fifteen twenty because minimizing that variable You know you you might even think that like opening more hashing it is going to give me a bigger yield with more hashes in there and it takes longer for it to come out of the plates it might be decreasing your quality of your overall yield so by by taking this basically and Only leaving on the plate for that certain amount of time you can and or. I'm sorry by by putting the certain amount of cash in these bags each time. You're minimizing your variables in able to see like okay. Fifteen is getting fifteen grams in. These bags is getting me and eighty percent yield. That's awesome okay. I put twenty five grams in there. But i'm only getting a seventy five percent yield and basically. Yeah that's that's the idea behind the rosin pressing but basically there is an about. The conversation on won't say argument but you know debate chur with people of the argument. Yeah healthy argument about The the term like diminishing returns. No the idea. Is that just because you are getting you know lets you do seven washes instead of five washes fi wash instead of three washes and instead of running a cycle at you know basically a lot of people like to do like the first all i wash either by hand or machine like three minutes five minutes or so small agitation. They take that. That's hold. Like i pull i wash. Yeah and you know that typically does have more trouble heads than contaminants just because it was so easy to break them off so little time going into the stuff is real nice usually so after each wash and you know you could. You can make washes longer and do less of them or you can do shorter ones and separated. Especially if you're separating your your hash by congress and basically though that diminishing return one hundred percent of things because just because you think that you know you took twenty minutes on each washy wash for an hour or something three three cycles your yield. Let's say is a hundred grams. Compared to let's say seventy five grams of washing it for like two hours you know and each washing conditional wash gets a little bit less hash and you basically. There's no one size fits all like do five washes five minutes each on very much. Visual process is very much beyond will be like okay. This is obviously a lot of stock and plant matter in this. I'm gonna stop you know and so the idea. Is that by over washing it. You can actually get way too much plant matter and contaminants stock nine smoke it. So it's not like dirk contaminant but it's non desire rate and you know basically even though you might only get seventy five grams of hashish versus one hundred thought you were getting you can end up pressing that same homogenize collected hash and get ninety percent yield on your seventy five grams but only seventy percent yield on your hundred brands. You know so of course and that's not like math you know. That's just an example. Right you can decrease your yield of hash while increasing your rossignol and you can win vs through. You can increase your shield but decrease your so. That is super important. And what i really recommend. People is buying a lab scope. Magnum microscope slides. Even just like a a a loop if you can and as you're going through your washes physically check those it kinda. Usually you have to wait until dry but you can see like i said like you can get to where you think your final washes look at it very closely. And be like whoa. This is still like seventy percent. Ed i'm gonna keep going you know so it could define all of that like in a scaled. You know really professional environment. Those are all quality standards that you can totally define and train people on to to keep things efficient ten so that you're not playing guessing games because you know like you were saying it's not some of the stuff can't just be dialed in that we're gonna we're gonna do things at the same number of washes and the same type of pressing parameters and everything It really it really does vary Not just cultivar varta cultivar but even plant to plant depending on. You know the growing hiring and stuff and so you know being trained not just to you know what are the parameters we need to use but what are the qualities that we are actually looking at in making decisions on. is so critical and going back to kind of some of comments at the early part of you know that some companies just have consultants. Come in that say okay. Here's your your method. You're gonna run these parameters and you'll be making rosaline go and that's that's an example of one of the things that's often missed is. How do you respond to the enter. Batch variability That your negativity going to see and if you're not trained to understand quality and to understand all of these little nuances what you're looking at with these tricalm's and how to assess the quality of your polls You're going to be leaving. You know going back to. You're gonna be leaving money on the table potentially or or you're spending money that you don't need to be spending in in the case of resources time and energy and and other things So that's it's. I'm glad that you've you've brought all this up because it's important things that i think often get Especially folks that are kind of thinking about adopting rosen as a product into their kind of assortment of of listings. These kinds of things may not be appreciated so much at least not nada. Initially until they run into these issues themselves and recognize. Why you can't one-size-fits-all doesn't work right exactly. And there are best practices while under present there are In in my consultation. I make custom. So piece for people to so you know what i usually do is. We'll start off with an introduction. Call and you know. I will basically get their background on what they understand at this point. What kind of equipment. They have what they're going for. And then you know based on what they're really aiming for. I have enough experience with it. That i can recommend those best practices for the scaled lab like exactly like you said it to to get really good. I mean not saying that people that don't have a very very deep scientific understand. It can't make rosner hash but to be able to innovate and really find these like niches of like a while you know. I figured out how to increase the yield by this much just by changing the bag size like you really do have to like have that deep understanding and least like being trained what to look for you know like being trained in quality of being working in lab and i mentioned earlier. Beer brewing was like my professional for science jobs. Like you said earlier. Yeah and you know that. I would hire a bureau or cellarman heartbeat hiring right now but like for anybody out there that is looking to hire people or if you are a beer. Brewer like that skill set the the skill set. That beer brewers already have with the understand the difference between cleanliness and sanitation and understand how to move large volumes of liquid cleanly safely. Inefficiently would hire. I'd hire a beer brewer or like somebody that works like in a production kitchen like harvey have they already have the mindset. They already have the quality. Don't touch the floor like don't touch unless you have new clean gloves on and then you touch and very change loss. Yes yes that's one of the hardest things is to get people actually changed their gloves man. Like i've seen people like pick something up off the ground gloves on. They use a paper towel. Pick something off the ground. Wipe it off the ground on like you gotta change your gloves now. They're like. But i just use paper towel. It's gonna talk about talk about filters paper towels. yeah pretty pretty big gaps. Yeah it's not like it's ninety five paper towel or something like you know so. Yeah there's definitely there's best practices in stuff that like mistakes that you can easily make that your know how to not make them. You're already leaps and bounds. Ahead of this episode has been cut for time to listen to the full conversation visit. Patriotic dot com slash. Curious about cannabis. If you wanna learn more about cannabis check out. The curious about cannabis book on amazon dot other major online book retailers drink drink.

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435- The Megaplex!

99% Invisible

38:16 min | 6 months ago

435- The Megaplex!

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Fifty dollars off your first purchase of one hundred dollars or more go to article dot com slash nine in the discount will be automatically applied at checkout. That's article dot com slash nine nine. Get fifty dollars off your first purchase of one hundred dollars or more. This is ninety nine percent visible. I'm roman marsal. A world known as the nineteen ninety s. Chancellor hands was a skinny kid and dallas the new kid at school and he loved going to the movies. Yeah grew up in dallas favorite pastime. Time was to go to the movies. That's literally all i ever did. I mean if. I had nothing to do saturday which was often. I would see at least three or four movies a day for sure. I think i was nine or ten. When i knew i wanted to work at a movie theater but i couldn't actually do it until i was like fourteen or fifteen when they start people have jobs. Chancellor became a projectionist. Which if you love movies is a dream job. When new prints came in chandler would watch them all the way through for hiccups errors staying late alone in the auditorium but what he really loved was to see movies with other people so he would go back to work on his days off and watch the same movies over again with the crowd. The more packed the better may in fridays and saturday nights for my favorite the. Please tell me where you're hitting. Why do you want him. Because only product approved. I've got you don't know any of the people in that room but you're all on a common ground of how hilarious scene is or how scary. This scene is awesome. it is to see. Jackie chan jump to a ladder. You know what i mean. God i miss movies. Everybody is on one core. You know the person was just sitting there laughing with them and having a good time theaters in the early nineties. They weren't usually all that nice. In chancellor was no exception. The auditorium were cramped and narrow. This green was down. It was a very tiny semi raggedy theater. But in the raggedy way that's endearing whereas like the sound coming from one speaker but one day chancellor heard about kind of the on the other side of town this is reporter ryan. Kyle off with the story of this intriguing new theater. Chancellor jumped in the car and drove downtown and then passed down to pass the business district the hospitals past the strip malls with the car dealerships and finally down one of those long empty roads that seems to anticipate suburbs. That don't exist yet. You can see it from the highway. You know how a walmart or sam's club looks from the freeway. No one ever says again find it. Yeah first time pulling up to that is just like wow why you feel like especially growing up in dallas when you're not around like hollywood stuff today that s that's closest you get to hollywood cinema theme part made it feel like that. All throughout chancellor could not believe how much better this theater was than the one where he worked. In fact he would get off of work at his job where he saw movies for free and drive forty minutes across town to pay for movies at this new place. It was like. Oh this is what's going on like not doing at the other place. What chancellor had discovered there in the suburban sprawl of dallas was the amc grand twenty four built in one thousand nine hundred five. It was the first of its kind the first movie megaplex in the us. You know the kind the gigantic neon big box stores of moviegoing. They're kind of easy to dismiss a sort of tacky nineties invention but megaplexes and specifically this one in dallas up ended the entire theater business and even changed the kinds of movies that got made in ways. You might not imagine the rise of the megaplexes pretty recent. But it's part of a patter the kinds of movies. We watch has always been tied up with how we watch them and where the peak of movie going in this country was the nineteen forties when there really wasn't other game in town. Besides i dunno newspapers. Comic books the old ballgame and then television came along the dinner. Fifties as television kept viewers at home. Movies competed by becoming more spectacular. The nineteen sixty s was the era of huge studio ethics science and the theaters. Got bigger and more luxurious as well to see a movie at the time was to have an usher in a tuxedo. Hanjour printed program before guiding you to your seat. Well yeah i started out as an usher and you never left the auditorium. So whatever movie was flying you knew every line every inflection that the director Intended you got to know movies. Pretty well ted mondorf. S- first job was at a single screen movie palace in the san francisco suburbs in nineteen sixty nine. You wanna say somewhere between twelve hundred and seventeen hundred seats so huge was like you wouldn't even find anything like that today. Every movie was a spectacle that couldn't be recreated anywhere else back then studios in theaters had a business arrangement where if a theatre had a certain movie. Nobody else in the area could play it. Seeing film was kind of like seeing a painting or a broadway show it live at one particular location and you had to go there. If you lived in the suburbs you had to get in the car or got on the train. And you had to go up to san francisco to see the first run movie and then afterwards the movies would play later in the suburbs. In the early seventies this began to change studios realized there was enough demand to release movies in the suburbs and the city simultaneously but with just a single screen in most theaters. Playing two movies meant half when he showtimes for each one which led to the next logical step creating more screens single screens. And then you had the cutting up the single screens. So you had these terrible configurations these bowling alley type auditoriums that resulted from this slicing up of existing movie theaters ted. Mondorf enormous single screen was carved into two men than four long auditoriums and here and there some little four and six plexus were built now that there were enough films to sustain them but as movie going became a less exclusive experience it became a less exclusive experience no more tuxedos as the seventies rolled into the theaters. Went from swanky too sticky. Any coke that ever spilled there is still there today and this cramped grungy sorted top floor of the mall. Movie experience with keeping people away to get sales dropped fifteen percent in the mid eighties. Meanwhile home video was taking off so people were staying home with televisions again and the industry took notice theater owners knew the whole experience need an upgrade. If people were going to go to the movies less we need to make it a knockout experience. Every time enter. Stand or would not back in the sixties. Stan had taken over the family business a little. Kansas city chain called there would theaters and carved up their big screens to show more films by the eighties. He built a few dinky little four flexes and eventually he changed the name of his company to american multi cinema. Amc stand was known in the industry. As a rule breaker and provocateur. He was larger than life. That was a long ours was a complex man. Nor dash would work for sam at amc for twenty two years and she says he identified the problems in the industry before anyone else. He realized upgrading theaters and offering people. More choices was the only way for he'd been to belgium and seen a huge cinema with twenty five screens. So he comes back from this trip. He says this is the future. This is what we have to do. The finance team ran the numbers and said no. This is a terrible idea. You will never sell enough tickets and popcorn to afford this increase. Rents increase construction costs. And it just didn't work. Imagine were did not care. He bet the company on megaplexes the amc grand would be first but before it even opened thirty. Other megaplex deals were locked. Contract signed ground being broken when he an idea. That idea got materialized. What would have happened if they had not paid off. Amc would have gone bankrupt for the grand opening vip party and she says the energy at the event was nervous. It was like okay. You built it now. Is anyone gonna how over. They came in fact. They clocked out of their jobs at other movie theaters and came walking in. Always put a smile face. 'cause they go all out posters and banners in stanley's that's chancellor hanes again who used to drive to the grant from his job across town. This place was everything. His theater wasn't it was brand new. The seats had new car. Smell there were arcade games neon everything multiple concession stands enormous displays and props and then there were the auditoriums themselves. Twenty four of them disgrace massive. Even the smaller theatres had bigger screens in theaters. That i was used to chancellor wasn't the only person going out of their way to get to this theater at other a six seven. That went six guys. We all piled into like eighty. Four thunderbird can remember that more than twenty years later. Kevin morris still remembers the first time he went to the amc grant twenty four. It was well over an hour. Drive was worth it. Oh yeah well for me. It was because i actually got a seat. It was packed it was. There was a lot of people there and at two o'clock in the morning if you can believe that for movie. Emc expected the grand to attract eight hundred thousand visitors in its first year. They got three million by this point. ted monday. The guy who used to work as an usher back in the sixties was filmed buyer at a theater company in la. Naturally he kept an eye on the competition. He says the theater industries unusual in this way because we share our numbers. So if you're running a movie theater in los angeles you can see the numbers. The box office results an individual theater in dallas taxes out of curiosity. How were you getting those reports. Were those emails was too early. Regan faxes of you know this. These were delivered hand delivered to you. Big chunks of paper like a newspaper except thicker and they were delivered on a daily basis to the offices. Ted would glance through these box office reports with his morning coffee and he noticed that this one theater in dallas was just gone gangbusters. So you're seeing these numbers about the amc gran better just insane than what. Then we put a bunch of people on the plane and flew down and looked at the theater. The session do lobbying. Please keep our theater clean by disposing of trash. Specify containers enjoyed the show. What ted's team saw in dallas. It wasn't just the big screens and big sound or the inspiring lobby. There was something else bringing people to the. Amc grand stadium. Seating staggered seating on risers steep risers. All the way up to the rafters. Like a roman colosseum. We're used to this now. But at the time it was revolutionary before the amc grand theaters had floors. That were just ever so slightly sloped. If you got the wrong person in front of you the was ruined with stadium seating every seat hadn't unobstructed view simone wearing a hat and brennan. You didn't matter. Someone was six foot ten in front of you didn't matter you were high enough above them. You see the screen. Ted knew exactly what he had to do back in los angeles. His company was about to start construction on a new theater. I mean plans were done on this particular project and been approved by the city of los angeles. We were about to start breaking ground and we immediately halted it. We knew at that. Point that stadium seating. What's the direction you had to go in if you're going to build new theaters. Ted's intuition was right as megaplexes went up all over the country. That theaters around them collapsed sell. It was like a nuclear bomb in najwa. When that thing opened you could draw this circular ring around it and all the smoke floor regular movie theaters around it. Lost anywhere from forty to eighty percent of their business overnight overnight one by one the companies rushed to get in on the megaplex trend and took on a ton of data trying to build these things. Were there people who said seems like a fat. I'm not going to bother the one of the largest companies in the country. That was their attitude. The president actually told me as he was building theater said. We don't believe in stadium seating theaters and what happened to them. They went bankrupt. The business has grown to twenty six thousand screens across the country. Even at a time when video rentals and cable channels. Keep some fans at home. Megaplex has seemed to pull movie goers back to the big screen kelly donal. Nbc news los angeles that's nbc. That report was from early. Nineteen ninety six just a few months after the grand opened within six years the number of movie screens and the us increased by fifty percent in six years. And this is where you really begin to see the architecture influencing the art because these new movie palaces didn't just pull movie goers to the screen. They called movies to the screen when there's more screens the play than you essentially need more content to play on them then. Fritz is editor at the wall street journal and wrote a book about the twenty first century. Movie business he says between the rise of dvd's and all this new screen real estate film studios crank production up to eleven and films got more varied as well. A larger share them started coming from original ideas instead of sequels. Remakes or adaptations. All the movie studios will always start with the safest bets. They'll always start with home alone three but eventually they run out of those right and then they just still need to make more than they're going to have to. They have their forced. Just take bets on that weird original spec script. That's been sitting around that. Everybody thought was kind of cool but nobody really wanted to take a risk of making for the first time in a long time. The major studios were throwing money at new ideas and new directors in the flavored movies. The type of which used to live only in small art house theaters started getting wider. Release when it comes to the big box theaters. I always embraced the jack. Foley was distributor miramax. That's the person who sells movies from the studios to theater owners. He distributed films like pulp fiction and trainspotting. I'm not running a museum. I want this to be a business. And you want this to play out to the masses. You want to corrupt the youth of america. Foley says the megaplex was a trojan horse for slipping strange subversive movies into unsuspecting suburbs across america. If the latest teen movie was sold out. Kids might end up seeing malkovich malkovich malkovich malkovich malkovich malkovich being john. Malkovich for your information. Got into six hundred. Thirty theaters at the widest. That was a pretty good bright because being john. Malkovich was on the border of incomprehensible. I used to say to charlie kaufman. Hey next time make you film linear. Yeah i mean. I remember walking out of being john malkovich in theaters. Go on what the hell was that. The new jersey turnpike. What about me seeing using me seeing you in john. Malkovich came in nineteen ninety nine a year that lots of people call one of the best movie years ever. Can you just rattled off for me as many movies from nine hundred ninety nine as you can name from memory absolutely okay. So fight club the matrix office space three kings election the sixth sense the blair witch project notting hill and ryan raftery actually wrote a book about nine hundred ninety nine called best movie year ever. You have being john malkovich you have eyes wide. Shut the iron giant boys. don't cry the virgin suicides. The best man. That's like the first wave drop dead gorgeous. But i'm a cheerleader. American movie american pie run. Lola run go the talented. Mr ripley topsy. Turvy girl interrupted. There are so many more not only did all these great movies getting made. They found an audience. You go into megaplex and say okay. There's not just fourteen movies playing. There's fourteen different kinds of movies playing in. Which one am i in the mood for right now but this many golden age of interesting unusual original films. It didn't last that long. Did it feel like in the late nineties. Did it feel like a a bursting of a bubble was coming. Well we we know. Structurally we are in trouble. The megaplex building craze had been so fast and furious that now there were just too many theaters and nobody wanted the old dingy ones anymore but there was still rent to pay on those buildings so you had all these old theaters in natural 'cause the bankruptcy or bankruptcy i think they're twelve of them. Hollywood is coming off a record holiday weekend and appears to be headed for a record year but ironically moore movie screens will close this year. Then open as cbs. As the theater bubble began to pop the creative one did too with fewer screens. There were fewer reasons to take chances on you. Know a weird story about a portal into the brain of john malkovich instead of showing all different kinds of movies on lots of different screens. Exhibitors realized that they could just play one blockbuster. Like pirates of the caribbean on half the screens with a new show. Every twenty minutes. What it did. This created this huge attention to opening weekend. Studios love to break blockbusters wide opening on his many screens as possible that way they could rake in the cash and brag about the best opening weekend box off his history which would generate more headlines and bunce and business so of your film buyer you get a call from the distributor and say. Hey you're opening batman or your opening pearl harbor or your opening whatever it is. I want to screens. i want three screens. I want four screams and sometimes those were conditional in other words. You weren't going to get the movie unless you could guarantee four screens on. Pearl harbor as blockbusters took up more and more screens smaller. Indie movies got squeezed out for awhile. Booming dvd sales provided another platform for oddball movies with a niche audience. But as dvd's disappeared later in the arts the major studios leaned more and more. On their big franchise blockbusters which is why every new movie these days is another spiderman sequel or fast and furious twenty five. What's hard to imagine it's coming back from now is that i think movie theaters have become a place very much. Almost exclusively for these big budget franchise films. To what extent do you feel like really. It's the business model. That is the valve at turns the creativity on or off. I think people look back and say oh there were. There must be some kind of cultural movement that made in made. Americans were actress in indie films in the nineties. For example or something was happening in the culture that we wanted to see santa marvel franchise films starting in two thousand ten. No it's really the explanation. Is that the economics of the movie. Business changed in that time and that changed the type of movie studios were making now. The economics of the movie business are changing. Even more radically companies. Were in trouble even before covid. Attendance was dropping as people turn to netflix. with more and more enjoyable -able content during the pandemic the industry has been living out a real life experiment. People have wondered about for years but never tested. What happens when movies go straight to screaming or released simultaneously in theaters and at home if we can get them just as easily at home. Which movies will get us to go out to theaters swallowed. Bill more endanger. It is ted. Mondorf thinks the big action blockbusters will still get people out but the dramas and comedies and weird. Little art films might be relegated to your tv. Maybe by this summer weekend safely go back to theaters and studios can start to gather data on. What kinds of movies still have the power to pull us out in the meantime if you need a little facts if you just want to remember what it's even like to see a movie with a bunch of people. Let me recommend these audience. Reaction videos on youtube recorded in the before times. There's one that someone in movie theater as a very passionate audience was watching avengers endgame in this scene towards the end of the movie. There's this one big battle we're looks like all hope is lost but slowly all the heroes of the entire marvel universe come to the rescue one by one and the audience just goes wild era. This clip reminds me of a feeling that. I've almost forgotten about watching movies in a packed theater. It truly is something you just can't replace megaplex art house full lie down recliners with the waiter service foldout chairs on the back of some art gallery. It doesn't matter. I just want to sit in a dark room with the bright wall and cheer at the same stuff with a bunch of strangers Spike jones and couldn't tarintino the only filmmakers trying to make a big back in the ninety six. There was also a monthly gang of de tests after the break. Ninety nine percent. Invisible is brought to you by progressive. Saving money on your car. Insurance is easy with progressive. It's an average savings of over seven hundred fifty dollars for customers who switch and save in fact. Customers can qualify for an average of six discounts on their auto policy with progressive discounts just for starting to online or having multiple vehicles on their policy. Get your quote online at progressive dot com and see how much you could be. Saving national annual average auto insurance savings by new customer surveyed in twenty nineteen but dental savings will vary discounts vary and are not available in all states and situations. So if you go a personal website. Roman mars dot com the first thing you notice a big photo of my bearded gen talking into a microphone. The same thing could probably notice as a quote from ira glass. I'm not gonna read you the quote but just to say fiberglass ever says anything nice about you you're gonna probably put on your website to. I mentioned this to point out that these two things are very personal and unique to me and only me. No one is ever going to have my beard or this quote on their side and it was so easy to make my side personal and unique. Because i used squarespace. Scores has everything you need to build your own side and grow online. Start with a design template and you drag and drop tools to make it completely your own from websites and online stores marketing tools and analytics squarespace the on one platform to build a beautiful online presence. And run your business so big. Your own quotes your own photos and try it yourself. Go to squarespace dot com slash invisible for a free trial. And when you're ready to launch the offer code invisible to save ten percent off your first purchase of a website or domain thirty minutes to spare because after just one half hour. You'll never have to worry about a break in at home again. That's how quick and easy it is to set up. A security system from simplisafe is kind of thing so easy you can do it while listening to your favorite podcast. In fact our episodes are about thirty minutes. And you can enjoy listening to that while you enjoy setting up your simplisafe system. It's really easy to customize simply safe for your home go to simplisafe dot com slash nine. You can easily choose the exact sensors you need or you can get help from one of their experts. It'll all arrive your house in about a week. Go to simplisafe dot com slash. Nine nine today to customize system and get a free security camera but simplisafe dot com slash nine nine today. So i'm back with ryan. Kyle reported that story and there was a character that you interview for this story that we couldn't quite fit into the to the tale that we were telling But really fascinating. So let's hear that. Yeah it's a little sub piece of this whole megaplex rise and fall saga one of my favorite people. I talked to throughout this thing. So the story of the megaplex that we just went through right. It's this new technological invention that opened up room for all these new movies to be shown in new kinds of movies spreading across america interesting unusual ones but they weren't all being john malkovich and fight club and the matrix. This boom in movie making also created some other kinds of movies. Shall we say not so. Indie classics exactly exactly. Because this was a gold rush of movie. Make right. so lots of people got into the movie making business including somewhat famously. A group of dentists led by this guy. My name is jim chrysler. I live in lake forest illinois. Okay so what's his story. At some point in the mid nineties he is living in the west you know in his words fighting the war on two and one he and his friend decide to drive into chicago for this charity auction that they'd heard about so they go and it just so happens that that night the bulls have a playoff game and the charity auction is empty. It's like jim and his friend. And like three other guys in this giant hotel ballroom and jim gets one of the grand prizes for a steal. It is a walk on part for his wife in a certain tv show that's filmed in front of a live studio audience. Oh my goodness that would be a dream come true. I guess we should safer for people who are quite young. Or maybe don't have netflix. That is the themes onto cheers cheers. So this happens a few months later. Jim and his wife fly out to la to the paramount lot. Where cheers is filmed. Jim gets to sit in the bleachers. In the live studio audience in my wife got sit at the bar. She got to meet the stars and it turned out that ted danson hit just had root canal and she says well my husband's in dallas. We're having a problem. He says i am actually so. She's ways to meet out to the bar area. I sang there sticky my finger. Ted dances mouth so incredible. Jim is having the best night so he is then very primed after the break for when this guy he'd met in the audience sidled up to him later and says like hey man you're a you're successful and don test you ever think about producing movies. This was the coolest thing ever that very naive and truly was just like lamp england it was slaughter so this guy that he met talks him through the basics of producing movies. And how much money you need. And the work involved. And jim goes back home to the mid west and start passing the hat around. Well i i was in practice for fifteen years at that point. I had hundreds of friends who a lot of money in there was the golden age of dentistry. These guys are in their forties. One was an orthopedic surgeon general. Dentists other was an orthodontist Yeah so this motley crue puts their money together and they make a movie called fever lake. I'm gonna watch it is yeah please. Don't i'm so sorry. Jim did you watch it steve. I don't think it helped much. So this seems like a kind of typical cabin in the woods. Slasher type movie. Yes we hired. Mario lopez who at which is coming off saved by the bell. He was looking for something to do. Corey haim is between you know between rehab and mario became a good friend of mine actually. I lost touch with him over the years but I'm sure we would rekindle memories if i ran across him. Fever lake. not a huge hit. Obviously but it got a lot of publicity so we didn't deserve that kind of publicity but at the time there were very few independent. Production companies made out debt from wisconsin. We had a big premiere downtown in a front page and gyms happy for the publicity and all you know he gets it. People think it's cute their dentists etcetera but also he had his limits while she journal in particular came to me once. Dates will interview in your office. And would you buy your dental shirt. With a cigar in your. I said absolutely not. I said you know i'm i'm i'm above that i'm not. I'm i rather not do the article i like that. He stood up himself. I liked that. He drew a line in the sand. And said you know like you can have your fun. But i will not participate in it to this extent but that that's That's great well good for him and fever lake made money. It was so bad it was called the people picked up on it and It wouldn't cost that much money so we got out of it pretty well. The problem was a bit like going to vegas and winning for the first time. These guys like great. Let's keep going So they kept making movies and they became the dentist. Production company find that fourth doing root canals one day and going doing producing a movie next state not did as well but jim says they didn't lose money on a single film so yeah gyms feel pretty good about himself at this point. Who do you think you're dealing with your baby. At that point i was i had become this dental mogul in hollywood then though in the early two thousands just as this megaplex bubble is bursting and frankly a lot is changing in the whole industry. Jim found things harder to navigate so he took a long break from the movie industry and focused on the day job. Although in the past several years. Jim is back at it. Recently one of his movies won a bafta for best feature in. Scotland is like i think before you told me the story i would think it's just a disaster to get involved in producing movies but now i'm to like. Hey maybe i should can into producing movies things ryan. This is really fun. yeah. I'm so glad we got to tell him story. Ninety nine percent of baseball was loses. Week by ryan kyle off ended by katie. Mingle mixed biomedica notre music by director of sound. Sean riyal lane hallways a senior producer. Crew kolstad is digital director. The team is emmett fitzgerald rosenberg. Christopher johnson abby madan crisper ruby. Vivian lay sophia. Clots car and me roman mars special. Thanks charles acklin at concordia university for his help and time on this story. His book screen traffic was a great resource. Thanks also to build announce dan jinks michael schaumburg and sharon waxman. We are project of ninety one point seven. Klw in san francisco in produced on radio row in beautiful downtown oakland california. We are part of radio. Topiary from pierre a collective with the best most innovative shows in all a podcasting discover listen and support them all and radio tokyo dot. Fm you can find the show and join discussions about the show on facebook. You can tweet me at roman mars and the show at nine p. I. orc on instagram and read it too but we have every episode of ninety nine percent of his plane on over four hundred screens at nine. P i dot org radio too.

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S2Ep11 Sunday, 3/14/21

Red Blonde Fox

1:52:01 hr | 6 months ago

S2Ep11 Sunday, 3/14/21

"I'm just another day. Of course assist over. Make on august another day. Who tony now. Oh oh she becoming a g become over a little bit raw felicia get ear gives by last all. We all see on this you. Can't you know though sometime. We deserve retired law. We not paying off your nose. Just anything. I'm you know on the news or knees lose my sister. It'd be nice if you need. Thank you more day of lesson. One results wake up this morning and just wild in our right mind. Somebody busted mind last night. Somebody lost their mind and candy. Look come back louise nike. I was of this. We just thank bother the listener. Podcast each family. Father got all the by gas from all over to go. Where i asked dr phil by that without you. Can't make your spirit filled with grace within ourselves. In eight your praise law raised about lord. Maybe she aw you know well you know is lesson lesson. Twenty twenty one. Josh walk rossett of class elected was he probably lost a military. Just chapter thirteen. Six is goosing. The joshua album lead jericho in the law. Sans josh will see eye. Hanjour and the game have been the minden near vows about strong belief. God what he's doing less recipe will examine how jockey me to the beijing of you say on fishes his ankle the in geology times like right now whereas back respite joshua Thirteen season to accept a inside from the back. Rows to your study phrase revolt off. We decide what choice fix. And when i i listen sat you go ahead and finish teaching it and For early speaker we leave that blank. Show we just put dishes missionary in there. Ruid teach at thank you you know around me. People a company. Donald ray gaza strip as again. The great guys gone as got us with disease and believers. Which is things responsible. Say obituary while the big anakena pass jostles by jericho. They lifted up in there in oakland. Guest him with this war zone as aries saying he said whatever close am i am i. Now come jackson thelen space to rochat said mama wall and the said unto josh shoot from all die foot home and josh bits. Straighten show because of the choosing mission. Now out in those see i. it must hand jericho. The about capacity will roundabout city. Wants that best out. The shelled-out uc snakes and seven. Krisha bear for our truck of land and seventy capacity seven appreciate no trumpets with the trump should cover best that when they along last was when we hear all shot with a great shout and the end wall of the sea shells found out in the people chill of every man straight before him and he came to pass on the seven day that they rose nearly bought the dining over day capacity several times on back day. Make capacity some times when we tend to pass the time with a breeze blowing chunks jacksonville the people shop for the more and so the people shouted race drug. When the sound shocker for people shout shop that wall fell down sas on the window into the strength. Water thanked does seem reasonable. Your story about josh. As i seen jostle was definitely moses off leading at the air principal evils of is like you get law at the end they most. He knows most of what we need to do. Less israel josh was in his jockeys and saves dan. You know listening to what most each of the already knew where they're in a wash. Eeo but then you had if leaks races disliked great more. We got different miss race in our country's oil so all stuff here. How you making all this mega and you see so. This jacqueline had because most make the box land because this obedience each month so now jasmine at lee promptly so as we look again grass justice by gerbil he gives is is look he a master over with this war. Jordan is head josh alleged. Ow the answer that was he was very so you adopted johnson new then but the just wondering was old enough to raise lower night angel night now but as a captain a house of the lord of hosts and i now come face to the earth is it as you go to his third raise law the cabin little of was angel war so it could be you know we now know angels you know raise law but at this time in. Ob needs raise law. And see whether i speak to you for something new. There's no questions to ask raise sometime. We ask certain things is once that got a neo beatty. Because that's the only way to go. We go round the 'cause we disobedient as long. You never know what god and so when this angel said hey yes so people know we the more people we know say did raise and lower. We have to lackey being lovie. Just be nailed now because in respect how god reasonable. Only way be appraised the does whatever unit is gonna be alright raise price as well because this respect there and they just disrespect not way. These praised by because that's just did. He was near the down industry bay. Rays anyway has anything to say. Law requested speaker. I'm you just speak your okay here. We are all laughing at blues. Okay ask questions here. okay. I'm gonna go with question. Four first necessary to follow. God's instruction right glass easy to understand their data because because he said acknowledged him and all day ways he shield direct path. If we follow him and listened to him and obey him he will direct us in the right way to go of you. Know God because we don't find a guy who situations needy as basin shakes so said to me they had will we out. You know we have. That is the follow following. Say all that way your leg. Yes so whatever care like me. I'm just telling you about the one isa's bananas these off back fate again. I know on the twenty nine so you buy your car you know so i said what your car. There's you know so. I got all my waves. Elite not sometimes consistent roy What would you say you're right. We own ways. We'll get we'll get messed up but i know that it's a scripture in the bible tells us because you know how we as we grew up how you know y'all know we fall into oh i love. I love art lover. I love your noses corruption of. I don't follow you hurt. Your products waking is the but but a lot of people before they found out the gospel like we like we had. They follow the in a family. Your mother they follow your heart baby. Which fill you hurt baby. Don't don't count offer not on this. Aging hamad leah. Yes okay Some my question. My memory to one. I of all the time. His children inside lose end. We all jumped up ran out there. I could sell guy and he talked. I just thought that was the right thing. Do england was not because the hall of a home. That was the a harvest day i started with my courage. I was to where my own. Like if i were talking the lower. I wouldn't say you want to go. But i was my hands. I was hope. Because they have one. And i just moved. I think i stop and cry out lord about it. I just jumped up in. I know i. We just buy just mentioned you. Not not you right because we have to regard everything new and man for man you know because it's being obedient. This'll josh who this is all about. That's in his favor to teach dali hit a hand up to catch this about being obedient. You know phrase mogul and there are meantime mean told me something in our question warriors you know liz and in half the time i have things without consulting got to admit phony so you know you know no so now we know to me. I'll care we get what up we wake up today. Got to the mess of our. We use me. She said no. Forget okay. you shouldn't worry about it okay. I'll take that but you know we after has the understand it and wabel. Yes call nine okay question four. Why why is god strategy. Jericho so unusual. No party usually. Okay come up last this now. I'll tell you what city did on his own in when he went to make seagulls. That was that was. I mean every see i said earlier about lease you your own mind chanted fees if god yes no as a blessing lining as he is actually what the strategy of. What god is josh special now. They understand the latest craft. And you want this beyond line on his house may because they know what they're doing was the god strategy and look what happened you workout. Just wake up. We'll consistency teacher so valenica. Veneta connecticut veneta asks wiseguy strategy for jericho so unusual desk just like you tell me to meet you and i knew i got two pistols and you've got to stick would make you think you gonna win when you ain't got no weapon and i got got two of them but see that that was unusual body because he just marga rally in blow your. I mean that was really really unusual but that the actually was letting them know that this decision that this has gone in control. This did because you walked around. And you didn't do. It is god. That didi and he always was keeping keeping it real with them. Letting them know is not baio power but his bhai my power. But i'm not. I'm then you my power but it's by my power my mind like you said that's why. Make the quiet about if you do confessional building he's not gonna go on your own. You get the blue grass on getting ready. I'm going to say was strategy. This was i gonna say you would write that you unusual strategy braids lore howe of fourteen. He said nate. Then as you. God is not going in regains era me. We need to take him three home and now see jesus go away. Place ways is obsessed raised man and not the long of sand on josh loose. I shoot mazda was not just like broke down. Yes it was referencing guy becky jericho straight shut up. And as i read about your that seatings wild run because jerry broken up of them to do to pink air. Why did you. Why don't we didn't even know it. They were there and all the on one that he was reading reach e why because i had a player lawshield was gosh. She's now in the laws. Josh was see. I had even into the handier law. That is off. Mobile was saying his people wouldn't be able to find so he did the strong new gods you somewhere. Is he note. Raise more until you are able to really into you. Want you to be without his dying. We're nothing praise. God but god knew what he's doing is strategy line. Question questioned me last johnson. Then he would get wasn't on just what he was doing. The oslo in about now really did know how sign and knew what to do. You just write joe. Eighty told they wanna be saved on your of chills on mean. We only unfrozen. First call is to be said. That's the first guy kills a certain. Did you running. S olympic sisters teacher missionary davis gutter. Hannah raise one thing. We have to members de medicals. Don't you just get that the battles not ours is lowered was he was showing that new generation of israelites. A new level fake because guy that so they know you've got a leader who's transferred to another level. You can raise everybody. That's following the same level so fake leading to. Yeah that's right. That's right just like right now. That dan jostle while you're there now. More new rules out now also raising notice his a long lane raised women's. You lead the wealthy as you got louis rules at the time. Praise as muslims telling me and then while what they needed to do your ass was telling sign praise and in then the ones that made through just like today how about you say yell holly and if we all want we can call behind his well. We don't thanking god praise lower hyphen louis. And now a brief message from our sponsors. If you haven't heard about anchor is the easiest way to make a podcast limit. Explain it's free this creation tools. That allow you to record in. Eddie your podcast. Right from your phone or computer anchor will distribute your podcast for you. So can be heard on spotify apple podcasts. In many more you can make money from your podcast with no minimum listenership. It's everything you need to make podcast in one place. Mandatory call to action. Please download the free anchor app or go to anchor the fm to get started. Thank you in a lawsuit. Johnson said he gives them into the hand and ucla for pasa safe. All you need a war need job up and then go around. The city about was days. When i was reading. They will do of his six days luna rate wrestler. Choir did not say a word. All of people in here as i think about you know the time. Maybe the freight is like all game. That's when i starting nabet see how long whether you yet you know. This was a sign up. Because they are they may make joson all do nothing. I was reading out phrase long. How they just making fun of him nima. When i'm still not making fun of the about that. Bob look what happened. Law still steel wall right away. Though it looked like it was the law still had wall so quite yes abroad as low as they were up making fun of johnson. We're 'cause you're seeking the net nagar now braised and that's how it is with. You cannot guard down you have to stand stand up to him. Praise you got spunk. Warm regards of up was long only down wherever you don't let the devil room you. You gotta let god in every matter that you raise the anybody. Abby lost nagar down look by. What does your guard down. Looks like you learn you learn to go. You won't s one way a nobody designing at the meno gore. Down is Not being vulnerable unsafe. I think of y'alls days were you. Let your guard down. That's a justice. Would just a few days. I'm sorry i couldn't get on. Get back in sorry. Didn't coincide the Sunday school she got. I wanted to say that you know how you mentioned. Guys down is when you're not keeping focus on the lower down down when your caucus is off the housing an hat terrible come in on focus off lower and everything that died you know while us to do. And then when when i focus is not on the dr father disobedience you know on about not to keep this off alum keep it on the north. Not all the more. That's right so good enough question. There you go and that's exactly what it is. You know nasty. No jericho wasn't focused. Wi fry evade. They were free at burs when he then they just looked at the mouth. Ain't how do you might is also end on is keeping your life. Oh yeah you donate. You'll gardner why does you in their lead neva's creepy. I'll leave but we got advocate. Which is jesus that will go to. He's a mediate to help us. Love is in these league meeting. they'll take me for as long as we are and s strength everyday. Praise lower and as the ship passing off out about the city. Thus job do six days and your name was timer. They will be in obedience. Joshua lawrence home joshua. What's was a question they not. They were all being because without wanting to do and at seven cruise show seventy for the art. Seven trump was owns seven day. You compress sim city. Seven times increase ship Travels to the bassman the days with the rams off who they can sound job show show with the grey shot of safety that in beaten. She'll say the every man straightens seven priests bears avenue all this and he goes there obedience. Praise this is praise. lordly came to pass at. They did sixty when you do. Or whatever owned raise law do liu says. They roll off last year round wall. The seventh day game is like you know. I'm going to be so i go raise lower about today capacity on several times on that day. They ask c. Seven seven-time any kind of gas with a priest. Lunatron josh to the people you to sit. They obey this. Like i said in his last this is all about. Oh beads. asked us to do something will you do. always get questioned. Yasser request He he he did say so. We'll be out with the jarvis eeghen herbs out with traffic with the great shout. They had the victor. Now that no i ask gone right. No god's don't move won't be there make your own bless you. It may not alone anybody here for no no. They don't want because we know we gotta be is we know that represents us and we represent as long as we're being thing is being being done. How black state. When i was reading somehow earthquake so long was awesome. Well we already know gone met last today it because they shout shout. Shout all the while but because take the move at wall not walmer halloween so that the people went up into the straighten for him in the beating. What am i gonna. Gaza lost a plus. If he you touch is unreasonable remember makes you. That is not something that you appraisal chelsea some men because he not all of them will not our illegals they might la fighting for. God is there are times math. Don't take place. The market obese knowledge. The be will be obedient. Well we wrap those up. Some some has product got the. It might be nice. Nets is to go to this yet. The me pm saw thank god. Gado seems really honest. Going to be a weedy you will have to fight it. He'll the law because he wants to see who is really there for you. Praise lower jostle young because he always been la la courage. Holly god his holiday. He look what he do listening where it came from a come from me because look like he fails he. Authored is hot. Because we'll go we'll see. Ohio is hot lou. God today seal. Lesson god sean us. What he's doing for his people and we got to look at is everyday like up every single day. Thanks shall victory data. Because the battle's been won the battle. What if you was battling with is we want be how. I don't know what the grass was. A whatever he we have sand and we we all know. Now without no unilateral work release alone because we still that time or as oh well. We approached us as we are. I love it. You've been street homeless. We we had a wall between us. I think you're not like that. Iran politics oh about the The videos she was causing omarosa. These wild walls lease nearly that you're immune this is the help line is nice. But we're tricare of april and ryan alive Things for us to think about as far as our mental health or bill as saying is okay. The is okay to be not to be ok. Okay and we're saying either. Reach out for help retail's one on because we don't wanna be being crazy but it's okay to to feel ok. Okay has to reach out and ask for help. And feel like he needs somebody to talk to they. Some of you allow. And i'm gonna read crocodiles head raise. Great guy uses for us this to the hanley rome with raising my just little mao respect because we have gone most out of access on. That is really you clo. He's an update this time. I won't talk on the story of how even though we see these flaws and how this all of the world still is not start yet. Raise the lower but this is what he says. People don't talk about the access agrees people back home. How do the technical lose this question. Back here because Question back to raise a little fun right now shoot. What is your house in india to shoot what role a one place. We live the model. Come in 'cause. I'm looking at right now. Raised on this question phrase. Let me see admiral today as fast our new year. Okay let's thing on is is the place to be home here in wa. I'm asked this question the class this is love. Got one of these two on what service things some places we all the us ask that question like the altern church in a place like this. Is it sit a certain places to be always walk eight guinea. Say place that you so that the spirit of the lord will you only get into his presence you see him on makeup in under using the churches as an example a business so attack worship and praise in your at people who at the altar praying for you seize the animal lori. Lightfoot tile on residents to the rule you consider that honi so therefore we like you'll make sure nobody is respect that area that space because as weird you always see spirit company yet let me Of anybody else be what. What's more people gathering where you were like matter. Where you are issue is should be. Where there's you know people there spiritus. Whatever the way asi apply it should be where he likes us to missionary was saying isn't be like a certain place because wherever you know people they say hey of listening praising me not service the move so just having to buy the dream is you. People started praying that whatever. Does that mean that's not a holy place of sacred ground or whatever you know say places. More less true. I ever worked in cologne biggest value. Right abbas right know there should be a holy ground. The app say back into the lessons ran a winning. All of that and off the first church year was always a drought that raise. They will go to trial by not saying so. I'll also allows word house your house your house this issue y'all story you'll how because you sit and you safe milk meat. You know how national in the home your home. Strive these he's at lord pro-life and because i do know from him though i have gone forever. Sometimes you got to see places you'll see closing your how it track your own house say should move the that's a whole holy place. We all your restaurant what we call again. What was holy place is way. Your homerun sam rodney. That's the place. Will god one really be because we all know that have really good. Mike said of the look mental thing. I love sorry. I was just telling my talk. Be always got from you. Know mind used to be a very what issue because you you you you. You want us to rush so long way when he is also not want to be mowing. God you will we. We still stay. Be not personally honey coffee because the helps you know else laughing. Yes he why. I low wrong and while the opie were always on be over. The number was the day that was their all these law. Now lattice every door that you draw doors phrase more guys going to do that because we already know whatever you ask him. He's in a will me. I'm certain list. That's a problem with. Listen to this everything you know life so we just stayed. Bless you know this raise. Lord goes to see. They are more more than we need to do. Well we come up in the will. Don't get a lot of that. I know how i well candy. Say they don't do they. don't they. Drink the freight little. The will assist to teach. You wanna gotta handle speaking of mental illness mission and vernon minute took illness mine tire lines but evade me look at it differently. You know now that. I'm a person that suffer weeded is i never. I never teased. People are nothing you know. How people will tease you on a slow eighties. Date and a gun. A learning disability on a motion desirable developments leakers curved or whatever. Dvd's or whatever. Well i depression in with me having mental illness issues every four on have a softer side of people. When you see something wrong with them because you know how would seal to be have a statement on you because people may say. Don't judge you put a statement on you. Would they make saying like like you secret. Oh you don was something wrong with you but you still a lovable person. You can still show combines yugoslavia. You still have emotions and things like that. So when i'm eating matty's you have to be careful when judge people because you never know what they went through how. He became the way they are. You now have to be careful too because when you somebody that remember one may in a certain way or they may be worn as a way to. Your great is a spouse may throw away so you gotta be careful with how you proceed people on how you ask for will mid illness you know so i just wanted to share all never be married. This missing always somebody for somebody. You never know my may help. My husband wonder where he is mentally. Ill meant with my roots illness. So he's always somebody for somebody. God no me to beat again. He now paraguan with dan. Feel like you know what my much illness people non mental illness. I feel like some people treat me differently dinner. Say that's not my ignorance Want to say back off because us as the he was he was how much trauma we'd been as almost has through just growing so as you think about it. Everybody has an issue. They have to deal with whether it's the frozen whether the whether whether other along the we have to deal with the nihil every is you examine your life. The cocaine ask but something online and because our brave enough issue cowards. Long any kind of other because we all have something too much is a vehicle drama in our bloodline in our dna. Here we are still the same traumas so never ever ever be insane. I lived now also. Assesses of session is high anxiety visit rugged never they never heard the law because they had the courage to go see him because courage to do that in this horrible world l. day. You are not alone and you are the brave person because you're trying to get just together another the talking about laughing other ones that have the biggest situation in out never ever ever have this is we do is we. Don't be saying out counselor mohsen wherever the say because this is even more and more. Moore's as virus have been stretched to their depositing in many occasions. And it's the i guess people crazy down gama even aiming got much problem vote health issue sell together missing load. Okay i just want to be description for seven birch fifteen or are people hiding things your hand and thinking wall. Nobody knows but here is a picture. Some seven t. He is falling issuing the ditch. Which he we all know. Now get ready to close it out now know about the issues in all and we already know that people do philly a death after just be obedient and i reached one of the scene at universal. Mu how got the deal and they're going to date ulises are has to help you know young children anybody a god or is left in. Just no all everybody'll be on. The holidays visits wherever you read. Whatever he come to visit they. Do we do what. God every door is back so close out. The sunday's thank you know the all phrase that they watch between the indeed worry want for father son in child say a man. We think the lower for sunday school we thank the lord for vantage vonda. Here's coma. She always pitch in and give us a hand. Now he he he will be going to Today what we do is veneta tip appeared to john to prepare and danielle and the doctor letting him I need you to be prepared as soon as we come out of our sunday. School at we have a couple of songs We're gonna be. We're going to be prepared to put you up early today because we know things at different So we thank the lord for the sunday school lesson and we all understand it how she teach she teaches were. We have good understanding. And we thank the lord so as we get ready to close and we're going to go on to morning worship and we thank god for podcast listeners. i've found out that we have some new podcast listeners array so i'm saying good morning a from rid of blown fox podcasts. We give you a shot. Al central of philippines Third gringa germany. Virginia are virginia washington. Virginia ohio columbus ohio wooster ohio texas dallas texas land texas garland texas off texas. You only you on the map. Tech's want you to know we praying for you. We brands your saint. Joe's california amount of view california oakland california new jersey clipped new jersey. Eleanor jakab illinois. Washington seattle washington oregon of boardman oregon south africa western cape south africa. Wisconsin is on a milwaukee. Is listening to your wisconsin. Dale gutting on the georgia alabama montgomery alabama leaked in georgia. We thank for you. That are listening and we want you to know. Don't take you for granted. You could be listening wales but to stop by geez away or the truth in life we thank you for listening to this hour of power in the name of g. We bless you other than the name of jesus we thank you read now. We thank you for all the listen. All todd cast listener. God we thank you for giving them to us. We thank you god. They can listen. You own your word which is true. We thank you read now for everyone owners. Last everyone owns zoom. We wanna say thank you. God bless each and every never strengthen each and every member blessings each and every member in the name of jesus all we thank you right now we thank you read now because you so good to us all week thank you. We thank you for joining us this morning. We think a blessedness this morning. Oh god we thank you. Read now in the name of jesus oh god continued on today. Blesses zone today. Oh god british through gives you a word on today. Get your your word because your word is truth got we need your to live by joe. Were and jesus name. Amen deka juggle head. You can read your scripts. You house eighty six. I four joyce the sole servant for onto the award. Do i live my soul number seven. In a day of trouble i will call up. The were the will answer me number. Twelve i will praise the lord my god with all my heart and all my glory forever more. You learn the word amen. We believe the bible to be the spire and only five win. God we believe that there was one guy eternally existing in three persons. God the father god the son and got the holy spirit we believe in the blessed hope which the row show the church of god which is in christ his return. We believe that the only means of being classroom sin is repentance and faith in the precious blood of jesus christ we believe that their generation by the holy spirit is absolutely essential for personal salvation. We believe that the depth of work across on the cross provides healing for the human body in essence to believing prayer. We believed that the baptism in the holy spirit occurrence x two four is given to believers who ask for it we believe in the senate fine power of the holy spirit by whose dwelling the christian is named a wholly at separate life in this present world. Amen a man veneta are you. Dishes have been in a. I'm mutual foam originally yet. I off the time to the show that there be now here with said gordon host. I will not always having and pull you out a blessing that there still not enough to me and say and he should approve of new ground. Has the nevada home. You were a man. We thank the lord For the time periods let us pray father in the name of jesus we thank you we thank you for no does support your house and give ties to your house. We thank you for him. God under your word. Malachi opened the windows or having pulls out of blessing that we don't have to it blessed that gave an offering. Dan got turnaround blessed. That didn't give an offer that they may have next time to give and bless those associated turn to see one hundred fold return and jesus name amen and they may have a couple. Selection is going to be an eye hand. Dr landing ham. Pleased dan dan by today over this whole issue. We been through where we are now and they say over five hundred thousand legal winds and so there's a blessed to think that we're still here striving and rohan zizou's away. When you really get the time you have to thank you your your your spirit has pretended my house home kind of like the passover thinking about how those listen to know bane guy but those molina over very in their mind full of folly they have unfortunately suffered through this pandemic and thank you live to see alabama my wonderful church members here and it was still strong give god glory olive praise for that because anything can happen task but we're on here god. Is this bar hateful were rare. Thank you today for this morning of brand new mercy's lord we thank you for your protection and you're all seeing i cover us with your angels lori. We thank you and the name of jesus for our life. Our health and our strict. We as as you come into our our church services warning through the word and infuse me that landing decrease in the holy spirit increase so that the word that you have for the congregation for everybody our airwaves. Today that they would understand that they were taken to heart and apply to their lives this week and our give you praises the and jesus name we pray. Thank a man. I'm so glad to be with you all today. Work for us. We're going to the bogus. Saint john's let's all go over the giants and as go. Let's start with chapter. Can't go through after his far as a spirit is telling us. At this point saint john chapter came with me folks and it reads as follows. Very rarely i say anti you. He interest not by the door into the she cry some other way. The same is a cease. Rubber inter by the door is the shepherd of the sheep further. Explain when he's talking because you know the store out his past as a to get to anything heavenly spiritually or of guy but he says if people are trying to enter is how to climbing up or Or some other way. And i was like shown me how people will do things that they're getting by but we aecom sue his largest nece. We walk away to god by a way to die. We have to come through that door just like everybody else does not sure pets yours. No because you have the means giving the means to give everybody has to come through the same way. Interest in the door is shut up to him. The quarter opened and the sheet here is that he calls his own. She leaves out now compared to those of you that are cats and have children and grandchildren your children and your children your voice so stranger mamata to get you in. Take you down the street. That's how the year every yes because the puckett salvage overstrain of a person so those are going to follow a stranger because they know their mom and your voice. Have you remember young and use the play outside. That was about time. Really great advice. Timesaver has been holiday. And if mama came to the door and your day you catcher and you ran. Mama was because he's calling you. That's exactly what today my sheet. No my voice voice. They will follow. he says to. The porter is open and he hears his voice bursary his own sheep by name and leader said how do we hear guy we will follow his instruction the let me give you a good example but many of us is probably are going through right now especially those words amazon. Turn for shy. we speak for myself. Okay but i was a great complexion whereas acetate the shot. I i was very very perplexing my mind because i did. I just a lot had had those feelings. But when i wanted to god and i asked what i should do half as and when he told me to have faith that was his way of telling. Me is the outright take decide. All of your anxieties worries about getting city guinness. Whatever you know worry about that. Let me take of that you on into the thing that you need to do to be able to continue. You live on her idea. And that's what i think. This passage means what he says. My sheet no matter when you cry out to god when you pray for for admission and for understanding he is right there to give it to you. He's waiting for you to acknowledge him in. All your ways will direct your path. Tobacco says he's waiting for you to say on the. How should i go. Should i stay. Should i leave. He will direct you because you know he will give you their lear. Your steering it is. Okay lose okay this day because we are here she door here. That's the only way you his door. You can't buy with something else. Has blessed plus another person attached to hear bless ritual of now is the and say i wanna be your child. I love you leave for the rest of my life. I'm looking at the and you only for the rest of my life in my life. Then you had gone through this door. He will definitely waiting to the net so now he's executive is one of the children that he will scheffer and that's the way we come through the door we speak. We buy a lot of people to get his allen's nineteen lower. But you just have a little you. You have to the same way that we all come through. You know tweeted sheet. There's no way to go around. you must come on. He's away clinton. Ford is l. sheet. He goes before them and the follow him so we follow guys. Says he's off and we can do it. We go full fledged through because we know guys behind us and giving us the god is saying wait for millions. Tyler's not back. Yes we have to have patience and we have to continue to wait and sometimes as in our way because we want you guys prepared away this for as the come through and so we always ask to follow his voice. Whether whether it's go or aris stranger will follow but will flee from him the voices of strangers as a we as is he voice of somebody. That's coming trying to take her. Try to us or trying to make sales of the enemy. We all know that. So many crystals when they talk about more scoops that when they talked about conjuring stuff of the entity we because we know that what i is for us. He's an island of peace. He's of order and confusion and Not understanding we should fleet a guy and we should ask you. Lord issue is what we should be doing or showy as this is not you lord. It doesn't sound like you're helping me to see if this is great. We should always go back to here for understanding especially in the things that we're doing in our walks of life everything is not guys yourself everything. Many days are are not good enough for us. Many things are not possibly be a hindrance to walk with god so we always need talk. Will we get confused when we don't have understanding because we are his sheep and he give us a understanding it. I'll say go down. That road road is not for that. Wrote a seal. The people not want louis bilious road. That's the line where everybody's doing their own thing and hit a wall off the cliff. Zero road road. This is a road show. The rest of the world like character drew you so goes versus this terrible say jesus enter them understood that things were with. He was speaking unto death. Understand it so crowd how careful about but they was saying they understanding is that he was living through. So i said to you the door of the seek. God almighty alley. He nor i has any injured in he. Still say i ever. And god's doerr saved all of us on this line and hopefully many dinner that you're so your salvation reflection you are saying if you do this door villas door lord please forgive helped me walk formalize you as a low out passer so you lord lord you you ask the lower as the back with you the rest of your life you enter into his gates as he says when you gonna be my man you should you should interim i the old as you might be hard to you. God is as there is nothing for him. So as you're entering museum with us to do is praise and thank him and worship and adore worthy to be his child. he's great astros rangers. Enqueso equates to relaxation is security. Fees on the scene comes but for to steal and he'll as destroy the enemy is looking out says humor here. You're not gonna have with because all ways to be destruction and he wants to steal your joy. He was the seal your piece. You wants to kill your spirit. He doesn't want you to be happy. Want you see those passes j. Everybody in your little. We're not as worthy. And he is such a such here for us. He will provide on every me. Everybody either desires as we walk goes but they i have life and they have it more abundantly. So i want you to have like. He wants to have good life. He wants you to be able to be relaxed. State here on earth. You can help somebody else find. You're thinking crossing the checkered shepherd. Give his life for the she. You know we say that are says. Let's think about this for me. Is that really really onesies. Came down here to do nothing. Jeffer- because according to the scripture that jesus cain to get the keys to the grave and deaths from the deaf game he came back to get back his authority from the dust and by doing it gave us a way take to die so yes he did ask why sands but his cartridges was. The devil down is listen. You back not kill us. Must be more in my him doing that. He gave us a chance to have life birth shepherd. The shepherd gives life for the she says a harley know that word hireling harming us decision whether a gain As you if you say or offices of god and they look for whatever they can get and think long long. Hiring does a hiring cows as a seat a walker she clothing and he's an ass he knows the righteous way. But it's really the devil. Really the devil in is harry shepherd who are are not see the sun the seat so he seems when hiring get eighty lease enemy coming to the doctor. He's because he wants to do away. And the real devils now coming to keep the current leave she as the wall. Cashes them as scars see salon protecting. She believes the enemy. See alyce now a place. Well ms they're talking about. What is his. He will be able to know who is hurting who strong. Who can help them who. He says protesting from the he will not get this into the church. A message. the sever does not teach. You never heard that before own this crazy. Life for instance when the gold tablets member mind of the commandments was on the forty days. Forty days people coming back. We need somebody to worship the right to list down banging and make a golden cass. The catholic he's got some of the people out the golden calf. Will we noted. I'll mighty god but a lot of people are waiting an and the working of those was entered as the spell of the golden calf. They perished because small but as the pastor or the shepherd is a wanna. Keep everybody together on a road of god. The seat reminding with the glorious said. That's not you know the pastor's voice the seat not separate voice versus the power gatien. No with the bible says only god is our severed after the under shepherd. His job is to sure that the same line with the severed saying nobody else and make them harish is to say under the auspices so the we know when somebody else craziness say. That's not what the bible tells us. This is what am i was telling us. And this is what we're going to follow event as early enough after separate who all are not even the every little wolf catches the driver's halley because he is a true true serving a guy trying to get what he saw. I'll tell you ask on wanting to talk to you ally. You should vote for them remote for you. The keep you austin he you say say things and is under separate and it's up to us to be able to let so holidays no you can't get enough open or you can't get the depending on the site but if after them to protect Working jefford and no mushy and noon of mind. The way saying is that. I am yourselfer. I know you are 'cause i made you. guide me. yes. He made a cd newest while we were yet. In of mother he knows before we got into a man he knows us so we need to make sure we know him. We need to make sure that we know his voice so we will not be latest astray by everything because as you know last days and everything and everything is is good to go right now. So it's up to you to make sure that you have that understanding and you have that knowledge. You have that peace and you sure that you are java. God and you are under his rule anybody else's because her is wanted privacy here today. The good shepherd is run by get out on calls. I said he wanted to worship praise because of the push it is watching us down here live on when over. Five hundred thousand people in our country allow. the shepherd is wasn't over the shepherd is wanting can get your chance to give us meals and continue to give us nurse. Shepherd is the one that has arrived there for sleeping shepherd is one is watching out for us. And he'll always give us because we're he's always never mind gratitude and a nine of thankfulness. Can i help the kingdom because done for me guys who are good. And you're worthy of every phrase that we had to get to you we thank you for being almighty we thank you father for guiding us protecting us we thank you lord for the along the holy that you have the will we likely it raised a long and it tells us. Don't don't don't go there. Thank you lord. For guidance of steering that will be able to get through this nice and hopefully the day it was also and he's worried the crazed and region to acquire lady. Because we all know how guy. But after after show his here else and it's up to us to portray is goodness else. So they find that. Do we talk to each other. We need to family members. We need the close friends. Ones don't know know yet or the ones that are out there. We need to draw them. Because of the drought a weiner way way not gonna have come through the good door the separate we knowing who's now the talking in we're now somebody's here to walking us here girona here. Thanks for the little ones elder community allies. It set themselves people minding. We talked about that sunday school. And is it for homeless people for people in hungry just way and we're seeing more and more than a day streets saying more immoral even more so almonds saints shine before men so they notice the difference. The you must be watching with us. Holy goes on you because you gave cursive filers again. Because you helped somebody where with a comb and was cold evidenced else. 'cause going to get things we have to here. Are we have to try. Those delores lord has given. Does he shake the desk. 'cause it's getting the has allowed of people don't know the real truth hostile. Say more of your nestle liberty to do. We need to save us in the war way people will see and no we are children of guy not do what we done through his fear. That's how god is spirit. God bless you. And i hope you got something out of message lorient today and i thank you and we'll turn it over to the man. Yes we we did some out of that. We think the lower. We had a great sunday school. I wanna thank Vantage van here's komen. She always step in. She always step in whenever. I neither for the sunday school or early message or something. She stepped cnn and she blesses a today. I wanted a doctor. Let him to have the whole rest of the service. 'cause it's good when you don't you can get back into with. No interruptions is good and and danielle. Now i don't know how missionary then you learn how to do this. Podcast what she learned. And i asked him as we. I said well you know coming on. you know. Just seeing what she was in. What would you say how who find out who listening. Check in the podcast stats. So i don't know what that is but she can't and she shot him. I we got some new. She's looking at. And i said you know if we hadn't came on at this time. I'm i'm like your dockland him when it comes down to this. God knew that we're going to beat. We was going to be it so he added all these listeners and they really listening to us and there's a lot of we have gained a audience. God has given us and listen. I know some y'all ancient to get back in and already know that. Just just just slow it down. Slow it down. Let me let me keep. Let me keepdriving. Okay and we get back in there but we get back in there when we know everything is clear and we don't have to worry about nothing. So don't you know. I know kosovo to get back in eastern all. I don't think we're going back in easter April so let's just slow down. And i'm pro- i'm prayer for the log on and let me know any releases but all all there's going to be whale true as you say that because i is for danielle her podcast to figuring out because who is that we reach all around the world like we're jesus is delay unbelievers and we have followers. Listen sue gives us. That's a blessing and we now have. There's no way that we could reach people you know. In the olden technology we. It's the gospel to people way across the world. And i'm just thankful for that. We don't even know. Follow us in different countries. That's a great blessing. And like i said. I know some. Y'all afc just just hold on we. Doing we doing what god wanted to do. We we exactly what he wanted at as far as that goes We're going to get eventually. Don't don't work but listen let me let me say this all of us can can hear is chess and know that you are loved every last one owner and who ever not is on there you are loved and we appreciate you and listen if someone own that we need to help you with You could call privately and let us know we put nobody out there. We do a non for show. We rolled in like that. That's that's not how living We love y'all y'all y'all my brothers and my sisters you know in the scriptures. Say how can you know set up. Byles compassion known ornate. You in need and even lay my head down to sleep in peace knowing you over there hungry knowing your kids need food. Come on y'all better than that. We've real playing no game. And i'll tell you i in church you tied to. We're gonna make sure we look back out for you to. That's the way it goes. It ain't just me now. Pastor you know yes angle on them and yet i wanna rolls royce a sure. Do i sure do always wanted to rolls royce. Yup i'm a warmer rolls royce. Man sure do. And if i get come on with your day vonda today your day. Come on come on come on. Let's go under the come on. His husband is iota. Daza decoupage You have to go last. But i won't. What i'll give it all to you because i love your and we all love. You could feel the love of jesus dwell know about you. But i feel it. I know when somebody loved me. And i appreciate your. Hey don't miss windy night. Bore is it's been like this say is been crack in. It's been cracking look. I'm talking like a young folk has been tracking jay off the chain. We have listen. You're the real quick. And i'm gonna juggle because i want you oughta know this I ag- agassi. All the script shoes. You own species begging got old way to go alone. I got all specials for wednesday night. Y'all come on join us tonight in even when we go back. We're going to keep their night that we're the night it's of good. It's really good. And then the pocket listening to steal can have is on wednesday nights. So you'll come on six o'clock wednesday night this windy day. Four thirty on for prayer on thursdays. And until we love. y'all y'all be incurred. Listen look up be safe be safe and you know what a dr glenn. Mc some wish. She says she hasn't caught that just because we we kept a mass own. Wash their hands. It's people that called in diet and they didn't know how they got it. But gosh he's saying. I know that it wouldn't because we had a masters got guys spirit every last one of us that we we that we didn't get out of here so we still got some more purpose. We still got more work to do. Hey man we love your and we see them looking forward to see and hey like i said if you have a need or whatever call call we here for you. Nothing to be ashamed of talk to us. We love you. Everybody have a blessed week blessed day. God bless i'd love your all right.

josh jericho louise nike Sans josh Hanjour joshua Thirteen Donald ray gaza jackson thelen rochat mama wall hamad leah johnson becky jericho davis gutter dan jostle joson meno gore Joshua lawrence texas Lunatron josh
The State of the MVP Race, The Heat in D.C., Contextualizing Luka and Trae

Open Floor

1:28:49 hr | 2 years ago

The State of the MVP Race, The Heat in D.C., Contextualizing Luka and Trae

"Hello. And welcome back to another episode of open floor. I'm Andrew sharp and on the other line from the Washington Post fan gal what's up man too, much Hanjour. I just need to start off with an admission that sometimes I'm not so good at life. And I need to give you a warning here. Okay. Because I had a nice meeting last week just to nothing nothing important with an employee of my college kind of encouraging me to get involved with the alumni association and all of that. So I was like all right. That's hounds interesting. But her real point was like, yo you have to make a linked in page. It's so important and she pitch you on like the Marriott points. She gave you that kind of pitch about linked in. So I came away from being like, look whether or not I I want one I'm going to have to have one now because she just spent thirty minutes over lifetime me, I need one. Right. So I go and make one this morning at asked. Hey, you wanna give your, gene? Account contacts, you know, access to linked in like sure, you go ahead and have them whatever. Then it says do you wanna make connections with everybody and your g mail Lincoln Sherwood ever? You know, I'm just kind of like clicking through randomly. So what that has done. Andrew it has formed professional connections with basically every single person who's ever emailed open floor male edge, Email dot gov. So I am now being bombarded by I would say dozens of emails from linked Dan about various open floor globe members from all these different countries saying, hey, thanks for being my friend on linked in so guys. No offense. I didn't necessarily mean to do that. I'm great. I have your connections. But Andrew you're probably going to start getting these two because they're coming in hot and heavy. No, that's really good to know. And the reason I laughed as loud as I did when you started in on that story is because literally ten minutes ago before we came on to record this. I was on the phone with another Sports Illustrated employee, Matt dodger editor at sl. And he said look because he knew I was about to go record this with us. Please tell Gulliver that the talk of the NBA staff right now. Now is that they are all being inundated. Sure how I'm gonna work that into the podcast. I think I sent out like fifteen thousand of these. I'm not even kidding. I'm getting dentist. I haven't been to in fifteen years. It was like a real real misstep. I don't think there's an undue. So I'm just going to ride it out. Yeah. Well, I'm a little offended. I feel like you. And I have probably emailed each other of more than anyone over the last two or three years, and I have not gotten a single linked request view. Are you serious this? Yeah. At you right now, you sign up for Marriott account all edge on lake did, we'll be all we'll be all squared away. The other thing that you've probably been bombarded with though, and this was a very smooth transition. It's the Luca lovers, man. I'm getting it on a daily basis. Now second hand strays from young Luca takes and so I've actually had to kind of come up with an official stance. Because people just tell me you're nuts about look, I hate to break it to you. But they're just like look sharps dead wrong on that he's going to have to. Know apologize in tone at some point. And I said look sharp above all else is the grease pig. Okay. He will wiggle out of any argument. You don't have to worry about it everything that he said about Luca here. He said about James harden three four five years ago. And now he won't stop singing James Harden's praises and saying Luca can't be as good. As James harden de ngelo. Russell can't be as good as James harden. And I know you wanna open today's podcast with the big conversation about James Harden's MVP chances. And I bet you're going to be a little bit more positive about them this year than the you were two years ago. So I'm just saying everyone down there in Dallas everyone in Slovenia everyone in between answers going to come around on Lok. He's just going to have to do it on his own time. It's probably gonna take about five or six years a couple of MVP trophies. But he'll get there. You know, what I have some additional thoughts on Luca will get them later in the podcast because I do think I need to clarify. How exactly I feel above all else? Us. I'm a draft nerd not a grease pig. As far as the grease pig thing. I will admit when I'm wrong if that makes me a grease pig that I'm sorry. Okay. I may have overstated my heart and skepticism disarm degree at various points over the last three years. And that's also part of the problem is that like you, and I will have these discussions and we're friends at were screwing with each other half the time. And then people take these quotes out of context are like this is what your Sharpe believes. This is what Ben golfer believes. And it's like, you know, what like half the time. It's just you, and you and I ending each other on I like to believe that there's like people who were contributing to the bible, they felt the same way. Now when they're little verses are being quoted as scripture and being used to like justify horrendous behavior on earth. Like, don't you people? We're up there being like, no, no, no, you're taking that quota cuts. Yeah. I don't know. I'm not gonna compare this to biblical verse. But I've just saying people treat. It like sharp three sixteen, you know, like Lucas, ceiling sucks, or what people are running with it like that. And in some respects that's a high compliment because it is cool that people are paying attention to the podcast at like, a sixty second aside where you and I are yelling at each other could become a whole thing where we're inundated with emails all weekend. But I been I do wanna talk a little bit about the MVP race. Because James harden and the rockets play Jaanus debt combo and the bucks on Tuesday night. I feel like we are about to hit full on envy p season and be arguments season. So let's start with two emails the first from Stephen who says as a Houston fan. It has been all ups and downs this season. And I'm starting to wonder whether my heart can take it or not. But there has been one constant throughout James. Harden? You have to wonder is there any chance he won't win MVP. And then the second question is from Tony who is a bucks fan, and he says, dear Jaanus Inc. Some some of the numbers that harden has been putting up lately got me worried that recency bias is going to give hard in the MVP. How worried should I be? So Ben the floor is yours where do you stand on the MVP race right now overseeing I stand Stevens don't be so melodramatic all the ups and downs of the season like used as in the third seat of the Western Conference, basically where most people expected their win totals actually a little bit lower. It was shaky early on. But I don't feel like this has been a very turbulent season. When I went down to visit the rockets, I think it was in February. They had no Chris Paul. No, Clint cappella and they were completely chill. They're like. Yeah. We're going to be fine. Don't worry about it. We're still the biggest threat the Golden State. Who cares? Right. So I don't know about these ups. Downs. And you know, when it comes to the narrative thing like harden has absolutely carried them. But I don't feel like it's been some like hurricane storm that like he's magically pulled them through. So I would just first of all hold on though. I wouldn't understate some of the adversity that Houston has had to deal with this year. I think like that been mostly chill. I experienced the same thing when I spent a week down there early season. What's the adversity though? I mean, they're bringing back the same coach same roster. They know they're proven. They you know, they can have a reasonable understanding that Paul was gonna miss some stretch of the season. Capella was unexpected. They didn't really have a good fill in for him. What's the adversity? Well, you look at some of the rosters that they're throwing out there. And it's spent pretty sketchy. I think like their stability is a credit to hardens brilliance and the confidence that everyone in that locker room has James harden. But you know, they were rolling with Daniel house for a couple of months, and then they had to send him. Down to the G league. Couldn't really afford to pay him. They've had all through Austin rivers in there for a couple months. And he was the solution. Kenneth re I mean, but it's been a row patchwork situation or about five months straight. Now. I mean Daryl's Ben at the batting cage getting his cuts, right? He's swinging hard on a lot of different Ghandour. Under party willing. This. Yeah. Because he's got James harden. I think he goes to bed every night happy heck because he knows japes heart, and that's going to guarantee it's going to guarantee fifty wins. Look, I mean, he's out there trying to pull these different levers, but I don't know of just because of the sheer volume of moves they've made I don't know if we should necessarily equate that with like crazy ups and downs, obviously started. So there's no question about it. But they've been really steady since December straight on through. Chris Paul has been really solid since he's come back from injury Clin Capella has been basically, cling cappella, don't, you know, I know you wouldn't. But we're not going to overlook PJ Tucker and his stabilizing influence on what they've done down there. And James harden, head great, health and availability, right? So I mean, I don't know. I think there's been crazier up and down seasons in Houston during the James harden era. That's my point. Yeah. And that's a fair point. And I just think that the reason it hasn't been more turbulent than it has is. Because of James harden. I think if you look at some of the things that have happened around. The edges and even Chris Paul he's comeback, and and played well, but he's not a lot of nights this season where you look out and watch him and see the numbers that he's putting up and you're just like, whoa. What happened here? I think this is the first time where like age has become a real factor. We're starting to see Chris Paul decline, and then you see them, you know, they're counting on like, Gerald green. Joe Greene's taking ten or fifteen shots at night, and the PJ Tucker is great, but PJ Tucker probably shouldn't be playing forty plus minutes. And there have been a lot of nights this year where they've had a lean on him heavily. And the only reason any of this has worked has been James harden. And so I guess my point is that as far as the MVP is concerned he has a really really good case and is not easily dismissed, of course, he has a really good case. I and I agree that he's been the main stabilize factor. I think anybody would be nuts to dismiss that. I just think that like it's they're stuck in the seven eight bats. All right. Are we gonna make the playoffs like James has to do all this stuff like their formula has has been established? So clearly they've perfected it in. Recent years harden has taken his game to another level. It just hasn't been that dramatic. I mean, if you wanna like, okay. Yeah. The seventh eighth ninth guys are rotating constantly, that's fine. But like their jobs early that difficult. They stand in the corner and shoot threes. Right. Like come on. Yeah. I mean harden hit sixty night as pretty dramatic. It's I I'm concerned. Okay. Well, I'm done. They're picking that one little point which was probably not the best way to lead hard in case is incredible. If you look at his per game stats, he's thirty six six and seven right now that line has never been done before an NBA history. Not Mike not will not Koby not Westbrook. Nobody thirty six points per game is one of those like hallowed scoring averages that basically never gets touched. And the way he's playing recently like he is finishing strong fifty seven and sixty one in consecutive games is absolutely no joke. He's going to be above that thirty six point threshold. And I think there's going to be a lot of Otis who say this is the most points anybody's scored since Michael Jordan in nineteen eighty-seven automatic MVP vote. He just gets it. No matter what Houston's a three seed they're going to be above fifty wins. He's the reason why I think for some people that's going to be very very compelling. Honestly, I wouldn't blame them if you're talking about who's had the biggest impact on his team's offense this season overall impact. There's no question, it's James hard. But I don't think I'm not sure if it's a case of recency bias because like I said hardens been good for a lot of money. Now, this is not just about like one incredible scoring week shifting the narrative, right? Like he has had a very steady case, especially since December. I just think Janas has a really really really strong case too. And the one point I want to put out there on Janas case it similar to an argument I made in favor of Steph curry versus hard in a few years ago in the race. When your team is winning by. A lot when they're blowing teams out night after night after night after night that will come at the expense of your stats. Right. That will come inexpensive your minutes. You're not playing you're not being forced to play thirty seven minutes per game. Like harden is down in Houston. You should not get penalized and your opponent should not get bonus points for the struggle. Right. If you're winning games easily that's better than winning games, more difficult. And I think that's one of the arguments in favour. Not only does he have incredible statistics across you know, every chart, but Milwaukee from start to finish this year has been the most dominant consistent team on the court. And that counts for a lot of my book. Yeah, it's pretty interesting because this is a near perfect inversion of the two thousand sixteen debate between harden and Westbrook, except that now harden has switched places that he's making the case that Westbrook stance had to make two years ago and really both sides in the debate have stronger cases than. Either Russ or Hardin did in two thousand sixteen because I like on Janas side, the bucks are better than that. That rockets team was and and heart inside, you know, the Houston offense is the second best offense in the league and has been lights out for four or five months now with hardened playing this way and Hardin also had no choice, but to put up these numbers like you talked about thirty six seven and six or whatever his numbers are on the year. But even if you limit it to since the time that Chris Paul went out with that hamstring injury in late December, he's averaging close to forty game. It's like thirty nine and a half, seven rebounds, seven assists, and they have needed like every bucket along the way, and they started that stretch outside the playoffs in the west and are now the third seed, so I'm kinda with you. And it's sort of a meek take right now. I feel bad about it. But like anybody who feels that harden is the MVP? She is it wrong. Because his case is so good. I can't really argue with it at he's going out and having these like lights out games where he has sixty. But the the rockets it's not stat padding like the rockets need him do that to have a chance against the Spurs. But it is kind of a perverted form of basketball. And what I would say is despite everything you just said about harden Janas has more wind shares barely he has a better PR barely he's right there neck and neck in real plus minus and they're playing like a more traditional style. In terms of building around your superstar player, and I'm not sure I think they've had better structure better cohesion, definitely better health. You can make an argument hearts got better. Teammates, you know, at least two three four. Aley? Chris Paul is still really good. I understand. He's kind of the Spiderman right now or Spiderman me right now with LeBron where they're pointing at each other. And they both can't turn the corner. And it's it's depressing to watch on nightly basis. You know, these guys I mean, the the number times lebrons falling to the court during games is starting to get me a little bit concerned. Chris Paul has had some similar issues kind of getting to the basket. But he's still really good. I like, I said earlier Tucker. I mean, Clin Cappello is one of the most underrated players in the league. I know he missed some time. But he's really really good. And you don't have the kinds of questions that you've had about brook. Lopez is going to work in the playoffs. How's it going to play out matchup lies with Klinka? He is going to be there on the court, whether they're playing Golden State or or anybody else. So the supporting cast argument, you could make an argument that Janas has less help even though he's got better structure around him and his numbers are right there. Even though there are different types of numbers. When you look at the advanced stats, very similar if not better than harden and. And that's why if I was a bugs fan, I'm looking at you know, their record Janas importance to their team both defensively and advanced stats. I would feel robbed. If harden was the VP. Yeah. And I think that no matter what this thing is like, I don't blame somebody. Yes. Somebody's gonna feel robbed and somebody is going to be justified in feeling that way, you know, rockets fans or pissed off and feel like James harden is getting robbed of 'em BP. I won't be mad at them. And and the same is true for bucks fans, or you're not one of these, you know, one of these co- MVP guys are you like trophy? Okay. I feel bad. I feel bad striking this cut a neutral tone. But, but I I understand where both sides of the of the argument are coming from the lemme ask you though does hard and winning last year work against him or work for him. You know because four him the argument would be look he was the last year. And he's definitely been better. And more important to his team this year, but the could work against him. Where people are saying, look, he's already got one. It's Janas turn which which one of those do you think is going to have more sway or were? They not matter. I think it will matter, and I don't know if that's necessarily why hardened won't win though. I think people talk about a hardened bias like I see rockets fans talking about it all the time, and this is a bias against Hardin that they're referencing. And I do think some of that's real I've certainly been guilty of it in the past of admitted that I don't love watching him play. But I also think that it's fair to say that he's talked about differently because he does rely heavily on officiating. And we just haven't seen this work at that level in the playoffs. You know, we haven't seen him play MVP level basketball in the playoffs, and it's been seven or eight years now. And there's context you can bring up, but it just hasn't happened. And I think sometimes people look at this as gimmicky and whether that's fair or not. It's it's I wouldn't say it's entirely crazy to ask the question. And I think that would work against hardened more than you know, the idea that he won last year and he's not good enough to reward him again. So the counter they're the Houston would scream as well. Jaanus has never won anything hardens one a lot more in the playoffs and Yoenis ever had. And if there's playoff argument was county against harder when he's going head head against Steph a couple years ago. Okay. That kind of makes sense if he's going against the guy who's still rising stars still hoping to make his first real run into the postseason. Should that? Actually, favour hard because he has done more what he thinks. Yeah. No. And I think that's a fair counter. I just think it's more about people's ambivalence towards harden and the event and Bill ins- originals. There's really no hardening because what you're trying to say. Like, there's the the hardened swarm is very similar to Katie. You know, like, I'm the only remaining member fan club like the. Who will go to bat for publicly harden has made some level of progress getting into the intelligentsia getting people to kind of step up form, and and in appraise his praises style of play his creativity his innovation, but he doesn't really win the hearts and minds. It's just a fact right and Katie suffered from the same thing. Some guys do some guys don't and hardest on the category where he doesn't. And by the way, I think that would change very very quickly. If he goes out and plays out of his mind, even in a warriors loss, if they take the worse to six or seven and Arden averages thirty five or forty for the series and leaves it all in the court, basically plays the way he's been playing the last six months people are going to look back and say holy shit. This guy is really really special in might be the best player in the league. He needs to do that before we get there. I can't wait till you're growing a beard. So always gotta do is score scores. Forty five for the series against Golden State. You're going to grow a beard museum excuse the I said thirty five. Five I'm not trying to give him some impossible task ochre. But yeah, just don't go into the playoffs and shoot thirty percent. Again. The here's the thing. The flip side is with Janas. I do think we just need to be very clear. Milwaukee has the best net rating in the league the fifth best offense the best defense by a lot. And a lot of that Janas presence on defense and the best record of the NBA. So this is why when you talk about like his case versus hards case two years ago his cases, much stronger and Janas on off individually are preposterous of and it like he's putting up twenty seven twelve and a half and six assists on fifty eight percent shooting and he's doing it in thirty three or thirty four minutes a game. And that's why like more than anything where I do kind of. I don't know I diverge with some of the Hardin love just because I think we need to fact. Her in the opportunities that harden has versus Jaanus finishing games in three quarters, and then basically kinda coasting. Like, I think if we wanted to see Janas put up thirty four and sixteen and eight assists. Like, it wouldn't be hard for him to do that. Yeah. I think you might understated. Their offense efficiency a little bit last time. I checked they were third. It was like a percentage point behind Houston. So they're neck and neck, and again, they're maintaining that. While Yoenis is on the bench for basically a quarter of every single game. It almost goes back a little bit to the argument about like what's the right way to play that I think wound up getting Steve Nashes MVP's, right? Like does Janas fall into that category? A little bit where it's like, look if you gave him a forty usage, if you said Janas go out there and try to dunk every single possession dribble. The ball for twenty seconds. If you watch who take twenty five shots like harder. Does get to the foul line sixteen times a game. Play you thirty seven minutes. He would have completely insane numbers to right. But would that be better for the team? I think that's sort of one of the fundamental questions here and the way that Milwaukee has used him in terms of balancing his own scoring with his improved playmaking has been for the greater good. And that's. You know, the same thing can basically be said for heart like does almost all of their playmaking too. Because the boss just always in his hands. But I do think there's a question underlying that is you know, which way is the right way is one better than the other is one more Representative of what we're looking for like, the heart and the soul of basketball than the other. And that should not be the deciding factor for the MVP vote. But I do think it's an argument favor of Janas. Yeah. And I think that Yana says season is pretty close to what Steph curry was doing two years ago where the numbers are insane. But if anything they don't tell the full story because the bucks are just blowing people off the court in part because he honest that dominant and that will probably ultimately be the tiebreaker for me I'm like currently undecided. And anyone who's listened to this podcast for the last six or seven months? Cape. Probably listened to us have this scholarship and be like get the fuck outta here. You guys are both voted for you on us. But I I'm not because I don't. Vote. I'm gonna sit in the corner kind of crying, and you know, closing my eyes and hoping hoping people use very smart, judgment and thoughtful considered research to make their determinations. I think it's both guys have strong cases man like, and I think hard season would win MVP a lot of years Yana season would win MVP. A lot of years. Also think it's kinda hilarious that we legitimately kind of cop Jaanus and his impact to Steph curry, Steve Nash, Shaquille O'Neal, like all rolled the what I mean that says something about who he has a player to, you know, like the the range of players where you know, he can say he dominates down low like this guy. He has this kind of an impact like a two time MVP point guard on his team's offense. He plays the right way. Like, another two time MVP point guard. I mean, it's it's pretty stunning. Yeah. And would you agree as we head down the homestretch here that it's still something of an open question. And I'm not saying that. Bucks. Hawks are sorry bucks rockets, Tuesday night, should decide anything. But over the the final month of the season like or a couple of weeks year. Now like, I still wanna see how things shake out and how both these guys finish before. I make a call. There's no question. It's not fully resolved yet. I think Milwaukee's win total is one of the biggest variables right? Like, how high can they push that thing and how much higher is it than everybody else? I think that lazy voters look at points per game and wins, right? So hard. It's clearly going to be the points per game leader of Milwaukee's getting above sixty wins. And they're the only team that gets up there. I think that kind of counteracts may be the scoring thing. But yeah, of course, it's open. I mean like we have been saying for the last twenty minutes if it wasn't open. We wouldn't be able to talk about this for twenty straight minutes entry just over fifteen minutes ago. And by the way, that's a credit to heart kind of kicking things up notch over the last few weeks. I would not have called it open a couple of weeks ago. But harden has just been that good. And again, Houston has needed it so credit to him. I do think it's also cool that Janas has never really shown any like he doesn't care about MVP this year. It hasn't been playing that way at his length or something bigger, which is part of why love Janas his cares about not caring for every p like making very clear. And honestly, like how often do we see guys go from not really MVP candidate all the way to winning it? Right. And that's another thing that we should look favor of heart to because he had to kind of pay his dues in that in that race getting second being closed and then finally winning it. I mean to go from completely off the radar to winning. It doesn't happen very often. And again, it would be a big testament to, you know, coach bud their system everything else around him, that's gone. So well for Janas, but it would also be unusual, and that could be one more thing. Just like the. The household name factor in favor of hard. Well, and it's far as our Yoenis Smith making is concerned. There's no sure sign of greatness than people started to take you for granted. And in the same way that LeBron was taken for granted for a lot of years. I mean, I think that would be kind of its own victory for Janas to have a bunch of people looking at him and being like, okay. So what so thirty twelve in eight like who gives a shit. So sixty wins. Yes, sixty wins. Whatever with me up with you would've title. I will say one other thought that I had a while back when you're talking with Chris Paul. It is really interesting just watching him. Now watching him this year. The LeBron parallel is a good one. But it's crazy to me because he does look mostly like the same player he's fallen off athletically, maybe ten or fifteen percent at it's crazy that the margins for him are so slim that taking even a half step back, and Secondly, his shooting isn't nearly what it was a year or two ago get, you know, shooting in the mid range off the dribble. Like, he just hasn't been the same guy that department, and I think everywhere else he's close to what he was. But it's wild just how quickly the slightest drop can can change guys entire game. I mean, he's been dropping gradually. For a while. Right. So it's like one of those things we are kinda like slipping on the ice. And then finally the ice breaks. He might be in that kind of situation. Again, you know same thing goes for what I'm watching from LeBron here night after night. As the PR wing of Janas Inc. Though. I do have one other idea if I were them first of all this is going to be more. You know? Advice for the Milwaukee Bucks? Unsolicited advice. You guys want Yoenis to win MVP period. You should be campaigning harder for Janas to win than any other organization has ever campaigned for a player to win MVP ever. It's in your own personal best interest this year. It's in your long term best interest is in your best interest to resign Jaanus. Use should be pulling out all the stops. Right. I want helicopters in like like the Goodyear blimp flying over games with Janas banners and all that stuff, but in all series, this what they need to do is they need to have sort of the tell all behind the scenes feature lined up with somebody who can really ride it all nominate myself because I think I do an okay job with it. But maybe there's other writers out there that would take on this task what they really need to do his to drill into just how bad it was under Jason Kidd. Just how ugly got you know, all we need all the nitty gritty details about preparation about. You know, why they struggled? So much how come they? They had the fire. Kidde, we need all those details out in the open. Right. And they'll be casting you on as the savior that pulled his franchise through that dark time and only became stronger because of those trials and tribulations. That's the story that we need to run like seventy two hours before voting ballots. What do you think at your? I'm with you at. I'm glad you made that point because I think that's another thing that I've seen as we kind of like inch closer toward this full blown league-wide argument between Janas and harden I've seen a number of people mentioned that Janas has benefited a lot from coach, bud. And the emergence of Chris Middleton and Eric Bledsoe. Which obviously is true. I think the bucks a team are so much better off than they were a year ago because of all those factors and because of the signing brook Lopez and some of the things they've done around the edges, even so when you take you on us off the floor that team is pretty ordinary, and that's been true all year long. He is a huge huge huge difference maker for them. And that should not be lost. As we start to celebrate coach. But at some of the other things that have happened in Milwaukee like Jaanus is still beginning and end of the story for the bucks. How many wins? Do you think they'd have? Honestly, if they just didn't have honest this year. It's hard to say because he's enjoyed such great health. Yeah. If Janas was just not on the team is that a twenty eight win team thirty nine. I mean, they're not good. Like, I mean, you could ask middle to step up. I mean, I love Middleton. You know that like, yeah. That's not gonna work. You could as Bledsoe to step up. He'll get numbers. That's not going to translate to wins blow. Pez can't really do much more than he's done. And he would take a step bag without Janas because his shock quality is gonna go way down like Janas could definitely be worth thirty winds to them. You know, it's a LeBron like impact back on those Cavaliers teams that were so terrible. And look again, you can make the same argument for James harden. Right. But I don't know I think that their season. It's almost Larry to think about what they will look like without Janas. Yeah. And people need to remember that just because the rest of the books. Look good Jaanus is Hugh. Part of the reason they look good. So with that. I'm sure we'll revisit this at a couple of weeks. And maybe I'll grease pig it up and start standing Hardin, but change your mind. A few more times. I I have to say I've changed like I see some of these hard against won't like maybe a mix of the dunno. And I love my weakened Houston. So okay. Let me ask you. If you have the vote today who do you vote for about stewed today gone to your I know it's a tough one. But what do you think I default Jaanus in part because I think his numbers are a little bit depressed because he's been so affective while he's been on the floor. And that to me like, I think he would be even more out of this world in in a different context where the bucks needed more from him. But it's really close. It's like honestly like fifty three percent versus forty seven percent of my brain is is with honest. I love how this is coming down to like the real dantonio versus cheese Kerr, Dan, Tony, you know, it's like which coaches managing. Superstar better. There you go. Shifting gears though, I wanted to talk a little bit about heat wizards on Saturday night. So from the top of the league to the bottom of the league whose von says is just what before we get to the question. You're you're Washington Wizards are officially eliminated yet or it's very like they're less than one percent on the playoff odds. Or I think in Ted wave the white flag. Did I see that? I think he affectively did their magic number for elimination. So tragic number very batch ical. Their number is one. So they're very close to being officially eliminated of it's a little embarrassing for the Eastern Conference. And maybe just the integrity of the NBA that it's taken this long for the wizards to be officially out of the playoffs. But but yeah, they're they're getting there. Do you have any statement on that? I mean, I know it's been a long time coming here is not exactly a surprise. But you know, when you went to that game. And you're realizing that you know, the the lottery future Sanqian, I mean, did you have any thoughts going on in your just poking and prodding just to see how tender this all try to take back to whiz there? Now, I I honestly don't really have much motion around this season anymore dead inside all set. Yeah. I'm dead inside. I'm emotionally divorced from whatever. This team is at this point. We'll revisit things this summer. Look, they do have a sneaky. Okay, shot Zion. I think they have like twelve percent right now. So I good for here, we go the delusion back knows. Yeah. I'm started thinking about it. But it was on says is Justice with lows still a bust and Justice Winslow didn't play Saturday night. But I do think we should recognize how Sal and he has been for most of the season because like. The Justice Winslow story of the last couple years has been he plays well for about two weeks. People start talking about him turning the corner. And then he kinda falls off a cliff again. And you're like man because everybody wants Justice Winslow to be good. And this is the first year. I think he has been legitimately good for most of the season. He's another one of these guys who's just fun to argue about number. I was mentioning that with RJ Barrett online episode. You got oak for you got your Bari Parker like Justice. You're right people want him to succeed. But the people who are skeptical of who he was coming in like, they had pretty good reason to feel validated. About that skepticism for the first couple of years, and I didn't see a lot of people piling on them because he seems like a nice guys not exactly like he's playing on this super polarizing team down there in Miami. But I mean his weaknesses were crippling those first couple of years, and his improvement has come in areas that I just didn't see somebody who was sort of pro Justice kind of the whole way I like that pick for them. I thought he may be even could've gone higher in that draft. Like the point Justice stuff to play making trying to step into that role learning how to become that knockdown shooter, which I didn't think he was ever going to get and he's doing it on, you know, okay, volume right now just unforeseen developments that are very helpful for coach. And I'm sure you know, makes it a lot easier to construct lineups around him or including him down there in Miami. So you know, I think it's kind of like an Adeboye situation. Like, he's fine. He's good, congratulations. I'm glad you've made these steps. I don't see stardom in his future. But he has altered his trajectory as a player in a way that Michael Kidd Gilchrist never did. That was another guy who I loved and injuries intervened there, but it wasn't just injuries. Right. Like his game. Just kind of stalled out. He didn't adapt. He didn't expand his offensive repertoire, and that was just kind of that. And it's like, okay. Well, now, you're basically a bust like, you know, tough luck. Sorry, charlotte. And I think Justice has done a nice job of pulling himself out of that conversation. And you know, look going forward, you know, fairly bright future. He's still really young. Yeah. We'll Justice was in that category of like if he ever gets a jump shot players. And then after two years of watching him, it was like, I don't think he's ever going to get a jump shot, and we should all just make peace with that. And then he started to come around. And you're right. The play making thing was another one where you would watch his games the first few years and be like this guys kind of a sneaky good playmaker. But nobody really meant it. And then suddenly he's become kind of like point Justice, and is is really doing it every night or has been for a lot of this year. So it's encouraging a couple other notes I had from watching the heat Saturday night is number one. Bam at a bio is just awesome. I've talked about him on the podcast in the past this season. But like that guy his playmaking. Also, sneaky, great, and he's everything you would want from REM runner he can switch on defense. Like, I just love that dude's game. No, I hear you isn't Hassan Whiteside, a free agent this summer, pretty sure he's got the player option. So maybe he picks it up because it's so gigantic, but I was having conversation with some of their day about like Lakers center targets, and I was trying to construct like the worst reality. Can you imagine if the Lakers who are going to have a huge hole at center because they don't have zoo Bach and Chandler's, Don JR. Avail McGee, and that's not really the answer. Can you? Imagine a magic through a huge bag at Hassan Whiteside. How funny that would be he might do it too. I if the Lakers can't get a real star in there. I do hope that they are able to show a little bit of restraint and not go. Whiteside class ancients 'cause I've people are talking about like, we'll maybe they just throw a lot of money at boogie. And like, I don't know if I wanna see them try to make the boogie LeBron era work either. I dunno just bring everyone back if you're not gonna be able to build a legitimate good team will. So the buzz around Miami is if they get the eighth seed with some of these young players, you're starting to hype up here could they throw a scary till Milwaukee. Do you see that or no no, I don't see that in part because Milwaukee has shredded them whenever they've played. And so I love the heat. I kinda can't figure out why they're not a better team because they have a lot of pieces that I like they play really really hard. And yet they're kind of clinging to the eight seed here. So they've had some injuries to be fair. But it just I don't see it as far as like mid maybe they'll steal a game from the bucks. But that's about it. Cool. So why are we talking about? No disrespect. But they're in my range. Andrew what do I say six to eight and we expand that to nine in the Eastern Conference. I'm sure you saw that Email, by the way come in. That says if Boston was in the Western Conference with their current record. They would actually be the ninth seed in the Western Conference right now that must have shook you to your core. Right. It didn't really I I don't really like the bottom of the west is not that great anyways. So if you're arguing that the Spurs are better in vacuum than that Celtics team. Like, you're watching they just beat them head to head in Boston wasn't even close Shortridge is out there looking like a, you know, a real hall of Famer. Yeah. Which of those teams you trust more in playoff setting anyone out of the Western Conference to be honest. I think there's there's two good teams in the east. I've said this over and over. I mean, look if they couldn't even make the playoffs in the Western Conference. How am I going to trust them in a playoff series? That's my point. Okay. Well, I my contention is that they would find a way to make the playoffs in the west and Mike contention is that they are a better team than a number of playoff teams in the west. I would probably trust the Celtics in the playoffs more than these second-seeded nuggets. But you don't see me sitting here flying my Eastern Conference flag and trying to bring up conference imbalance on every single podcast. We get emails every week about this shit. Like, you just told me you were going to you told me you were going to write about it. I'm still waiting for the column, and I just think these are important stats in fact towards to put in your call. And that's all all right. I appreciate it. I appreciate it. I think the top of the east remains better than the top of the west and. If you use it would win the east. No problem. A little shaky give you a give you the skepticism on Denver. But I think Portland co when these two potentially maybe I think Portland is really really sneaky this year. I kinda like their mix a lot better than I'd like them last year in in large part because Nurik has become just a monster this season he's in better shape. He's dunking everything. And I don't know I I don't wanna get too excited because this time last year we're getting pretty excited about the blazers and that did not end. Well, but I like I like their mix and look the west is slightly better than the stone. Not sitting here saying not. But let's not overstate it. Don't throw these stats at me. Like, all the Celtics wouldn't even be a playoff team in the west like that's alternately meaningless because the Celtics are still better than a lot of playoff to us in the west. So like if they're screwed up in March. It doesn't really matter. So I forgot to mention this earlier with the. And conversation, but I can cockpit. This like peak hard and scenario where he is able to finally get over the hump and beat the warriors in the Western Conference finals. But then somehow loses in the finals, could you picture that happening way? Now, it'd be really depressing, but of course, could picture that happening. Seriously, if Houston makes the finals, they're not a shoo-in against anyone who comes out of the east team coming out of the east is going to be really really tough to beat for any non warriors team. Can't you just see him like breaking down in tears of the press the press conference, you know, finally show in the emotion letting everybody after a game six triumph over the Golden State Warriors. He says I spent the last four years of szeswith beating Golden State. I finally got over the hump. I'm feeling like Jordan the pistons in the late eighties. So great. And then, you know, next thing they know they get like Milwaukee in the finals and go out and five and issue and thirty percent, I'm not predicting that was going to happen. I just that's a scenario. We should at least discuss. Yeah. Why? Again, it's the way he goes down that matters to me if he empties the clip and has a great series, but they still lose people will show hard in the love he deserves. But as the my final thoughts on that heat wizards game number one the. Dwayne Wade experience is just wild to me like the wizards gains have been dead all year long. And then Wade shows up and the entire stadium was full Dwayne Wade first of all and second of all he looked really old through most of the first half. And then I think it was a fan was courtside and was talking trash to him. And kinda like got him going a little bit. And he finished the game almost by himself. He he iced the game with a Hague eleven or twelve fourth quarter points was just hitting those classic mid range fadeaways, and it was just like the most masterful. Classic D Wade performance where he's just dominating you out of spite. And I kinda can't believe that he's still doing this. Yeah. And I think that his recent statement was that he wanted to kind of go out on top wanna go out with the flourish fade away. And I think he's succeeded in that at least I'll own terms, right? And so you like to see that. Kevin Durant made a comment recently of everybody's you know, pushing Dirk Nowitzki out the door. He hasn't even said if he's retiring yet, and you want all these guys to go out on their own terms to play basketball for as long as it's meaningful to them and as long as they can contribute and as long as they're happy. And I think Dwayne has really had one of the greatest retirement tours in NBA history. I mean jersey collection alone has been incredible. But I also think like, you know, there's a lot of nostalgia going on here. There's a lot of emotions I mean, this is still a team that's under five hundred that you just said doesn't have a chance in the first round. And so it's a good story for late March when there's nothing else to do, you know, sports wise in Washington, but I mean come on like, let's keep it in its context. You know, just didn't really impressed. By his ability to rise, the occasion, even now at I think, that's we'll talk more about Wade when he actually retires. But I will remember him as one of the more clutch basketball players I have ever seen. And I think it's a really cool legacy. That has been underscored this year where he'll have these moments where you're like. All right. It's it's good that you're retiring, and then twenty minutes later, he'll be hitting a big shot for a team that actually needs it. And then the other the other point I had when we talk about the wizard season being dead. It were like a number of lald. Let's go heat chance during the game Saturday night, and yet which was really depressing kind of surreal. But then I will say it was heartening to realize that the wizards crowds. Still absolutely hates Kelly Linic. And there was a near fight at one point that if the most ridiculous flop of the NBA season you. Should look it up on Twitter. If you haven't like Thomas Bryant was kinda nudge side. Did you see it? He looked like kids when they're in sleeping bags and trying to spin along the ground in the second, isn't that? Like isn't that a race of some sort dude it was a full on barrel? Roll that Thomas brats off. I was just at first I missed the play in real time. And I was like what the hell just happened. And then I saw was like that's probably the most disgraceful flop I've ever seen. So anyone out there? If you want to brighten up your day with a fifteen second video look up Thomas Brian's flop and also last you're the whole season came down to John wall. Arguing quartet on the bench and Beal had his hands in the towel. Just like he couldn't take it anymore. That was the defining moment of Washington season. I think Thomas Bryant rolling around on the ground for no reason. His the defining moment of the two thousand nineteen wizards and me taking solace in booey Kelly Olympic after all these years, by the way, it classic wizards fashion that game was sealed by Kelly Olympic dunk. And it was just like, wow. My soul is broke out. Just the way the world works. Hey, mentioned ways legacy a minute ago. And I was just thinking like, okay. How do I really remember way? And I think unfortunately, I wasn't covering the league for his first title. And obviously they only came to Portland a couple of times a year. So I didn't get to see him a ton in person. I think my best memories of Wade are obviously the back to back title years when Miami just felt unfair when they were really clicking. Right. Specially in that Oklahoma City series. It's just unfair. It's like, oh my God. What is his them? Obviously there's that famous alleyoop photo that everybody likes to go to where we've got his hands up and LeBron finishing it. But I wonder if we if the more time that passes if we'll start to re appreciate that group a little bit more because right now, I'm almost in this mode where like gold state came by. And they did the big four immediately. After Miami's big three they did it so much better, and they smashed all their records. They were so much more dominant in the south play was just even more effortless. And they're, you know, racking up seventy three wins. And all of that. I wonder if that stepped on them a little bit like in much the same way as I love that Spurs titled team two thousand fourteen I always talk about that as being my favorite team. But they've been forgotten by history because of the warriors or at least overshadowed because of the warriors I wonder if there's going to be a renaissance at some point down the road. Once we completely clear, the warriors dynasty or it's like man those teams like right before Golden State blew up were incredible. You know what I mean? Yeah. And I kind of hope that we do hit that point and one of the coolest parts of that air. Era was that as incredible as those big three guys were and as foregone conclusion that team seemed to be once the game started they were actually pushed I mean, they were pushed in the Eastern Conference, and they were pushing the finals like that under series as good as LeBron was and his weight had a couple of huge games in that series to each of those games was really really close and it was one of the closer five game series. I can ever remember. And as far as I'm concerned like that's a cooler like those titles that they won were more fulfilling than some of the Golden State titles have been and it's not a shot at Golden State. It just is like the experience of watching them kind of go to the brink. And then come through was a little bit cooler and you forget at the beginning like with the the first title run that they had Chris Bosh went down. I think he had a dislocated shoulder and missed two or three playoff rounds. And they were starting. Like, Ronnie Theriault off and Joel Anthony, and they didn't have the overwhelming talent advantage that the warriors of had. And so to watch them kind of try to patch things together and make it work. Anyway, was really cool. And again Wade had a couple just like huge performances in in those playoff runs. That was a really big part of why it all worked. Yeah. You're a conflict on Ceram, the wind connoisseur. You know? I like the greatness for greatness as sake, regardless of whether leaves their foes, just kinda laid ways do you like the real drama you want the last second shots in the close games in the back and forth and the tug of war and the unpredictability. That's what you favor and in that case when you're looking at those teams, I mean, the Spurs series is an Alzheimer right up there with basically any other series in terms of how the last couple of games played out. I mean, it's totally surreal to go back and watch those games. But additionally, the one question I have with Wade's legacy. And it's something that we rarely really talk about. But like if LeBron had not disappeared in that mave series, which is still one of the crazy things we've ever seen. Wade played well in that series. And if Wade wins the title there at his retiring with four rings and that heat dynasty won three titles. Even if they fall apart against the Spurs like I wonder whether that puts him in a different tier, historically because his numbers great out pre favorably, dealing cheery other shooting guards, the only two is him versus Koby. Right. I mean, isn't that sort of? Yeah. You know? So if you're saying he had one more title, and he had been maybe the finals MVP in that two thousand eleven series would that volume over Kobe. I'm not sure the average person would say that. But it would be more of a conversation with the pretty interesting conversation. That's my only point. So either way let's move on to more interesting conversations. But I Ben today. As podcast is brought to you by Robin Hood, Robin Hood is an investing app that lets you buy and sell stocks ETF options in cryptos all commission free. While other brokerages charge to ten dollars for every trade, Robin Hood doesn't charge any commission fees. So you can trade stocks and keep all of your profits. Plus, there's no account minimum deposit needed to get started. So you can start investing at any level. The simple intuitive design of robinhood makes investing easy for newcomers and experts alike. 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Now, we heard I would love to hear from so many people I mentioned it before. But like people want a secondhand intervention. They're hoping if they reach out to me that I will sort of somehow, I guess bring you closer to reality. Or like introduce you to what's happening or try to like, you know, smack some sense you or something I don't know what. They're hoping for but I've been getting a lot of it. And I'm sick of it. Yes. Well, we had a few people quote us on Twitter. I was accused in the emails of hating the city of Dallas someone compared me to a flat earth at surely. So. People really think you're anti Europe. Andrew, I guess so which I was on the phone with Yusup Nurkic for forty five minutes the other week like I've been pushing for. In front. God this is awful. Look, I realized that some of this is my fault. Because generally when Luca cubs up on the podcast. It's in the middle of another argument, and you and I are bickering and screwing around with each other. So just throw out these little under explain snippets that sound kind of insane people. So for Sarah trolling people. You know, you're doing come. No trolling you. But for clarity's sake. Let me just sort of lay out what I actually think. Okay. Last week of the podcast. I said that LUKA is closer to his ceiling than most people realize, and what I meant there is that I think a lot of people see his numbers this season. And just assume that his peak is going to be about thirty to forty percent better than what he's doing at nineteen years old. And I'm not sure that's a foregone conclusion, and like you, and I mostly me have sounded like dorks over and over again on this podcast, saying that development isn't linear and to that end. Like, I don't really understand why it's that hard for people to accept the possibility that the most polished NBA ready rookie in last year's draft may not have as much room to improve some of the other guys in his class. And like, I understand if you disagree, and I may look hilariously wrong in five years. But it's not that crazy to look at the player with the highest. Floor in last year's draft and wonder if you might be closer to sealing than some of the other guys like Jaren Jackson junior. I think the point the points pretty well taken. Okay. But I think here would be the counter counter would be that. Maybe you're not the right messenger. From that point. Because you were also telling us that you thought he might struggle in his MBA transition, right? Like wasn't there? Some real concerns from you about athleticism. How's it going to work as you're going to be able to hit the ground running? Like, didn't you have some of those concerns at last year's draft time or am? I putting words in your mouth. No, I think where my question's always were like if you go back to some of the conversations we had leading up to last year's draft. I said there's no doubt that LUKA is going to be a good glare. I'm just not sure. Whether he's gonna be the superstar that people expect, and I wasn't sure how he would handle his role. If he wasn't going to be that guy. But he's been better than I expected. I was always very clear though, that he had a high floor, and there was like no doubt that he was going to be good in the NBA. Right. So if he's been. Better than you expected. And he's been better than you expected before you expected it, right? Like, he's he's hit the ground running a little bit better. Well, just me I'd like to predict the rookie of the year. I think I probably would've said Luca or Aden. Based on the numbers that they were gonna put up and and Aidan has had put up good numbers, Lucas numbers or just a little bit better. So he's going to win. But like I didn't think he was gonna come in and just be like a mess his rookie season. Right. But I mean, he's averaging twenty one seven and five almost six. I mean, those are incredible numbers for rookie. I understand everybody's getting numbers now. So you put the asterisk on it. But he has I mean, he was a borderline like fringy if they just took the top twenty four players, you could argue he could be an all star this year. Like, he definitely hit the ground running in a way that you didn't expect. I thought he was going to be the rookie of the year. I was pretty high on him. But yeah, there's definitely been moments especially in games where he's taking things over you. Just don't expect any rookie too. To do that. Right. There's no question. And also, I think he was a different player the first six weeks of the season than he has been for the rest of the season. The first six weeks he was shooting lights out in the clutch. He was like off the charts. And that player is is great. I think his shooting is has kind of come back to earth in some respects. And and there's been a little bit of reality check. And so like to clarify what I actually think here is that LUKA is really good. And I'm not here to say, he sucks, but the two takes that I've had since October is I I said that Luca will end up being closer to Joe Johnson than James harden. And to me that still feels reasonably accurate like I feel like Joe Johnson is halfway between tyreek Evans and James harden. And that's about where I see Luca landing and Joe Johnson was also really good and in the modern era. Joe Johnson would put up crazy. Good numbers. And that's kinda where I see Luca. That's my read on his game. I just don't know. Whether he's gonna be great. And the other thing that I threw out which was half Cada messing with you have just having fun is the idea that trae young is just going to be flat out better than Luca over the course of his career. I admit that's more of a classic take and half of it is just me having fun. But I also do like trays offense of sealing a little bit more. I think he's a better shooter. He's a little bit better at creating easy offense for himself and everybody else, and I just have a gut feeling that he's going to be really special and Annette front like I know that any Lucas kept us za makes me sound like a crazy person. But it's also okay to just have a different opinion than than like the majority of media without making that doesn't make me dumb or Zena phobic. Or like, I don't hate the city of Dallas. I just think Lucas been a little bit over rated if we're looking at him as the no brainer choice to be the best player from this year's class of rookies. I don't think it's outrageous to say trae young could be a better player long-term. I mean, his his offense of impact. I think he's going to be able to stretch defenses further than Luca can with his shot. And he's a better playmaker. More natural playmaker for his teammates. Then Lucas so those are big pluses in his category. Obviously Luca's already better defensive player and will always be a better defensive player. And I don't think trae is going to be able to make the defensive improvement that Steph was able to mostly just because of his body because amd because Steph worked so hard at it and was in the perfect situation to demonstrate that improvement and to kind of get positive feedback when he was making progress to like, you know, stick with it. I mean, it took years for stuff to try to do stuff like that. So I mean, I don't think it's outrageous to say that about trae. Yeah. But I think what you're trying to do is these Lucas stands to meet you in the middle. Right. So you're saying, hey, I might have been a little bit too skeptical of them before he is surpassed my expectations. But there is still reason to be skeptical of him longer term. I think they're counter would be if he's blown away your expectations to this point. Why can't he keep doing that? What is it that's holding him back? And would you say it's a body thing, which you say, it's mentality thing, would you say it's a team system context fitting the nature of his game thing like what has it? What are the which of these factors? Have you thinking that he can't be a top five player in the league? Which is what some people, especially his real die hard true. Believers would argue. I mean, what are those things? Well, so here's what worries me is that he still takes a ton of shots in large part because he's not at enough to get himself clean looks. And I think that that's going to be something to watch over the next five ten years. I don't blame anyone who sees his success in year. One and says, all right. This guy's going to be a superstar all asking is do not call me a fucking idiot for looking at him at saying, look, look, look, look, no disrespect forget about these other people you're talking to me right now going to work through this conversation. You're going to lay out exactly what it has has you concern? These check marks that. You wanna see if he's going to reach that superstar ceiling and be better than Joe Johnson. And everybody out there is going to respect your logic and your thought process. Okay. All right. So here's what worries me is. He's just he settles for a lot of contested looks. And when you look at his shooting over the course of the season, he has regressed in a lot of key ways. And particularly the three point shooting. That's an area where he can improve. But a lot of threes that he's taking or really really tough shots. And he's the reason he's not James harden is because James harden is the only player in NBA history we've seen who can really hit those looks at reliable clip and like Steph curry Cantu. But if you're saying that that's the way that's the path for Luca to be a superstar like, okay, maybe he gets there. But like that's not a guarantee and and beyond that it's hard for him to create easy offense for himself, at least at a superstar level. And I think a lot of it comes down to people not actually watching this dude play because if you watch the games he has a lot of moments where you're like, man. Like, you really gotta work really hard to get yourself. A look in the half court. And so that's that's concerning to me. Okay. So I think I agree with some of that and maybe district with a little bit somebody that are parts. So I I think that my concerns are kid he demonstrate he is going to be able to make his teammates better on an elite level. Right. I think that he is wired as a score as a play. I score I play maker. That's what he's wanting to do. And if you want to get all the way up to that, you know, top three offense type level that can't be the only, you know, elite tool in your bag. So I think any to see more development from him in terms of making his teammates better as an offensive weapon. I think second some of the shots election issues and the efficiency issues that you're pointing out during his rookie season. I do think it has to do with the town around him. Right. Your roster at this point is definitely worse than it was to start the season and their structure in terms of like. Are we going for it? What are we really trying to do here? Like down the stretch, if he was a little bit loosey goosey to me, you know. It's like, okay. Let's just go through jerk out there, and do whatever you want or it's very Lucy Guzzi. I watched the warriors game this morning. It's like, wow. Okay. So we're just gonna throw it into twenty feet from the hoop. Lucas kinda do whatever he wants. At Luca did great in that game. There's no shots at him. But like, so I'm saying, let's give him an average collection of town around him. Let's give him average levels of shooters. Maybe even throw an porzingus is his shot selection going to improve. I mean is he naturally wired to take dumb shots? I don't think. So I think he has really good feel for basketball. Does he default to taking bad shots when he doesn't see any other options? I think that is absolutely legitimate concern. And hopefully with improved talent around him. And the addition of another star player he winds up being a little bit less reliant on that stuff. I also think the lettuces emiss- you though, that's. An issue because is for everybody, you know? But I also think he's really good at using his body. Getting to the free throw line understanding how to to work and create space, you know, off the dribble. So I think you might be under under selling him a little bit on some of those areas and then defensively to like, okay? Well, if you're going to be a superstar level guy, we mentioned Steph earlier, the type of work he put in defensively hards improved a lot defensively to and some of his defensive numbers have become very impressive. John is starting in the post Jaanus all world defender and bead all world defender. So we're comparing Luca to some of the other guys who are almost like in his age range show to speak like the guys who are going to be his targets three years from now. Those guys are big time to way impact players, right? So if you're trying to win the title in two thousand twenty three you better be doing it both ways because you're going against the honest. You're going against them beat. I'm not sure that's going to be Luca. Right. Like, I still worry more about his physicality or his his athleticism stuff on the d. Offensive end more than I do the offense event. So it's not that I'm agreement that he can't be a superstar. I think he can be a superstar player. I think his ceiling to me is higher than his ceiling to you is. But I don't think you just pencil him in as a top five player in this league five years from now. I don't think it's going to be that clean. Yeah. I think the future. Icy for him is closer to fifteen to twenty five than top fifteen or top ten and we'll see an even that it's gonna piss a lot of people off. I just I think he's going to be good. I don't know if he's going to be that great. I if he can hit off the dribble threes close to forty percent. Like, he's going to be amazing. There's no doubt about that. And the best games. He's had in the NBA are nights. When those shots are falling. And then he becomes completely on guard. -able the thing that I as far as the lettuce some of that, I guess sounds to people like, coated, racism, or whatever. I don't mean like he's really good. And he's been great using his body around the rim. And I think one of the reasons he has a high baseline is because he can get to the line and being able to do that as a rookie is really really encouraging. But like the you compare them to work, for instance, Dirk was a better athlete than Lucas. And I think a lot of mass fans are counting on Luca getting in shape this summer and becoming a better athlete, which is certainly possible. But was a better athlete, and he also was seven feet tall and could get his shot off against anybody and get easy offense the same way. Kevin durant? You can just book twenty five to thirty points for Kevin Durant, Dirk at any point. And and Luke is gonna have to work harder than that. And he even has to work a little bit harder than someone like trae young, which is strange to me. Trae young is like five eleven but he trae has a really good feel for how to create space and get kind of easy looks the floater. His timing has. So much better over the course of the season and trae is really slippery. And that's just a that's physique thing to write these. He just bounces around the court and Lucas not gonna you might roll around the Gorey's bouncing around the court, the coated racism thing you mentioned. Hey, forget about that Luca came in and said, he was heavy, you know, much of his mom's food he told us that he has lost weight during the season. Guess what? His quickness improved. He needs to lose more. That's the only point. Yeah. All right. Well, it sounds like we mostly agree. And again, I don't think Lucas sucks. So and also the only other thing I would add it's I do for the sake of my friends who are mad spans. Whether it's Kirk Henderson or Togo or Lisa various people on Matt's internet Jason Gallagher from the ringer. Like, I do really hope that LUKA is good. The people who have rubbed me the wrong way are probably the like mainstream NBA media who act like every team who passed on Luke. Mayday franchise altering mistake and was just flat out stupid. And that there were all these takes like God. Most of us just the sons. Okay. The rest of them, whatever. But the sun's definitely made a franchise all mistake there. Come on. Well, yeah. I think everybody should've taken Jaren Jackson junior. But so it goes and the the rookie of the year debate is already getting annoying. Where do you see Blake Griffin? And Donovan Mitchell come out and say trae should be rookie of the year. Yeah. I don't really get where we're Blake's coming from. Because he's a Jordan guy mean Donovan, it was just like that was just three stripe for life. I thought I thought that was pretty straightforward kinda need us marketing campaign. I didn't that connection. Well, I did because I was kinda hanging out with both of them during the draft week last last year. So it was like, oh, yeah. Wonder where this came from fancy that look Lucas the rookie of the year. Okay. I don't think we need to I understand people stepping up for trae appreciating what he's done. The impact on Atlanta's obvious. He's played much better here. The last couple of months, but Luca is the rookie of the year. Interesting. Okay. I think I agree. I will say that trays numbers over the last have been just better like his net rating is better Luca's negative net rating Dallas trae his has a positive net rating for hawks team that's actually winning and beating good teams. So why are we only looking at one portion of the season for the season and award? Well, I just think you know, because Trey was so bad the first couple of months, you don't wanna talk about it is that it was Lucas shooting has been every bit as bad over the last couple months. So I don't know. I don't blame. Anybody? Who says look we're looking to reward the most outstanding rookie the rookie who captured people's imaginations this year and Trey was that guy, and I don't blame actual NBA players. Like, it just starts to feel a little too condescending on the. Net. When players are like yet. Trae is the rookie of the year. And then you see bloggers like, quote, tweeting them and lecturing those guys, and it's like we have a little bit of humility here. I just I don't know the, and I guess that's true. This happens in all awards conversations. But the players don't know how to vote. Okay. Like, we can we can argue that now Lucas right now he's in a twenty four percent three point shooting month of March for comparison sake. Trae shot twenty percent in November. So your point there is like are there lows kind of similar lows, and you may be onto something. But look, I just spent fifteen minutes negotiating a peace treaty between you and and the Lupu fans is is not only rude to me. But it's disingenuous for you to turn right back around and say trace should be rookie of the year. Come what I'm saying is what bugs me about these conversations is when everybody talks with all this certainty. I think that we're short changing what makes basketball interesting. Whether it's Lucas next ten years trae or throwing Jere Jackson into the mix. I'm sure we'll do it with James harden Janas. I just I wish we could acknowledge that like, no one is an idiot in these conversations the players have their perspective. They may be wrong. They may be more limited than some of the media's put link I don't know there just aren't clear obvious, correct answers and reasonable people can disagree. And I wish I it becomes less fun. When everyone is just constantly questioning each other's intelligence or like the motives of people that disagree with them. I hear you. I think it's less fun though. Sometimes when we just force debate that doesn't have to be a debate. Like, I don't think it's horrible to say Luca's one trace to rookie of the year period. You know, I don't I think that the gap there is significantly wider than this hardened Jaanus gap. And I think that sometimes the people who you're pointing to the blog boys of the world, maybe the overemphasize the emp-. Ports of the advanced statistics measures when they're comparing players rights of Luca happens to have better wind shares and better real plus minus and trae happens to look worse by those metrics, you know, sometimes because of the defense of impact that they just Zo the only the only focus on that. I think it is important to take a a wide ranging approach into zoom out, which is sort of what you're suggesting. But I feel now is like the real plus minus first of all, and that's just not very good stat. And I you know, that can obscure truth just as often as it eliminates any truth as far as Trabers Luca. I don't know. I think it's pretty good. And it's very revealing on trae. Well, certainly does not do trae any favors. There's no doubt there. But would you argue with your eye tests that trays better defender than real? Plus minus says like I wouldn't. I mean the net rating kind of speaks for itself, but that the hawks have been legitimately decent team over the last couple months and trae better when Trey is on the court. So I don't really know not that also layer. But that says something about who these other players are on their roster and their ostrich not very good. Right. So of course, they're going to be better with trae. I think trays their best player. So I mean like that could be misleading to I think what the real plus minus a saying, hey, we're stripping everything else out. What's guys impact offensively and defensively and his impact defensively matches up with him getting killed night after night. Well, first of all Lucas, no defensive stalwart, which is a point that you made earlier. But yeah, that's fine with me as for as the conversation. They'll like people want to be really really literal about this and say LUKA has been the best rookie. For six months. I as trae being great for four months and arguably better than look at. It's like, you know, it's fine. If players want to answer this by saying like who's the best rookie I saw this year. Trae young that's like an acceptable answer to me. I understand media should put more thought into it. But it it you can take the award in a number of different directions. And that ultimately makes these conversations more interesting than just saying, well, I pulled up basketball reference here and Luca grades out in like as superior in seven categories, and he's been at a higher level for seven months. Like, I dunno eventually that just gets old. I hear you. But you can't ignore it. Right. Let's let's include those data points in the conversation. That's my only point I feel like that was a pretty balanced conversation kept it respectful. I will probably wait so gun to your head who do you vote for for rookie Hollmann? I think Luca Luca. But I also have not going to be out here. Smugly tweeting at Brit Blake Griffin being like, oh here we go again like the fucking players. It's like, you know, what I don't begrudge anybody who says trays the best rookie. I saw this year. He should win the award. That's totally as far as just to official open floor stance right now Janas for every p it's Luca for rookie of the year. And it's Andrew sharp for Twitter sheriff, okay? He seeing your behavior out there on social media everyone. He's watching you owe does not like it. It just you know, at every now, and then rose me the wrong way. And again, I think like a little bit of humility as far as when you're talking NBA players have played basketball for thirty years. It's like, okay anyways. Joe says Ben your love for the Spurs. And they're consistent approach to no nonsense basketball is clear is Indiana really that much different than San Antonio, at least from an organizational philosophy standpoint. What he think Ben this is on the heels of your Pacers piece, which I read enjoyed do. You have any thoughts. Well, so first things first I hate it. When anyone compares anybody to the Spurs? Remember me flipping out on some raptors fans who tried to say Toronto was the San Antonio the north last year. Right. But I'm not gonna flip out on Joe. Because number one he read my Washington Post story. So I appreciate that number two and more importantly because. Kevin Pritchard is at the helm of the Indiana Pacers. He got his start basically in the Spurs office after his playing days. So he is a disciple of pop he is actually if I was gonna say if anyone is most responsible for brainwashing me into the brilliance of the Antonio Spurs and how they do things. It would probably be Kevin Pritchard back when he was the GM of the blazers. I was first getting started. This is probably like two thousand seven two thousand and eight. I mean, he preached culture culture culture, I've told you this before but his book is titled help the helper, which just basically says it all about how used the world in like the aboard culture and everybody holding hands and do a collective way. Right. So he has never really succeeded completely in implementing that San Antonio model like in Portland it didn't come together because of injuries in Indiana. They had a situation where Paul George wasn't Tim Duncan. He didn't wanna be the guy there for fifteen twenty years. Right. And so he has encountered sort of the. Challenges that San Antonio has mostly navigated around for the last twenty years and only has finally had to start dealing with with Kawhi Leonard and so forth, but his basic premise, which I think is fairly radical by standards right now. It's like look we're not gonna bend over backwards chasing superstars that we're not going to get in free agency. We're not gonna tank to try to go. Find a superstar drab we're just gonna do everything in our power to be really good or at least good every single year. And some of that is going to be because they know they can't get the stars some of it's going to be because their owners never been a guy who's really like chide to spend it deep into the luxury tax and go crazy with you know, like forking over all this money. But some of it is just about peeling to what their fan base wants which is something to go do on a Thursday night and a Saturday night and all that right? And so I think they've really prioritize basically respectability over rings or over tanking. It's very different. I mean, look at all these teams around the league. Whether it's clippers Lakers Knicks Chicago Bulls, even like, the Houston Rockets, Golden State Warriors. They have basically taken completely the opposite approach of just like trying to hoard superstars trying to spend money like crazy if that doesn't work just tank, and he's really adopted this kind of middle path in between those two poles. It's it's respectable on its own level. I think in the piece I wrote I said, basically they've taken this moderate approach, and it's been moderately successful. Right there sort of getting what they're paying for. But nothing more and nothing less, and I think ultimately, it winds up casting them as the ultimate cute story. And that's the difference between them and the Spurs right Spurs. We're doing all those things, but with the intention of competing for title every year with the intention of trying to win fifty five plus games every single year. That's what makes them so special. And that's the key difference. I see between those two franchises. But I do have a lot of respect for what? Indiana's trying to do there. You know, we make fun of some of these franchises that have the market disadvantages. You know, we laugh at the idea of anyone going to sign with the Hornets or the pistons, nobody wants to be laughed at right? Like, no one wants to feel like, hey, we're on the outside looking in. And we have no shot here in Indiana sort of come to terms with its place in the overall hierarchy. And just said, hey, this is our best path forward. We're gonna try to do it year in and year out and it's worked out pretty well for them. I mean, they're above the Celtics right now and they've held on all season long to that. And that's pretty darn impressive. Yeah. I think they have been really impressive. And and I left out part of Joe's Email where he said, I wonder what would have happened to Indiana, if they had looked out drafting lake Griffin instead of Tyler hands borough or had the chance to draft Carl towns, rather, the miles Turner, there may have been a few potential final windows finals windows, opened up in Indiana over the years, which is a good kind of distinction to draw with the Spurs. Is that in addition to doing things really well, and and playing things smart in a number of different respects. They have been lucky, and they have been able to get some franchise changing guys all over the map in the draft. And that hasn't happened in Indiana's much like look at Indiana. And I compare them more to the culture in Miami. Where like there's just a lot of people who know what they're doing. And and it's kind of refreshing to see organizations like that because not all organizations are like that can after living or other wizards. Like, I don't know. It's it's cool. What they've built. I don't think. I don't think they're very good. I think like they're not gonna I a lot of people are saying that the payers are going to challenge the Celtics. I really don't see it. But but it is cool in its own right? I'm not sure I see either. But I don't think they're going to fold up. I don't think they're going to roll over. And I think if they had all the depot. Which is obviously the big kind of x factor over their whole season. I think that'd be a real serious matter. They would push the Celtics and lots of ways that would make Boston really uncomfortable and potentially could push them to sort of breaking point given kind of their shaky chemistry with for sure, I I'd still take Boston over Indiana and that series, but the feds that's even a conversation is basically a credit to what they're dealing with. Because it's not just the oil depot injury. They've had guys in and out of the lineups all season long thing. I asked pitcher when I talked to him over the weekend or last week was did the experience in Portland of like losing all these guys to injury. Did that help handling the Ola depot thing? And he was like I hate to say it. But yeah, it's like you already like 'cause he went through it. But naming the owner coach already went through it. So these guys like they've got a doctorate in managing injuries. Right. Like, they know exactly what to do in terms of what you go. Tell the players. How do you do? It was the message. What kind of players do you look to bring into? Fill the hole, and you know, you saw right on schedule. They go get a Wesley Matthews and employed him in. And and he's been giving them some pretty good minutes here after he was bought out following the trade to New York. So I think that they have the blueprint for kind of handling those adverse situations where other organizations if they lose a star player. It's like, let's just go tank, right? Or like, let's just or maybe they're just, you know, kind of floundering around like the wizards great example, you lose wall. Now. What do we do we not we're going to say we're not going to do? We're not tanking. But then we're going to trade auto at the deadline. We're going to run Bradley Beal's minutes up. We're still not going to be winning games. It's just sort of this this very murky identity and direction and what the Pacers because their main leadership guys have been through it. They know exactly what they want to do. And it's showing through in terms of their consistent play on the court. It is pretty cool. And with that, Ben let's do two more emails real quick. Actually, I is from Adam from the UK who says I have a small request the first time my wife heard me listening to open floor. Her media reaction was one of these guys. Really sounds like Justin Timberlake. I can't say I agree to strongly. But every time I'm listening in her presence. She persists with comments such as low as that JT talking about basketball again, and why does Justin Timberlake hate Luca to be very clear just Timberlake does not hate Luca. But he says Andrew in the six months, I've been listening. I don't believe I've ever heard you sing. So to put the matter to bed once and for all could you please shutout Katie and built out a couple of lines from one of Justin timberlake's hit songs. So we could determine how strong similarity really is. I refuse to sing any Justin Timberlake songs. I think one of the low points of the podcast has been you, wrapping, Ben. So I'm not going to compound that problem with singing here. But I listen disagree for sure. Yes. Well, so I have nothing to offer. But I'm very flattered by the comparison there from just not really not really sure, I know what just to religious voice sounds like other than his singing voice. Do you think you sound like, I don't think? So. But I think I don't like Santa my own. You're never liked transcribing interview. With Ernie Grunfeld. Like his number one Popstars interviewing the president of the wizards. That's me situation, if the shoe fits I'll wear it, you know, that Justin Timberlake is a is a step up a lot of people think sound like Chris Ryan, I like, Chris Ryan's voice. Let's find to. But. Yeah, I think Justin Timberlake is a dream cop for me as far as podcast. It's gonna say you got the the great good looks of Ron Baker. And this film voice, Justin Timberlake, you're killing it. Yes. Unless you're so lucky you gotta catch Alice. She has no idea, man. And then the last question or really more of a comment from Kevin he says while driving home from work on Monday morning. I legitimately laughed out. Loud at sharp suggestion to not put too many eggs in the Mueller report basket as always sharp is right about the big things. It brings me joy to be right about that. But but yes, I I will say. Open floor successfully jinxed the Mueller report into existence last week. First of all, I now understand how you feel when everybody emails in about the greatest ability being availability. And you just roll your eyes in grown idea that you've got people out there who think you're actually right about the big things as always just sickens me to my stomach. That's my only common. Actually, that's all. I've got we have a lot of anecdotal evidence. At this point. That's all say, and by the way, too close things out here. Open floor male gmaiLcom is now getting complaints about your Lincoln emails told you right on schedule. I get back. I gotta get back to sorting through all these issue. But go ahead. Email us real questions. Not linked in comments to open floor male edgy mill dot com. Open floor male, edgy dot com. Sometime this week. I'll put up the lantern on my Instagram. That's at Ben dot Gulliver. Chuck it out. It's gonna be a great question we want everybody's answers to that. It'll be so interactive and really fun edgy. We're also on apple podcast. You can find our page by searching for open floor. That's two words scroll down. There's a section that says rate and review please taffy five stars and leave us. Some kind words we really really appreciate it. We're also on the world famous radio dot com slash open floor. Andrew. Until later this week after I've checked few connections or few hundred. I will talk to you. All right, man. Take it easy.

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Popgram Presents Nigerian Noonas Episode 8 Part 2

Popgram Podcast

48:38 min | 1 year ago

Popgram Presents Nigerian Noonas Episode 8 Part 2

"Yeah Ah oh you undo send a good Welcome we had eaten. You can tell the almost voices as clay the Phlegm clan for my third. Now we can do parts here we can do to and and and it's in Kumba little bear a gain of what I said initially a more mature Tom off turnoff another eaten. My energy levels have balance out. We both like okay. Let's do do is okay. So are we so. We'll talk about one spring. It asked. Would you introduce once per nuncios mme one spring meshes coming from the same not as pretty food actually starting the same actor also sometimes something in the rain yes arain. Sometimes I'm from our today. Logos boom global license or refine. We're not actually singing. Who can so this is like this is be addition? Exactly one of the Min- Eh. SAINT PD found. God has better printing food. So there's about about cutting is about a couple leather woman who starts dates lots of outside forces Jump to date Joe. Because he's a Muslim with us in was another man. Meter guy falls in without guy decided to dates in Brooklyn with guy. He sees all of that drama. I mentioned this before the park has some of that was watching it but yeah exactly worker for can catch said woman beats another guy woman dating a guy will be. It's Boring Guy Avenue. All Boring I. It wasn't boring. It was his father and even the governor mean boring. Because this'll be a musician it was it was probably the idol was going to be a so full performer and they told him you gotta sit down to reality but please continue and then she meets another right pharmacist and love him. She breaks up with her boyfriend. This pharmacist guy But no no one had their first nobody her father her ex now ex boyfriend boyfriend's father who works against okay mentally men men men but as soon as the whole bit about you know bring up everybody not wanting to leave leave their father the father of the guy the ex-boyfriend himself. We're GonNa talk about him later. It's also the fact that it's also good like I didn't know this was an issue. Yeah by the way I think she's points. Because they're gonNA douse burners for the beginning. The beginning I think yeah we get to about good diving's fish so the pharmacist of the single father my areas players as you know but it's important because that is such a huge crux of the story the amount of heat because I'm like what what was he done and they can kill somebody. Oh He's taking care of the kid he's a loving father. Ah Values a caring human being in. Oh is all that he on my husband's got somebody and then when he had a consensual relationship with somebody they you have a child. I mean the issue for me. That was interesting because her friends and her family the female pop them also also constantly. Oh my God. He's a single father. I mean the the the Manuela against don't break up of how we stopped this guy for like the the first guy but for everybody else that issue even even his mother year was like you can get a guy who's never had a child be married before because it will be ruining her life her mother when her that she was dating a single follow that our will be tied off. This is the annual your life. I learn issues talks Russell. Sorry that is boy is a single father find anybody already had to dig it for five years at least get your week request but come on. It was funny was issue is checking Medicare and how it works will be a woman as well. Single mothers exactly knows something about being single parents inquiry up. It's of course so I'm closer expensive lawsuit. Apparently live in studio apartment. It's very small spaces the income shares. Not because it was schools wrote down on single parents as well which is such a I just. This is not the norm. I think anything. There's no Long is the father loved. Children were impressed and then giving up to adoption abandoned because I do think they have a very good okay. No semi-conscious perfect but I think there's quite a large amount of adoptions take place in Korea I think one thing is enormous having a single parent is not the norm unless we do exactly so. That's why they are stuck every other society different people people cautiously. I think been adopted as well if you know. The kid has adopted. Dr Hy to certain way. It's not the norm in Congress here because the idea of the very standard way of you two point four Children Bullshit Mitch. I'm sorry it's coming slowly over the years coming not to be. Also realistic is look in themselves and killing each other and anyway divorces or the kind of stuff won't win the men. I felt a lot of it was doing themselves. It wasn't about her it it was about. Oh they wanted him to get married to this woman because of her father as well so I can get a higher position at work because of her ex boyfriend's father was actually his boss and with with the ex boyfriend actually wasn't pride thing and also to please his father as well because he's the second son and the first thing is it's a broad about him on the floor he did very well heaved second son always fell awesome experts from us felt a lacking because the musician too. Yeah you're right because when the father was like just the I want to this time again just marry him I should she marry for you. And for the ex-boyfriends follower it was more ought to me for that. He just wanted. He liked her spunk. Yes it was a Yay so it was. Yeah Yeah because I think when you think about because she's the silky okay so before we just went off kilter so the main cartoon talking about Malaysia in Yes is the second who speak. Hanjour mean is the second `data taught in a family of three daughters. The eldest has a newscast I. We're going to go into history. Little bit she. The secondary is meant to be an impudent headstrong. Sort of a person who's very much on mind and pushes against shows and then the youngest hemu now flighty now homeless interested in the hotel where we meet she. Just anybody go to school. Issues arrested for stalking. Frassoni Rod bug issue that Causes Stockton Autumn love issues shoes and then of course the sterlite single father and all of the sort of things I think with the father half said yes. We'll just marry him for me so that I could get my promotion at work. I can can still work. I'm like well my life is to get yours because of because because you just decided up with his father because he's never met her that's stepfather a father ex-boyfriends farm never met until she decided to break up with him. Yes he met her when she's not going to muscle is gonNA marry. I don't want your son please move you from my life. And then he decided that he liked her spirit as spunk as those things on a UH and because of that he was not like but I think at the same time also see off his son would go because I think when you always Italy some no. He came to me and to my son's reaction and think he signed for a large part wanted to prove himself to his father but also wanted to you say because the firm on Uni Yanji John Go. Oh Yeah Gio is younger than him. So he's his home base so he is. I mean something he kept saying I was. I used to you because of you when you're younger. He's a single father doesn't have as much as he does. So always a losing team would be the worst subtle. I also was on couch. Recommend I can't live without her but it was interesting. Okay we're GONNA take this big twitched the end you see the solution in I think is Kwok's Kwan. Kiesel by Kim Jong UN and towards the end you see there was an evolution the ones in that blind date. That was very interesting. I'm not sure the sensible wetness or says of letting go of the past but interestingly she wants to be an then also took lead the oldest sister go to that so the older sister of Jong is h rush. No Lee Johnny j Legia Donkin leader yet. So the News Kosta. She's married to a dentist. Who is a donkey for that? He is the son I think of as family and he is an abuser Asia. He's a simple he bit. His wife rapes his wife and he controls her life in a way that she she tries to escape. He tried to find another way to integrate himself into a life so from are going on to a TV station. She works and being on the show there to to breaking into the house to demand attention from her and then literally at some points when certain things happen. This is all consider. Why do these things because of love now? She tries to divorce him numerous times and said they'll never be divorced. You're never going to get divorced now. The studying till anyway in our family that is abuse facing social you. Just listen I want to get divorced. Her sisters knew that she was unhappy. They knew they will records in for her. But do you know why. So I think what was interesting for me was the unraveling so I told the sister told the two functions get divorced was Blah Blah Blah Blah. The mother comes to our house yes and she notices something. Chanel says what no I think the the husband husband comes out the mother. Why why are you trying to come into the house? What the heck is going on here? then I think I talk about divorce it was she should then sisters. Should the mother the evidence of the APP use yes the modell whose career I love that she does go so so. He's well she. This is Jim Hill and as you will his asom bitten of course a lot of tears and had break then the father. The father finds out about the abuse. When does it won't divorce and finds about the time when she says she's pregnant and yes and the fallacy? We can get it. I know you have a child get your and because the the allied only happened once and follow like aim forgiving wars drunk. The father had no compunction in defending his daughter for is obsessed with keeping the status. Just call me my wife. My children were all married. bewigged Silopi success like he was so Darla was it complete twice take up and then of course the two sisters found out the youngest to hold her back. She was ready to bit him. I was like leave. There have been I mean I would have I really on so I mean there's a lot of stories to it and I think And you see for me I like it because maybe some reason I liked prisoner. Who I'll put is that it's almost two more realistic institutional depiction of Korea poets? This car design their thirties. Okay the to Manhattan. Thirty five the experts about the seven to eight. I'm not is he's the four. How old is it says Promo about the same as the youngest assessor will be thirty two or something like that? I think thirties and above. So these are all grown-ups. Huynh ops trying to navigate a complex life. Having to conform to the light space the life choices they made and Ellos ECHINACEA realism. But there's just a steadiness. Yeah that's industry. Yeah those issues with the tone another show as well this quiet autumnal. Yeah Brown you look around neutrals and even the way the show is filmed and the way the show is actually reproduced. People say the word slow thinks Lewis not in the word matures. Just yeah it just chugs along rabble. Naturally it's not like cuts is not an all right job as much into one episode digital. I think just natural and I quite like it. The only anything that might drive some people crazy is probably the soundtrack Dr to PD's doing the same thing that he does wounding two tracks and playing over and over again now. Obviously okay drummer his signature track that they always play by think. Could these these shows. There's a bit. He plays a bit more because it plays a very pointy embiid's and he has to shift scenes winds as well. It's I'll experiments of actually checking. How many times episode? This track is two shots by ended. I did end up. Buying on-track at the end is a do like the songs i. It's better to me than the previous drama. You know over the standard color. Yeah I preferred this and actually in the desert so I agree with you I do. I know you spoke doc bustle overnight and I did hear it quite remember it as much as I could our by default but I do like the after putting up with me because they knew that something into my head I found out about ritual. Your Mom Yamamoto I think is the one of the people who among the singers one of the truck. Those being paid so I really liked her song. It out by listened to that song now when I Kazan someplace at a woman and then in sh tells us a lot I trust obviously original by this. This version was the Brunei version Asia. That in this in this particular show I went back and actually once investigation which I think is your motto. I can't is not something. She's an American Japanese artists went to she's worked with James Taylor bounds in the US and she worked. She actually look is very much. So I think you're starting to study for a lot of doubt is very very self funded but she seems beautifully shutdown yard. She's one of the songs she's on this as well. She has no action. Is it you then. The song I keep saying. He s Spring Rain Dome. So yes I think for me. I am about retirement because of that Yamagata Yamagata thank you because of that. I I got an inter songs but I didn't. I do that. Sprang Ready Daily stick in my head program. I think I've learned super blackouts because because of gossip the venue for playing and music is playing in. I always see Colo so it's very tough it's block music when I especially dramas I I'm always aware of where music playing those. Okay when is consistently anew was constantly annoying very yeah okay. So what is going. I give it a solid eight so I flew thirty eight. I feel as though hit it. Hit Very Nice Jimmy very above me Hegira hitch facto. We saw it is I think that was very mature very mature picture of adult relationship. It was moving as well acted that actual I realized because I loved absent him obscene something. The reign of also sending in while the sleeping I on we jerry liked so they are those he was. We're foreign juice. She has forgiven chefs to junior. And so yes that's h so so that's that so I'm not sure what they so there's a show. I watch called J Drama Your House. Is My business started. Okay so I've watched it. There's about tweet actually. Yes but it's not the case house. My businesses on kqed drama about an agent whose main goal is to any means necessary history. So it's like you want to sell your house. How s the real estate agents? My job is to sell your house. What needs to be done to get to that point? Sell Your House. I will do it now. The millions of female. She's one of the women obviously But I mean it was a good show I enjoyed it. I enjoyed the interactions. Because they'd be more real than Korean. Drums infidelities issues around abuses. Looks of near so I think what should I think he was definitely should watch it. There's a lot that goes on. But I think my issues the depiction optimism fuel lead is operatives almost like a shrew ish a shrew of a person like shoe had gold uses prestige to go through the heart of gold. And I think because of that I mean I watched everything. I really only really enjoyed it but I'm always almost her moms always offended when we are portrayed in a particular shoe is light which is to it one proceedings that you allowed or these like you are in your difficult all those sort of words used to depict a woman who is not a the ideal right when the first episode of the first episode in that they did portray has. She's good at her job. She's very drained they they did get those like well. She's quite. Did you see who go Yay so that was like so. Just think about that for ten episodes breath. It's not again good story. Well told story alike. Monthly action here is just a bit about the way she's he's portrayed. All Standing Spectrometer business spectrums days. But I think this happened to find as you watched the show that makes you think also with the sense of society behavior that she does so I gave it a five and a half out of ten and is because of that next is talk Utara Robbie goals. Oh okay. So it's job. Ehrman laugh that was made into TV. Show it was the lives of three friends. WRINKLE coury ankle. You Got I'm so good Arizona stuff that I can only imagine that is delicate. Form love perfect man relationships and lives. Unfortunately as this didn't happen. That isn't enough on this thing. Now while all by the Olympics in my Lebron who's waiting by Asoka above anyway so unfortunately I wrote is up one day New Year. These guys were after via playoff by twenty twenty husband. We have your spend and the jammed the Jazz John Iman Child. I remind child because Lewis Human won't be blunt headman child while it'll give walking through the end up going back to. I think it's his father's bar where she works as a waitress and they said talking and talking about their what is you know what e bought me and this guy turns up sitting it's in there and ecosystems gets shot in Atara realized that means. What if what? A indecisive sort of Percy always waiting to happen so Tara Raby by it has opened therapy calling them terribly. Goals split and then because he says this to them on business foreign incursions the world he said take actions about what's moving their lives forward now Rinku is a screenwriter options guessing her screenplay produced stare so it should be going issues she's trying to get screenplay produced rights more screenplays oversaw four cowry is a real Jewish girls ridge girls follow the notion of four and as we mentioned Kukui key is which was father's bar so entrenched move forward in their life. They now decided to get things done. And the Astros I take spurs good or bad results in their lives and the lives and their careers. I mean did these God that God cowry Steinman. Oh God yeah just survivor enemy. So I'm GonNa tell you I think you we ought to watch it for those of you. The guy should watcher city is like wrinkles sex in the city so so that is featured. I mean talk feature there really said I want to the Manga joins and win. They look almost similar to keep the way that with the glossies on the. It's very very good distraction. Now overall. I said it was a good drama. But I think the man with winter the most in the they will whiny whiny low bitches and they were and they're also tyrod him. Oh yes there where they were like I think by the time you watch share like pork meat cattle relieved exactly so I think that for it was what it was that not only Good I give it a ten six really. Why why did you pick up? I watched I am. I'm watching blue. If bats dramatic think which one is called a I'll get to that venue John Murray tasting talks about that issue bit did better. I do regard. Do you get that six. Okay Oh you were six. Finally that I watched she was pretty Transactional chose it's pretty park. So do the she's been queen of Comments I knew that she was in a show with them on June. It was on dateable giving the brothers. There was end up being in that kid historical K.. Drama the one about the king. That became the Yankee guy that I said. Well it. Perfect crazy sorry. Doesn't doesn't mushers pretty you know. Oh yeah you remember crazy with breads car all the time but then he goes. Oh yes I remember. Yeah she was pretty so then the thing he has she wanted she wanted. Yes she on the Super Junior. Yes my guess visit my fellow citizens now. It was interesting because I actually liked his captor. Hey Michael knocked me very fun. Easy uncomfortable the death which you finally stupid but death yes your fun loving server character so she was pretty follows the the story of a something l.. She does your twenties. You're studying. I think those thirty year old. WHO's in for job to finally get an internship of some sorta wait contract with internship about zinc company in the admin department for someone's together moved so machinations to the editorial team and they'll miss the guy from Secretary Passover? Yes who bowled some journeyman. Es conscious his name is how great. I was finding hearts. Also one on one gets awesome. So she gets moved in this guy. The issue issue this gap. He said relationship she should be as though first of all 'cause passage in character and have his friends so yeah yeah sqi fat but okay okay. Okay okay sorry. I'm trying to give you the spoiler. Here he when we yes so their best friend Yang found beginning interesting and he's now the see your the managing editor of this magazine Editor magazine and she works. He doesn't remember. How Haratiya Larry Tins us as the two things happened? Transcends magazine I love the I am the managing editor over the talk always as writers in fake Italian. E Panzer vaguely follows. How it is that? The she'd try I. The Romance Develops between these two main characters. The one guy who who get into the mix of all of this I I think that really is the story. I mean they doesn't get more complicated than that doesn't always actually quite from. Yeah I would say Yeah I. I'm very fond of this drama. Only because it was the first job I was to Viki. 'CAUSE I was like display to work work in England. I read John My Watch. It's just because of my own K.. Drama delving into the motorcade. I do I thought it was is good. Anything he was awesome. I fell pucks. Jews character was a bit Zizic shouting and all that other. It is interesting discipline. Yeah yeah interesting. How did I feel about it? Scored artem six. Okay give to fight. I knew I didn't have what I was. I think the extra one is just because of the historical on Vicki. I think John was said so. Ah I lied. I'm sorry so this is how many two for one gets called into the enemy. Okay Yes yes which is meant to be a documentary mentioned about. The anime industry mean Japan limits. Why to waste Munger and I'll hoeger impressively because I think it's like a lot conventions I see on nets examined produced by people within that culture? It's not doesn't have in deep dive as a I think because he was a comedian. Something just there's also soon to be almost like a gap between what they're trying to say on the stand where they're trying to say and I didn't like it anyway let me to watching a Enemy called at school carries Outta me. Okay which is about a very sickly screams. Yes every a deck even though screaming the Cleveland. Sarah knows there and licenses kitty. This is really the. Yeah Yeah 'cause I it's interesting I mean it's big there's a whole Japanese Malays punishable desma career so last one twentieth century boy and go. I think I understood how I got into the admission last. Yes yeah. I got this idol jammed Jon Dahmer Western and let's say you some tenement districts that point the reason why is firstly. I think the realistic very that could be celebrity. Highrise with your mother in the next floor never dated anybody you know I have heard stories actually is not story this topic right okay and then this guy who was your friend Ryan from child who disappeared into your life and maybe that is listed me I remember I remember her disturbing but I do like I like him. Okay so the friendship between the Gulls loved. The French was so it was so cool. I Love I love it and I got. Actually you know the guy that he's also in she was pretty she has season was hunter show. Yes yeah glad. Like the the jugs position of the cartoons and she was pretty added as a geriatric like that also. I like the friend. You know the lawyer whose Komo striving striving life is the smarter which ends up being. The Muslim world was quite interesting parents. I like parenting nation ship. Shame putting a bit. Who did we know? It was Dowman who is on multiple of career and her brother who who is just like yes. I'm going to be a kid of star idol year. Yes it was it was it was okay. I don't think it wasn't isn't there huddled that that I was the breakout of the guy was low. Asks donors she does show. That's onto the yes. I know Gone Lamari go unpunished. Yes and then the interest of the director like but yeah so it was a muezzin because I think this really what you could make it to like. What did you which John what you I'll give it same score? Yeah it's it's offensive episodes as well. Yeah get forever. And so that doesn't it is episode. Sixteen episodes of all of the trip is that an forty wasn't in the weekly time ahead it's already bubblegum piece. I finished great show which I mention the previous Nuno's which is about a ex assemblyman WHO's trying to get back into power he Piece I don't want to spoil but has somehow inherits for children and he kind of uses that to get into power. He's why love about what is that. He's not worried he's not like a straight laced all good guy. He's a good guy but does of swarm swarm. He's he's like he's like money. Whatever is not as bad? It's not like Kim was not anti hero like white night. Because there's no redeeming feature is not how I look good anti hero like Lou here to hear. The tone of the show is mobile loaded. It was I thought is there. I liked it very easily by is that by is that by because look similar. Yeah is actually I think probably from Saint PD. But I really enjoyed having watched it lots of things against against in the I. I'm not gonNA guess as well pertaining to the female character but it's tweet bless that's what you expect but I thought it was good. Okay I would give it sort of six seven six to lane this atoms then full people that like just straight frothy romance stuff. That has no like I collegial. TRAINED GUMP is the world has moved. I Love Oh God I saw the power for the first two represents. 'cause admiral what she that's really bad at sexing up. I think but I wasn't mainly because of the lead. The main lead Guy Causing Lynn. Because I watched the show called D internal love not to be confused with internal of which two thousand miles of Pete Blossoms. The eternal love is a show about a stage of time travel to the past Friends are so fast the second wife of this king and he plays the Kenyan it. And it's a really good show. There's been Desi Turtle of two which which is worse res coming out I think this month I think I've seen that that guy has been working since taking oldest insane. Listen honey let's say a hug you as well which is a well no web to now clunky too so so this debate anyway. So he's in for so many because of him. It's it's good is Chinese. It's it's frothy. It's very every visually Is Thinking really waiting watching it. But it's enjoyable because in this aisle ten. That's fine add on the greatest twitter. Yeah I enjoyed because it's like not you know what you're expecting. So there's no like don't have love expectation. Oh my God you have to keep the acting here. I feel you yeah. It was good it was good away it was cute. I thought it was cute. I watched Hallo again. which is Taiwanese piece? Is that the one about the guy who dies. Lincoln's backing on the Business Buddy Utah. No no no. This is one that this is is also in the same vein. It's about one man who she didn't she didn't end up going to school and finished University because of some family problems and she ends up working at this supermarket so department store with the CEO. quit school with also frothy. I don't think he's as good as the world owes me phys love. It's okay though I will give that a five dollar ten. This is for people that wants to watch forty romantic. I check not thinking in my head kind of shows. The institute shows that I could actually slow into those categories and that thing that the booth I think about twenty four episodes as well and they are forty five minutes local chains drums. Yeah Yeah So. I'm looking forward with me. I love his Chinese and elegance Taiwanese and what's key about hello again exploiting the Japanese. They have Cobra. Downs moves and beginning when he went down to the things. I always find it by hand and when they switched scenes as well. It's cute. Cheer I feel like again more. So than the world who was angling tied to the what was the actual name is lucky walkies. I love but I could see what you feel. I'm not I was finished Wi fi signal but I will delay that watches. She's somewhat in signal at the moments in the next news. In December we will talk about signal So fact Do you want to move into what we're currently watching what I have to. I'm watching. I bought my boyfriend on. You was on drama fever and thank you thank you think. He has now bought sits as well do the work because I knew what to buy was number fever because I I haven't been translated but he's got it now so they've to watch it from the title alert. You think this is some bullshit. Oh Shit about some woman boyfriend because she was looking for someone to go with charter by hand. And then Oh my God Sung hilarity ensues. They fall one of the wrong. Code is a Japanese number. One could be a real exactly very surreal. I would say this is one of the most insightful shows. I seen talk of Wendy talk about gender roles norms shoot emerges. I know so I'm society. Expectations have been in women. It's very interesting. It wasn't on my and this was going on my list intellect drama. Yeah it's really good. It's basically gets short synopsis. It's about this lady who works in receptionist that this investment firm and introduce them has triple the triple. T's a triple eight triple threes. Remember the three of them and she was sitting in the center. Basically they say that what they're therefore when introduced to this show to bring their bizarre sh for their thanks miles for the fashion. So that is window-dressing at this investment firm and their their their what their true purpose versus. It's basically find a Richmond's Mary 'cause they all want to be housewives which is interesting well then investment firms. OBARA somebody exactly exactly so if something happens with this lady when she ended up breaking up her boyfriend but this seemed to be like on on the rocks drunken nights she basically goes online and buys of boyfriend. Did you glow nudging. Basically this guy has money problems. He owes money to gang so she basically responsible for the alone but basically has guy to be happy slaves talking and I will stop there because it sounds like something I would really like if I did my best brilliant. I mean Ming I learnt from the show that is no such thing as drink carts custody in Japan of children. Yeah that is definitely single custody and give it to elements of women actually can say yet he on us in your child and to divorced husband and he will not see. The child is brilliant character. Captain that would absolutely love. I don't think she because kids start unpopular. Because it's just one other finish early AIDS is it's no. It's finished this excessive but it hasn't the bully now translated to episode five door fifty three percents yesterday so they will bill or if it is by next week signal though. That would have been done by that. But it's the men's particularly the man's arguments for why he acts like a Douche guys. Lousy is a very interesting argument as Weimin sheets and White Act issues. He's argument was finches. Intakes I feel like the dad or the rights of the mind. uh-huh anguish mad skipping issue. It's really good. I think one of the well the best deputies dramas I've seen so far. I must admit I'm watching extraordinary. You know everybody's team however would see on on on on instagram. I'm still watching the show about the what the first episode one with the with the goal. Sky Castle yeah we brought on to are still watching hoping I I think I hope to finish it next week in all running mountainous this Friday and Saturday bar would trump finish up because I want to be spoiled online. Everybody's frigging talking about and I'm about to starts. The epic is a beautiful life. Wonderful Life has just added Vicky like four something episodes of the thing is it. Looks like a famine was sorry we can't drama was not filmed one which is interesting full episodes for episodes uh-huh so it looks like a weekend drama but it's not it's not filmed like one so it's very I started. Its at lunch at work. Okay I'll get to uh-huh gets of it so much that but yeah I think that is all. I am watching at the moment because I was thinking to myself this month month. I didn't watch this last few months. Watch those also trying to watch a lot of my other language shoes so some new Niger. Bollywood stoff and then in just different English speaking shoes avenue watching so I think I'd give myself a lot more. We've watched what has in hard hyphen get ourselves. Something something I should be getting test you for the pollock's TV show thirty years ago like Major. I'm making major moves in my life so you know exactly. Sometimes you just need indicator advantages basically. Just which is basically my whole life like once every single part of my life than me getting upset at the I in the real world emerging Keijo. Hey Joe was thinking about Rick Warren. Blow up by Kidron obsession with the Kingdom Korean dramas. Oh hello exactly like side salads. Brilliant by understand I understand that your ooh Sept- of entertainment is only stop on basic stuff. They know what you discover to you in time. Exactly why crank anyway thank you for joining us. Ask to episode so it is the ethic of the newness apprehensive news. I'll Montevideo positive thinking that so like Schrool like cute grand guys online in Korea. The Korean Boo I. I hate the expression question. I absolutely fucking hate because I just find very almost insulting grows actually solve that he can be called. I just this idea is that you're able to about citation. Relationship will be I think honestly for some people it is. It is a thing and it's it's been talking about we. Just let me show you. Who Number K pop drummers? Visiting keeping. Thank you sean we are so. I'm just thinking that safely. Say He is with us out very creepy it. Oh I think we Krugman. Oh baby in that new retro. I been here anyway steak for the next the next Nigerian News. I am African. Keach you mow. Can you can find us on our social media pages and stuff yeah apple podcast. Pursuant twitter at pub Graham I think within a campaign at the moment of the UC see that is to grandma's well like subscribed share comment let the world number greatness journeys because later exactly on email us as well as know what you think about what shows you are watching more about it. I I think if you send us like unsafe times I think review Office on the you suggest what you probably food we should what we should watch dramas out there. We haven't started the new goo flour. See me softly awfully a multi. It's on my list. I haven't started you know my issues now because I'm I never liked the idea of canals like I'm not against how dare the world news now like there's what screwed watcher. Yes no I think I'll interested in other shows that potentially I haven't seen that almost every single show that but make your commend dacians in particular one if you if you disagree with us because conflict gives you disagree with us on any of our review. Now why you're listening here. Nobody should tell us why you disagree exactly because we tell you where we're right exactly what say you might have one point with highly unlikely. Listen entitled to be wrong all the time here. Thank you guys.

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The Science of Sound

Science Rules! with Bill Nye

1:06:14 hr | 10 months ago

The Science of Sound

"You can listen to add free. New episodes of science rules only on stitcher premium for a free month of stitcher premium go to stitcher premium dot com and use. Promo code sci fi it or not nye here reportedly just launched real food in a transparent way to measure the impact of what you eat. You can see how a chicken ball like mine impacts the planet when compared to conventional ingredients. How much less. Carbon is emitted into the atmosphere. How much water is safe. Checkout y- totally dot com slash real food print to learn more the simple pleasure of a bagel with philadelphia cream. Cheese is a delicious way to start your day for nearly one hundred fifty years. Philadelphia has relentlessly pursued cream cheese in its purest form. May with only the freshest milk and cream you can taste the philadelphia difference. There's no better way to start your morning than with a fresh sesame or even assault. Big with lock's capers. And of course a hefty schmear of philadelphia cream cheese that schmear is one of the simple pleasures. That get you through the day award your breakfast with the creamy taste of philadelphia philadelphia schmear. Perfection All science people never listened as some pretty funny things. There's chemistry and biology. Question sites is how do you chief. Eagles skill time effort. That's the recipe for success on the shades of things so cool to blow your mind rican. Make the world better for everyone. Starting now welcome. Welcome to science rules. I'm your host bill nye. This is the show where science rules. It's a call in show if you wanna be on the show and i hope you do. Leave us a voicemail. A two zero one. Four seven two zero seven eight five or go to your homepage. Ask bill nye dot com. Ask bill nye dot com. You can also check me out on all the social media that the kids use to find out About our upcoming guests and today. I am joined once again. Yes my friends by science writer editor and dear friend cory s powell greetings corey. Greetings bill nice to be here or at least nice to hear you You know we're living in strange times. Semi things have changed in this world during the era of the covid pandemic one of the subtle changes. That's had a surprisingly big affect on me is the change in sound I'm living here in new york city. And when the city went into full isolation in the spring it was a striking how quiet things became. It didn't hear traffic. Didn't hear all the sounds of the brooklyn people on the street on alternate side. Parking day. I didn't hear the guys saying no you move your car. There's just like so weird. It changed intensify that whole feeling of isolation because the sound environment changed so much and be aware of just how much those little son accused how much they affect me. How much of a psychological effect they have on. May i heard about that. I heard us well today. Cory we happen to have an expert to help us understand. The sounds around is dr trevor cox. His a professor of acoustic engineering at the university of salford in england an author of the sound book the science of the sonic wonders of the world. And now you're talking human conversation from the neanderthals to artificial intelligence professor. Trevor cox. Welcome to science roles greetings. May i call you trevor. of course you can. It's exciting to join you. All away from england so acura professor of acoustic engineering mechanical engineer. I i'm into fluid mechanics as much as the next guy. But what do you do when you acoustically engineer. So what is the last thing. You acoustically engineered. Why last acoustic here and you. I suppose i suppose the audio setup for this zoom call i this year. That's very up-to-date. Maybe what's what's the favorite things you've acoustically engineered. I think i started off my career in research working on console acoustics when you got in here san oaks to play. The room is paying a really important part of that experience. If you've got an strout size you know we're not playing in the park for example will sound bit thin and remote but bringing into whole you'll suddenly surrounded by these. Sounds you get to see richmond. And that's actually the room enriching the sand the orchestra's making improving the sound of the orchestra. So my early work was on on actually designed treatments. You put in such rooms and yet be. The the thought that improving people's joy music is a great thing to work on do model it or create a mathematical picture of the concert hall. Is that where you start designing these kind of council holes nowadays. It would be very much based on computer models. If you go back ten twenty years. I'd be making so little dinky toys. Little scale models these consoles to test but nowadays yes you make a computer model and you'd talk representing the computer. What happens to sound as it rattles around the room so in in a console than most of is really hard because the audience is absorbing so the soft clothing on what people are wearing absorbing sound. And you want to get as many people in the console is possible because that paying punters and therefore you get everything else is non absorbing as you possibly can so the orquesta sciences loudest possible and complete the largest audience possible and yeah you representing the physics and how sound when it goes up and services it bounce off bounces off it and l'instant sequels anglo reflection that kind of thing affects like diffraction. All these things need to be modeled to actually predict how will move around space. So you did this because it's exciting and fun and cool. What's your background. Well my background is on the scientists point views. I did a physics degree. So i did a little bit of in there but also i've always been a musician so a kid. I learned how to play the clarinet Of learn how to play the saxophone. Which is what. I mostly play now and so i had this love of music and i had this love songs like bulletin. Together chief you go to an acoustics conference and meet the stations. Most of them are musicians. Have been musicians. I have a musical interested. Drags most people into this subject so we do get together with other echoes. Titians at an acoustics jazz band or a quartet or something with well. If you go along to critical society america Meetings you will find one will be jamming night and people will turn up jamming night. And that's a common thing to have accused conferences. But yeah a lot of them play. I play in the university winbond so here. Here's something i wonder about you talked about. You're working on concert halls. Where obviously there's a lot of there's a lot of money and there's a lot of reason to really focus on acoustics. We spend most of our lives in houses. Where there's i can tell. Nobody's really paying much attention to home. Acoustics do people pay attention to that. If like how how to make things more pleasant at home where we're spending most of our time especially these days. Yeah it's interesting. Because my chris often concert hall acoustics but more and more moves to everyday places where i did a big project on school acoustics for example. You would think it's fairly obvious when a teacher turns up in school. They ought to be talking to talk. Be heard by the pupils. The people see no bail to talk back to the teacher. Schools are actually designed without communication is really difficult because architects on trained. Only that that trying to meet standards and the trained really were visually and full. You can get these. Acoustic disasters built Some some oxides good. Some of them aren't so good and Yeah you really poor quality schools. So yeah i think the everyday space is more more what i do research and it's really interesting. We've been discussing it so food the everyday space now being your home mean people aren't one i am but you can see the i'm in an attic. They sit lustrous. That i now have. And that's what all these calls were having online. You'll seeing everyone's home and just working home and the classic problem we we've had it. During lockdown is the the next door neighbors decided to a major building job. I think lots of people have suffered that suddenly realize these noise problems. That happened during the day during lockdown archie. Day-to-day that you're not familiar with. What's a mistake that leads to that sort of thing. The surfaces are two reflective the survey to absorbent. What is so mod modern architecture trends if you look at look. Concrete is gross it still. It's hard marble floors. Maybe at school that lost you might be hard concrete floors. it's very hard surfaces. And we've all been in very large reverberate atrios whether you make a noise in the rows around for ages and if you're trying to speak you need dot the san rattling around what's called reverberation not to be too long ago to cathedral in talk in the rattling around for ages. You have to talk very slowly so allow the signs to die away between the words because otherwise the woods run into each other because of the reflections of the room she don't too much reverberation and that's one common problem. Ticketing classrooms where. He's be double height an nfl very very large. But you also don't want the other case you might see all just make all dead but we all know if you got side and try and talk to someone. It's hard work. We actually want some reflections from surfaces to reinforce your voice. It's so much easier to work if you're getting some sound bounce off a few services amplifying things well we have an expression the sounding board and I've been to a quaker meeting house where they had they still do. Have a curved a curved surface above this one end of the room where the elders would normally set so that their voices would carry farther into the room. Bill you know what i think we need to do. Yes i think we need to get into really get down to basics here. I think we need to really get students on the fundamentals of what's happening when the sound is moving around bet. We have a caller who could help us that we do. I bet we do. Let's roll that digital recording moments. Durham i am eight years old and my question is how they found. Travel symbol is where you start. Isn't it dr cox. That's the beginning. Yeah what is actually moving through the air when you hear sound. I mean there's somehow energy somewhere but how's that energy moving. Yes well it's been. It's been carried by the tiny little vibrations of air molecules. So i talked to you now on pushing air out my lungs and my vocal chords vibration open and closed creating little vibrations of. And that's what's coming out my mouth and then those vibrations get passed along the ass until in this case in the up mike phone but if i was talking live to someone it would be picked up by someone's ear at that point and those little vibrations then turned into vibrations of body parts. The first thing your eardrum vibrates than the little bones called the obstacles vibrates and eventually it gets into the in it and it's turned into electricity and it goes up the brain so you can then into water is so it. Fundamentally designed for the is little movements of air molecules and it's tiny little changes in pressure so people think that sounds really powerful because we have really powerful responses to it. You know when when some things bayside so we might cry. You have a really a uplifting song it you boric but actually in terms of physical powers is a really tiny. Little force is little tiny little loss locations and the fact that i can pick this up so so week is quite amazing so along this line sound is different from light in the sense that sound travels through a medium through air or water. Or what have you but light travels through vacuum pure energy so without the medium. You don't have any sound. Classic demonstration they do in schools is to take an alarm clock. Ticking or something stick inside a bell jar and take the air out using a vacuum pump and the yukon here anymore because sam knee something to pass through. This is amazing. You just pointed out that your ear can pick up. These tiny motions of molecules is amazing. And so you wrote a book about sonic wonders. What are some other sonic wonders. Yeah i had this idea that she find out the most incredible and remarkable sands in the world so some of those who architectural so they could be something like the whispering whispering gallery so we have one in saint paul's cathedral in london. Where you have this big thirty meter across down and if you whisper into the walls the science skims around the edge in your friend can hit surging from the wolves. Miraculously halfway across the room estates. Cory cory powell. I have been to grand central terminal in new york city. And there's a place at quite on the same scale than it is remarkable. Same way about ten media. It's about ten meters not thirty. But it's pretty cool. I think he's pretty cool. Because it's titled says. I've been there as well and play with it a tiled surface. I kind of think well maybe. Towels cassette slot lumpy won't make it work. It's very noisy. I'm quite impressed. It works Down at grand central so there's architectural one dislike that often involve curse servcies. 'cause curves do do strange things like focus and amplify things. So are there. Tourists go to certain places to hear. Sounds well. Sony are people who you know who who emailed me to say. Have you gone to this place. You should go here. And yeah i have. This website called sonic dot org. I don't maintain it very what many walkers telling but yeah people do some ideas of things to go and see in here. Is that the idea behind. Yodeling controlled i. If this is the moment where you can actually understand italy. I will be very excited. Where you go to a someplace where it echoes. And you make a sound up a certain reproducible. Pitch and wait for the echo is that what's going on with yodeling. Well i mean you've got lots of uses hasn't it you've got the classic cowboy singing through to as you say yodeling near the mountains. If you can find an echo like it's going to help for manage it's going to travel a long distance so you need to make a loud sound and and yodeling is one way i mean one thing about your hearing is. It's it's listening for changes so if you go and make it. Very constant sound won't change very much. It's not very distinctive. Grating back yard delayed who. I wish i haven't done very i'm kidding. Time she's got that change in pitch and you can hear the change in pitch in the echo so you can pick up the differences so it's an obvious thing to pick because it's loud. It's changing and in fact people whistling languages in the canary islands. Which are people whistling to communicate across. Lines and for similar reason it's loud you can change the pitch rapidly and so he can pass very simple information like you. Dinner's ready come home or whatever it might be all the goats escape can go find it whatever you have. You're trying to communicate across these foster. So it's it's different in sounds that we pick up. Yeah maybe take we all got computers on in the background as we talk up brings a hun- of those computer fans because it's constant it's not interesting. First and foremost are heading is an early warning system. And that's the reason if someone suddenly slams the door downstairs or you know you'll bring sonny peaks and goes is that danger or not and so it's all the time your sensors listening for changes. Because they're the interesting thing. Things going on in constant and not interesting because not uc conveying information. So this gets back into this business of your next book which is a human conversation from nandor tolls to artificial intelligence in this. So here's the thing i am you know born in the. Us grow up speaking english. So on its we do not have a tonal language but work with people who are for their first language is tonal language and people fluid and tonal languages pickup. The tone are there three tones. They know which tone the person is using before they say any other sounds like without a difference. It seems to me. I don't know about the three times but certainly the pitch of the notes in which direction is going very important or the absolute pitch is very important in china languages so in english or we care about is relative pitch so if i was to go bats put bit bought. I'm changing the vowel. Signed and different pitches which is reason you can tell of set a different vowel in the middle of each of those words but their absolute pitch doesn't matter. I can cite that bit but at a higher pay and you'll see no soon will. They are been tonal languages. The absolute pitch becomes much when pulteney and the quality will signed is doing because much more important to communicate the meaning of the information so speaking of changing pitches so. I'm mechanical engineer. I worked very briefly worldwide. Worked for a while on on big point. Seven forty seven. But i worked on a fighter plane for a while. That would go supersonic and something that has always fascinated. Me is the shockwave. So this is where somehow the speed of what is the speed of sound of a molecule. That's its natural speed at a given temperatures. It's resident frequency or. Yeah this is tough to understand that more deeply so signed really isn't about individual molecules of individual molecules of the sound between them. It's actually more like the behavior of a bunch of molecules. It's but like he took a temperature of a molecule in the room. You talked about the average temperature of all the molecules in the room. So you're talking about a bunch of molecules pass in sound way from one to the other to the other so it's actually about the properties at the gas so for example the speed of sound depends on temperature so if i go into warmer ruin the speed of sound will go up because as the the Ankles will pass sound between them quicker. So it's really a bad things like density of the gas. The temperature of the gas is actually determining. If some the determinants actually gives you that speed of sound which is about three hundred and forty meters per second yes so then. What's a shock or a sonic boom. We are what what does a sonic boom so a sonic boom happens when you have something that is moving faster than the speed of science you get that with a fighter jet or we get spacecraft you can also get it where the white something. I'll use in sons demonstration. You can use a a bull whip and get it. Goes fast speeds. It creates a crack. So what's happening is probably the best way visualizing extinct about moving down a canal or or vice calm like is moving slowly then you way. Count the back but it goes too fast enough. And he's exceeding won't be the way speed criminal exceeding the speed of sound. You get these white water coming out the back and that's actually what happens with us. An aircraft is it's moving through the fast speed of sound you get streaming out the back from edges. You get this equipment of white water. But he's actually pressure turbulence and that's actually. What's creating the shockwave. So if you'll get your. I is going slowly enough. Some ways can get out of the way if it's going too fast but bigger than speed of sound the sound waves. Don't get out of the way quick enough and you've got this wakes pattern going backwards. And that's the boom which is reason when you have an across going pasta. You hit the boone gung and disappears. Because he's like it's the wake is past few view and then gone all says that the is at the sound energy essentially piling up in the air because air molecules can't get out of their way. Fast enough yeah. I said she won't happen. These the molecules can't move out the way because the sound is moving slow than Is and therefore like pileup. And yes they do. They collect together. And so you get very very high pressures on the shortwave generated by very high pressures stick around for more science rules after this kiwi co create super cool hands on projects designed to expose kids to concepts in steam that science technology engineering art and math key. Macos mission is to help kids build confidence creativity and critical thinking skills and have a whoa awesome experience while doing it awesome indeed. Each crate is designed by experts and tested by kids and teach new steam concept. Each boxes delivered. Monthly comes with all the supplies needed for that month project. No extra runs to the store. Plus detailed kid-friendly instructions and enriching magazine filled with content to learn more about the crates theme each line caters to different age groups. There a variety of topics from art to geography. Yes corey and i love kiwi co because their projects offer opportunities for hands on exploration and a lot of people are at home. 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Cheese dot com to explore the endless opportunities with philadelphia cream cheese philadelphia schmear perfection. Science rules is back relive industrial societies. And there is sound sound sound noise noise noise everywhere and we have a voice message that i think touches on this. Can we roll that digital recording science. Rules david kelman calling you from northern california what other dangers of high power found living creatures explicitly concerning helicopter blades vibration on the human body and sonic blasting on ocean on. Yeah so you cannot. You'll list is also Paul driving windfarms by the way in the c. Which is a common ground europe or even born united so in the city we know that birds huffing to change how they sing because of traffic noise so it happens not just for marine animals but marine animals particularly affected happens also for animals on land. So unless it's really loud what we mostly get from the noise you is you change the animal's behavior so for example. If you take say birdsong outside they species you get in. Cities is changing. And it's changing because the speeches are thriving are the ones that can live alongside the roads live alongside the man-made problems that we crate and a lot of. That's about noise so if you can't sing sing above the level of the traffic your species has got a problem so we were seeing what happens. Is you get things like the band. Species in cities changes as a old. I adopted song to try and get it to work. You might we. Proving long-term damage to marine animals is something that people are research but have not proved. We know it crates stress to animals to have this constant news and we know there's a fear that for example. Paul driving windfarms makes animals move away. Maybe they've they failed to mate so they failed to find a feeding grounds and that was no pile driving your erecting. The wind turbine. Yeah you've got to stick them in the seabed and so you've got blast. Great big oil drilling great big hole and it's a very very noisy activity and the thing about underwater sound puck traveled really readily. That's one of the features of water. So you make sign. It goes a long way and so they know that you know fish will avoid areas. Sales will avoid abbas while driving and is going on. Doesn't quite long term harm is rather difficult to prove. The the evidence of damages is we can some of these cases. I mean this definite short term problems military Sonar for example. And there's really good evidence. The very high levels of of sonar activity has called problems to wales for example and has caused beachings and stuff like that so we do know it does calls home but very high noise levels actually relatively rare. It's the big holum is constant drone that we have in traffic from aircraft underwater from shipping. And when the interesting features are lockdown. That's gone away and sunday you lose. The scientists are doing search on what happens when it's gone away. Yeah this is us the things. I'm wondering. What all the sound doing to us way. Where the what did you were deeply affected by how quiet all right. Yeah yeah you asking me about animals where well we. All equally hung. There's lots of data around about a collagen vascular disease caused by Things like traffic noise If you at port so you got your sleep disturbed. That will cause long term health problems. We have evidence for example if you go into a school and it's in a noisy neighborhood. The kids attain less because the noise is harming learning. So there's lots of problems from nissan environmental noises. They may not be damaging. You're hearing i mean that loud. But the incessant and long term exposure to environmental noise is a problem so it was a big deal. I worked in an office in there was a proposal that came around. This is in the nineteen eighties about having a white noise generator or pink. Noise generator to add noise. Because it actually been. You would have something to tune out. What is the value or purpose of that sort of thing. Yeah i'll open plan offices a really interesting case because i really popular but among architects and managers but i really disliked by most work is you have to have to operate in them. One of the problems is you've got lot people making phone you know that they'll be someone on that he'll be talking loud and you were really difficult to ignore that voice and that's because you'll hang hoffa conversation a voices of really is full of information and you'll bring latches onto it that's information on each know what it is. It's very hard to ignore the idea of using some masking noise. you suggested. Pink noise rumbling. Signed as the if you make not large enough that you can't hear the words then you'll bring will be less attention attention grabbing because the noise isn't very interesting so you're trying to get away from the words that someone saying on this boring conversation. They're having which is attention grabbing to noise. Which is less so so yeah you you kind used is kind of affects and tickly plan offices. It's it's also kristen. Getting privacy dot com cool us. Having might be caught personal. And you actually. Don't you know people listening in. It's one way of dealing with open plan offices. You know some people say it's a good idea. Some people say maybe she designed people so they can just do it naturally but have known about acoustics for very long time. You just did a paper recently. Cousteau stonehenge they were paying attention to expect. I wanted to get the stonehenge. So my father was Amateur astronomer and stonehenge fascinated him. He had books about stonehenge being decoded. And all the stuff and i went to stonehenge and i will say to the listeners if you ever get a chance when the pandemic calms down not far from london it is crazy. These people took the enormous stones from hundreds of kilometers away and brought it into a big circle situation. What is what are the acoustics of stonehenge. Yeah yeah this is what the project was all about. So if you go start hanjour visited only a few months ago just before lockdown and it is it is amazing place to go but from acoustic perspective is nothing like what it used to be about. A half. two thirds of the stones are actually missing or lie and lots of them are lying on the floor so sticks. All the stones were upright in place is very different. So how'd you get back to what was acoustics like while we actually built a scale model bit like they do console design nowadays. You know if they want to know what console sounds like they can build a small model so also is wanted to twelve so literally shrink storms down by to a twelfth size so starting hence the little muddle in spinal tap. Yeah it's actually funny enough. Spunk top joke divy mixed feet and inches. And so it's one to twelve and mine was a one to twelve sky model. That was complete coincidence until spinal tap be mentioned. I think about that. That model is had one phone which two uprights to the top one hundred and fifty seven stone. So it's it was a slightly more than i had stage. Did you use stones to represent stones or some different material so for an acoustic model. It's got to do is have the properties trove times the frequency. Because you're going to go test twelve times a frequency for one twelve scale model so the wave size. The wavelength is right. in relative proportion. The proportions got to be right. So if you testing a thousand hertz which thousand vibrations. A second and full-scale you'll be tested twelve thousand hertz in the model and so these have to have the white properties at twelve times of freeze. Don't actually let me stone would be fine baby. The hard work with we use three d. printing molding with plastic paloma mixes. Because we didn't have to make it out stone. I can tell you chipping stone way to. It would be hard work so anyway. What did you find out well interesting because it does have acoustic so when you go and look at model it's got no ceiling is got lots of gaps between the stone and yet that go on for quite a long time before dying away maybe reverberation talk which is a measure of how long sandal lingers for writes about point six seconds. And that's really surprising. I would have thought it would be almost dead. So that's the first surprise. I think the other thing we found. Because what you wanna do is sink about how people use these spaces as we know that human rituals involve sound once. We understand the sound of these places but we can start thinking about well how how much they've used it. And the sound reinforcement you get the empath occasion for the reflections which helps music and help. Speech exists in the main circle which implies that actually if you're wanting to seven you'd better off doing in the circle to people within the circle then people aren't you outside wouldn't have had a better sound effects. It would be slightly worse than being outside in free kind of open field so then like we have singing. We have hymns in churches It's all about saying so these. Are we speculating that ancient peoples were singing in the circle. But we know that music was going on a nice time. 'cause that's musical instruments have been found in europe around those those times that drums as flutes kind of animal bones with with we have the edge. We've tone holes in them so we know music was around and of course. The oldest instrument is presumably the voice. Although you there's no archaeological evidence for musical voices because of course what exists disappeared. Unfortunately so. I think it'd be very surprised if that wasn't speech and there wasn't something yeah musical sound getting on in that space is it a true factor a false fact as i like to joke that when somebody loses one of his other senses her other senses. Let's say eyesight. The the sense of sound becomes more pronounced. Is that true or not true. It depends a bit on when in life happened so suddenly as a child. If you were to lose one of your senses then you'll when when your brain is learning it configuration configuring itself. It will use the bits of brain just so you haven't got vision. The brain will will take over bits of the visual cortex to help out with other senses. Because it's available if however you to lose your senses of say. I went blind tomorrow. My brain is already configured in certain way. it's hard though it's plastic. It's hard for me to be configuration. It's a very slow process when you get to my age and so therefore it's less likely that my brain would reconfigure to try and take advantage of this by reconfigure. I mean quite subtle so here this brings us to to alleged use Can we roll that digital recording. I'm bill this is jeff from indianapolis. I'm wondering if some people musicians have the ability to hear more deeply or hear more fully than some other people in the same way that someone may have naturally more of a pallet to taste the intricacies of food or the components. That are fine wine. Which is something. I certainly can't do wondering if there's kind of an equivalency there thank you all for everything but lacking musical training has a big has a big effect on on how we perceive sound by musical training. I don't mean just listening. I mean she actively being coached learning for ten years for example like the clarinet off the top of your head. Yeah ten year. Yeah so. I learned ten years. We'll have changed. How process sound and Unc into older life whenever we do studies into people's perception. What one of the questions we might ask is actually. Have you got musical training because it does affect many what. You're looking at the differences between somebody with musical training and somebody with you actually see it in the brain. You certainly can actually test different abilities so one of the things that a musician is really good. I is picking out one sound from a loss of others. It's not cisco we all have so we tend to someone speech and it said noisy. place it among the troy. We'll sat right in a cave. There's also bible going on. We need to pick cotton person's voice. What a musicians particularly good at doing that because of course they need to do that to play in a group so one thing you find we musicians as i. Age is actually the ability to do that. That that so 'having ability to keep picking speak for noise goes on into an older age and it does if you're a non musician so it seems to have some kind of benefit into into older ages. Well the longest line the reason we listen to most of us listen to music is for pleasure. Is there something deep deep within us associated with the pleasure or displeasure with sound and so can we roll that digital recording about pleasant sounds. I'm bill it's not only my question is about sound as it relates to tamar and how when from people listen to a smart. They experience a physical reaction whether it be arms or any sort of team doing so i just wanted to know. Is there an optimal sound. Whether the frequency or something like that that can cause physical reaction like pleasure and human more is Help us out on. Asmar's autonomous but it's a medium size term. So i don't know if we need to say what it is. Archie has no meaning. But it's a definite effect. And it's the economists sensory meridian response because i've actually had student projects. Sofer d- looking into this because terminology. Who knows you cannot. Lots term has no relationship to sauna tool. Well listen to that people. Listen to that hardcore skeptic. Right there no relationship to science at people with it on this point to say it's a real effect and people really do have an effect. It's just the terminologies is a bit rubbish. To be honest when you get these kind of makeup advert solve fragrance advocate. So i make su scientific terms. It just rankles but but what you're getting is you're getting a sound which is would you would normally have very close to your so it's a very intimate sound and some people get some spine tingling bit. Like you know tingles down the back of the neck. And it's not sexual. W just look quite sexual. I would say what we found from the student. Portraits is yes. There's some people. Get real euphoric and it. Got sort of real pleasure out this. Most people watching thinks it's weird and some people think it's really quite old so it's not a universal reaction so so how many students have you had look into s. Mr a couple of projects students were fully fund the project i offer some very straight funnier projects degree and it was just done the rounds. I've been asked about to on on radio and television a few times. And i thought well no one studied is. Let's have a look into it. And i think what i mean. The main finding was the people talk about this big this thing but it's only a few people who have this effect in a in the extreme. I'm good for them. If i like it. Because she got of pleasure. Well i am curious about those negative effects. At least for me for instance that you know that that that squeak of the fork against a bear plate is a very intense reaction. I can sort of understand why people might have intense reactions to the roar of a lion or the slam of a door things that are obvious dangerous signs but why do so many people have intense reactions to the those kind of like this screeching he has said high pitched. Sounds like you. Screeching your really close. So the the best theory of the heard he said a distress. Call if you take the sound of as you say a nice scraping on the plight. What you've got is you've got a high pitch sign where the pitch is quite simply to someone screaming but he's also got what's called roughness so roughness is it's not so roughness you sound which happens when are distressed and you to a distress call without really thinking about it and so got roughness in his pitch which is quite similar to distress schools. And that's probably what it's fundamentally about is you're kind of scientists is really important early warning system in your brain is very quick to react to features his appear to be something very important and dangerous and that is what creating the response is roughness then so there's overtones. The reason of violin sounds different from a piano playing the same note. There's there's a different frequency range so much you want your finger donna butler. They stop and they start stopping star and that doing that on the orders of twenty thirty forty fifty times. A second so is quite low frequency. Roughness come here to the main note or sound which might be up at four hundred hertz. Or something like shooting. I would be formed in her so i mean that's a really interesting paper looking at this. And they say yeah. This is unique niche. So you've got frequencies which are like my picture my voices about one hundred huts and an above is where you get list once. Then you've actually the rate at which you speak. So you'll talking with words couple of syllables seconds. You've got something going on about two huts and middle range. This kind of fifty hertz. Between one hundred hertz was not really much used and it seems to be where that roughness sits. Crawls will be right back. Hydro was elegantly designed in home rowing machine with a twenty two inch hd touchscreen that offers live outdoor classes plus a growing on demand library of over fifteen hundred workouts designed to be smooth and quiet. Hydro makes you feel like you're rolling out on the water pose you with. Its immersive beautiful. Workouts led by world class. Athletes hydro provides a full body workout by engaging eighty six percent of your muscles. Nearly double what you get from cycling running and it's more efficient. You'll get a better workout in half the time compared to riding your bike or going for a run. We're talking twenty minutes. It's the perfect in home. 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The first ever sanford and sue greenberg prize to end blindness thirteen pioneering scientists will share three million dollars in prizes for their groundbreaking scientific and medical contributions to end blindness permanently and universally the greenberg prize award ceremony which will stream online brings together luminaries from arts sciences. Entertainment politics including our garfunkel margaret. Atwood al gore michael bloomberg and more the award ceremony will also feature moving tribute to the late ruth bader ginsburg a longtime supporter of the end blindness movement including extensive footage of justice ginsburg reading from. Hello darkness my old friend the memoir of end blindness twenty twenty co-founders sanford d greenberg. If you want to learn more about end blindness you can read about it in. Hello darkness. Mild friend and for a special treat. You can listen to the book. Read by art garfunkel for more. Go to sanford. 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Neanderthals with artificial intelligence you know and he we hear. Science rules love artificial intelligence. We talk about it all. It's my second favorite type of intelligence. What's going on with neanderthals us and artificial intelligence when it comes to sounds when i started to think about writing the book i was just thinking of the really important times in the development of the human voice so first of all as when did we start speaking so yeah you could go back. Not pose the question. The first chapter disney on speak to did we talk to another -nother type of human of a species of human i think more and more the evidences that we probably did now we can never be sure but the more evidence we get more more seasoned neander was sort of. Are you to our. did we find well. I will fundamentally if you look at fossil is asian and you look at say bone structures the air or you look at what that's me they had in terms of the The fossilized around throat and they seem to have the bits that will work. I mean i seem to because a lot of the vocal anatomy soft stuff which doesn't actually get preserved and then the other kind of evidence you look for things like evidence that they were thinking beyond just surviving so most people think that language is associated with going beyond. Just how do i get food each day and mate and you start getting symbolic thinking so you get things aren't being drawn you get with which are more than just throwing the simple jewelry and things like that decorations. Yeah so the book starts with. When did we develop language and another important pockets when technology changes the voice. And so. I think being bill. Edison invented the phonograph but then ends up in the fact that we teach in new species to speak with teaching google home alexis or whatever it may be to have conversations with us and not really changes attitudes devices and really is changing us. So that's an interesting sort of new point where we start getting artificial speech artificial speech recognition going on an stein. I mean the interesting thing is is officiant. Tangent isn't very intelligent but as humans we won't sink is very intelligent so we imbue lots of things on it which is actually really that when you're talking to siri you presume that she has agency that she is making decisions. That she's thoughtful. Yeah you just look at how many people say i love you to alexa and all this kind of stuff you know they kind of think in some ways it's alive as soon as you interesting about. Computers is if you give a computer voice or you make into a robot so it moves. We suddenly think it's much more agency than it really does and we start tweeting human. I mean there was a example at boston dynamics producers robotic dog and is a very famous video. It's probably five ten years ago. Maybe five years ago where they kicked this dog in the park and it was to show how it can right itself without any help. They got of complaints about the cruelty to this. Very boutique dog. It was very clearly robotic. It was mechanical machine is not know didn't look like a dog popular. I four legs. So we seeks seem to think these things alive and so we'll start talking machines like elektra as though they're real alive and things even though they are is connections through to internet. Search engines are not really thought intelligent so and i have american accents. You have would sounds to us as a british accent when as a kid during what we musically called the british invasion where british rock and roll groups discovered blues and then showed us audiences. How cool this music actually was. If you'd been paying attention. The beatles the rolling stones herman's hermits when somebody sings with a british accent. It sounds to our. You're like an american accent. Is it true for a british person when he or she hears an american singing. It sounds like a british person seen or is this me just making stuff up. There is a tendency for young people to sing like american us. Early rolling. Stones records mick jagger definitely was affecting an american southern accent. I mean the wonderful thing about the human voice. It's very flexible and you you could. You know if oakland that's me. He's kind of infinitely flexible in the sense. And you can sing in different accents and change them and maybe mic was doing it deliberately to appeal to american audience. I don't know because we saw that as human. So if i i'm talking from manchester which is up in the north of england but if i go to my hometown in bristol in the south my my southern accent will thicken because i'm trying to fit in with local. So we kind of do that. I've seen in american elections. The last person politician. I heard about clinton being criticized by changing her accent as you went around the country campaigning. Well actually this is something we all naturally do. We try and fit in better with where we are and so actually changing how we talk something. We just do which vocal comedians. So maybe mick jacka was just doing to in because he wanted the sound to sell some records medical. I don't know. I wanted to ask about the origins of these accidents. I mean presumably at some point Two or three hundred years ago people will over here in the colonies and over there in the an england spoke the same way. We definitely sound different now. How does that happen and did you change. did we change. We both change with both chains so because the focal anatomy isn't very fixed. It's very flexible. Accents just change. They just drift. So if you have to. You know to population separated by in this case the atlantic and they're not communicating very much. Which i wouldn't have been in the past there accident that voices would just change and drift over time. And you see this species. I mean it's not just you know it's not just humans you say it with fish and you sit with cattle. You know they all have slight accents to them in their kind of kohl's and over time they will drift and they will change so some of it's just natural drift of of the voice changing over time and then some of it comes from cultural influences. Which of course. Now you know. You've got all the globalization which is changing things so yeah people in in in britain. Probably pick up. More american idioms whether really interesting changes is actually english as a second language which is a dominant speaking style in lots of different versions in lots of cities like in america and britain. Which said what you've got is a mixing particularly in the cities where you've got lots of mixing of different coaches. You've got lots of people talking across coaches who all speaking english but not as their first language and that is crazy mixed accent in london. It's called multicultural. London english which is kind of blend and now it will be blended faces like pakistan india bangladesh jamaica cockney the traditional english language all these comes melting pot coming together and creating this blended accident which is how if you go down to end london. Now you won't get his cockney bow bells kind of Sort of accidents disappeared. Now it'd be this. What's called multicultural. London english is extremely popular musical. My fair lady were the whole premises. That if this guy can teach a woman who Has a cockney accent a more gentle mobile we call it gentlemanly ladies royal accent. What's the what's descriptive for the for. But i'm showing pygmalion life like they were heading for received pronunciation so our p. Is the accident you think of. If you think of an english axe most people think of although it's only spoken by about two percent of brits what do you call it our p. the c. pronunciation are pay so it's the bbc axe. Go listen to all bbc programmes lawn. Solidify doing shakespeare or how the queen used to speak. How would ensure the church. Often i guess he did have listened back. I mean a you know if you have a villain in a hollywood movie. Shit con and the original jungle book is an r. p. british voice. So it's it's it was the voice of university learning diplomats nicole's we spread it around the world because we some point we had a large empire. The voice of the establishment is our p. And i'm sure that's probably what they were having for. But he's innocent very much looked down on nowadays. Because it's got lots connotations possible to meaningfully reconstruct old accents from before the time voice recordings like we actually infer how shakespeare would have performed shakespeare. Yeah well you can't stunt because you have a difficult time when you go beyond when when i was writings so if you go up when stonehenge was around there's no writing so you have no idea what they're saying but as soon as whiting comes in which i guess is something like six seven hundred. Ad then you start and people writing things down and actually if you look at what's written down in those text and britain you find out what people right in the north and south is different because people were talking differently so you can start looking at the shakespeare one of the things you can look for is you can look at the his his rhymes and you can see that some of the rhymes just dunked work love improve a rind innova famous on it. And you know they don't ryan but in his day. It was love improv. They did because they were pronounced in a different way. So you can buy looking at rhyming. Couplets for example and then people when you get into the nineteenth century people arriving pronunciation dictionaries so you even more information about what goes on so once again to writing you can. You can have a good guess. What's going on but you're dependent on people being able to write down. What people are saying in phonetic y. You're taking it all the way back to attend the nfl times. So this thing i've wondered about. Is there a root language. I mean no indo european all these things are derived from it but is there a theory of a single ancestral language that there was one way that language emerged than all the other languages branched off from it. I think these answer is no and we do know there was a mass extinction and we got down to fairly small number of individuals that humans at one point didn't we saw guest probably wasn't much language variation that time but the thing about language is the words we use are pretty straight. So when it's starts springing up it will start to diverge very quickly and then you have you know. I'm talking to a microphone. I'm looking at a computer screen in a house. All why is it called. A house has no relationship. It doesn't sound like the structure of a house. All these words. Linguists would talk about being a tree. And therefore i would think it would even if you start off with someone speaking Developing language would diverge very very quickly. I mean there are some words which are what's called iconic and they do. Have you know you say has some meaning to today actual what it sounds like an automatic a good example so we'll zoom coal if you think is the normal meaning zoom which is go foster. It sounds a bit like zoom. Sounds like someone zooming off doesn't it. There's relationship that the other ones is once you learn early in life so mama in languages. The sound is often associated with mothers nasal sounds interesting southern noah which is often in words. Say with noise. If you make a nurse and it's going down your nose so if you go and pit you'll you'll find you can't talk anymore because the n. will stop so there seems to be a nasal signs which is something you know is associated. We've saying the word knows in different. Languages has artificial intelligence and our interaction with these machines changed people's preferences in what they want in a concert hall in a school in a gathering place or is it just too early to say. I think it's it's too early to say. I think technology has made a difference. You know we're using electronics with mike fans and last speakers. That's made a huge difference. You know we couldn't be having this conversation. You couldn't be talking to more than a few hundred people without application. Somebody huge difference to communication for mankind. But that's one hundred year old technology. I mean that's been suggestions that maybe artificial intelligence in these speaking alexis will change how we talk but i suspect not because we some suggestions is. Let's say you're scottish. Sottish classically have problems getting these speech recognition systems to work because their accents strong. So it's been a suggestion that these artificial intelligence engines because they don't want a nice neutral accent that people will tend to start talking more neutrally. But i if that will change people's behavior because we already change how we talk all the time so if i was to talk to a baby go into mother as on going to sort language that you use young children and you simplify your language. So we used to switching how we speak. I wasn't talking to you. Now is different to when i go downsizing toolz y wife and is different to when i stand up and do a lecture. We switch how we speak. I mean what would make a big difference. Is i think when if teenagers and younger children who are still developing. That's biki abilities start. Change how they speak because then it could go into adult. But at the moment if you don't have an alexa when those give me one of those. I wouldn't anticipate changing how i speak to my wife. And if i talked to my wife i talked to alexa. I probably wouldn't have a wife of a much longer. That so we're we're all we're all jammed up in. Our our homes are apartments right now. Are you doing anything special using sound to make things more tolerable you listen to music. Do you create environmental sound. You have any suggestions for people to be. Honest is being lack. Of sam's i mean it's hard to mav anything during this horrible time but i live right near manchester apple and which is the second biggest airport in britain and I often got into countryside. Vomit stripe and the lack of aircraft noise is being quite wonderful. Because you can hail the night. Show going post-match dramatic pause and having insects buzzing. He wouldn't normally get that kind of going on As as you cycle willpower so That's been just enjoying the not to sounds the noma swamped by the so called. Instant rumble of traffic noise nat crosses being being being really a great pleasure. But it's funny because it's all tend to evade great sadness so i can in the in. The moment was not mazing to hear that you can't help feeling that the lack of signs of vibrancy in the city is he's kind of weather is token isn't it. This is just opn kind of situation. So it's hard to revel in it for very long cory cory cory speaks out. I i hear something. It's electric crackling. It's time for the lightning round. Why do i sound so great when i sing in the shower because you get reflections off the tiles in the shower which very hard and it gives you cenci singing to the residence of the room and it makes your voice bumi louder and generally if you sound land you sound will powerful in your voice. Sounds nice the best sound. is there a best sound. I think he's very individual. But for me i would say something like night night. You most people like birdsong. the will songbird all. I really remember my kids whenever younger. I'd twins and they were chatting away and playing with each other and that's the sound as well. What's the worst on the me. The i guess the worst signed is the dentist drill because it's just associated with paint is association. Yeah is there loudest us to sound will probably be krakatoa going off suddenly. Not just one we've ever measured and the barometer and they mentioned going around the world several times so that was probably the loudest reports that of bursting people's drums and all this is quite phenomenal. what's the softest sound. That typical person can here we can. We can hear really signs. The bbc asked us to recall. The sound of a pin drop has been the quiet sign of his work allowed. Actually so that failed but yeah we can hear you know if if i were is any more sensitive or we would hear would be noise. We've right down limited sensitivity because having his early warning system. Is there something about sound or some things about sound that you want everybody to know. I think i think what i'd like. I've wanted to do really well. The no he's just to learn themselves by taking the headphones off and going to somewhere where they can hit nature not here legs of man make noise and just listen and just hair out will raise in. What's going on around them. So i'd like people to discover it themselves be surprised when when i was researching sir the sound book was going around just doing a lot listening and even these simple things. Yeah you're walking along a canal you on the bridge and son your footsteps change and yet the quality of that sound is different and i think learning those little things. He's quite delightful. I've i've started taking sound shots in addition to snapshots on my phone just listening to you know. Running water rustling leaves things like that. It's very satisfying. Yea i used to carry a digital around all the time because yeah case i catch something new but now i tend to use phone nowadays. It's not bad at recording less. I know it's going to be something really difficult. Like all recording gear. But yeah. I think there is the lie in just listening and it connects you with the world around you. I think one of the problems. We're not necessarily that. Well connected to our world around we get in our cars. We turn the radio on we try and ignore what's outside the windows trying to connect with the outside world is good for us. Connect with the outside world with sow. So thank you trevor. Thank you dr cox for joining us today to talk about the science of sound. Our guest today has been professor. Trevor cox. He is a professor of acoustic engineering at the university of sulfur to britain and author of the sound book. And now you're talking remember when it comes to understanding how you hear anything including this podcast. You're listening to right now science roles and if you like science rules he's taken to rate review it and apple podcasts and on stitcher helps helps us out helps other people learn about the show helps us find out what you want to hear so thank you be sure to look at myself as the kids gone for more information on her upcoming guests. I'm at bill nye on all those things. Meanwhile if you'd like to leave us a voicemail give us a call in two zero one. Four seven two zero seven eight five year states. More submit a question to ask bill. Nye dot com. Science rules is produced by harry huggins and this very same warriors powell. Hey hawford mixed this episode. Original theme josephine garon is our executive producer and stitcher. You heard it. Science rules would stitcher tell dock provides access to speak with board certified doctors via app phone video anytime from the comfort of home. Tell it gives you twenty four seven access to doctors for non emergency conditions like a sinus infection rashes and more download the app today or visit tele doc dot com slash science rules to register today. So you're ready when you need a doctor's care or schedule a doctor visit today.

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Syair - Di Rumahku Ada Mujahid

Radio Fajri 99.3FM

08:16 min | 1 year ago

Syair - Di Rumahku Ada Mujahid

"So, that he Lost panel with either. Single lost panel what that man. Ben Branch at the dinner. Mukasey. Yet, vitamin that. Young. A. Young the. lost. Guy. Because he depend keep their. The have onions importance. Lying had the answers around the lumbermen Tongan. Then Kabaddi. We keep. The end up and return rallying kit can. In and. then. Tanya collect. Mukasey percent. Yeah young behavior. In. The past he had yet. India then he took. Get. Get the. Ngo depend on my Ganja. mce. Do some young rain fooling. Contrast signed can then. So that it will. Help come. And McConnell have been done I J. Young jet took by desk. Then, pass it and. Then, I am. Can Be done to MCI. Conman retire. I kinda pappy. Goodbye yet, annual JD workmanship. The JEDI. You're among vets CASSANDRA MINUTIA. Then, it to. Derive. Antica Young. Then you class. And young are in town. Then you go to three general had down. The Jedi gender. Kabbage. Young Gentleman what a mighty. Kingdom and Getty. Could scully Orion. In the Dunia In the handle near then. In Yep Gun? Than Engines. Genetically Young. To settling jalen button hunter keep back by the back. Then to the ninety Dunia. Dhaka's Slama. Fan You go into data. That but a lot in the swimming. At. To lesson. Then empty that can. Combat Immune to him on young to. Department had. Back on us. That I'm getting Tan. But it can nate that young a loss. Hannah. In the. that. Yes it Inca Tappan the. JAGNA. Meanwhile the. Had that then you announced. And, this is the loss. Khanin. Yes. Man To. Be Sending. Killer. Cutting. Cutting. than the boost. mookie to Dan paquet. Connecting. Joan loss. Is. Yeah Code. Money in Kenya. Committee zero. PM. Just through our meal, come and get the gun mood and. Opinion. then. Who can move Hallen? Thought Hanjour. CONSOL and I'm. GonNa. Go KABIRA and. You get it up. To the happy, Gallup. So that equally undergoing, economic loss panel Diana. have. Many women there mcadoo habitat and you are moment when I can. Hannah who would Come on come. On capatin but. They gotta Zia. had. then. Couldn't that Okuma? Good come. By, the. Mir. MIRA. Kaslo. Foods, the company ends one win. Beer. Can determined young with then media to more than their combined success. My land more solid, he become entrepreneur. Muhannad than Roger, but our will is. The meat and dairy then so Come. Company. Lobby less. Gooder. Dunia. Fan. Then had him appointed Down Be Swami Myllaeri that let them. Come up wanted in moment Jedi. Committee on you. Can do so. Bandera heading. Bundle having Daniel. CanNot come eastern succumb the. Yeah. Come. Then come, who is three Sora? Carlos what me moving in together, Kennedy had any Dan. Malam Stan GonNa Mattie. Inside Jerry skinner dishonor economic on Tumblr women to come. Become. Guy And up can scotty could be indicated pen. POLKA. So I'm young JOE deputy had. Joe Zeqiri. Than Joe Slams. Ya, number mainly. But he knew. Then, yet to. Be Seventy to get happy salmon what Did Autumn. Today. I hearing at the. Come lock on the. Could he put. Down Musavian. Peppy loop allies that. Google. Gruber. Colorado Candesartan Jackie. Or? Some were shocked about that Anderson deary. Get on my who Dunga and were BS or one lethem Swami's. What he did. Yes, audience. What Daddy on topic. GM will yet my tackle So that. Loss. A. By the sea in the hand. Come event to be happy to pay records. Athey. You. Got An. Issue Either Cappella I'm happy that. John McCall executive. Chef at thousand years from W. S. three. Saddam Muhima them tackle we are. We. Are under. Handy. Agenda. Go Gung. Ho. Yang sound by. Terminal can I come with lung cancer? Heading. Than doing. A lock one. Then get an work and. Family. He. Dot. com incompatible. Jen. Shut the combined.

Dunia Antica Young Hannah Dan paquet Swami Myllaeri Dunga Ben Branch Mukasey Tanya CASSANDRA John McCall Inca Tappan Kenya Saddam Muhima Dhaka Jerry skinner McConnell Joe Slams jalen lung cancer
Ep 416 - Vencido pela Cadeira

Túnel de vento

12:20 min | 5 months ago

Ep 416 - Vencido pela Cadeira

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Jewish you view facile mental allowed wiki mash goldman uv linked by the equa comes force while only cook was a terrific data is sinking lay sued. You augie foot. Has bluish at zero in sumer mugabe resemble a cough stifled video. Feed you. three. They amazed luca. Volumes are squeezer squander stash so little niche aimed at season which talk activator which he avila muslim stamped. Spare costs give for more at album. Forecasts q-school mooned movie us. I think are your boss. Within your meals calculated the radish farmers the veer. Neither have worded squad was a your boss. Vizier for for the valiant year comes gas farve to calculator. Resemble things started physiological michigan versus podcast with materials befallen seen. We saw who goes up patricia. Pollen viewing the format. Podcasts since monitoring album is dollars jacmel. The new view immersed temp nikolic vacated sea bass deserters nikola kavita once. You've got to the conversa- worcestershire to give accomplish. 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Move forward though put thing but s the government who's in dome a ball sumo Facet video compared to decorated it. S the blue soyuz esters into france's a career and the young people. God he thought to podcast. Blue suits procurement was movie. You've been this rumor book. Fleischmann massaged that which gov machine contest and the the get. Stephen mcghee allows mc called sikelel easter. And you look at astrazeneca veda who found bizarre americans with either know. God didn't follow the correct. Tools are moskova capital immunity. The vehicle talks about the aviva miso mention yada income seniors. Exact yelling she go of institutional she will find man to give a calf acquisition thing. Give the car resemble staffers lively which you order on skill costs comb converses time in the leaker chelsea who went in of provincially mccotter each to mean each influence mccoy. Later you might street aetna. Foy commission was discoved mccain and the squash this no. 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Ibn Battuta Completes His Travelogue - Dec. 13, 1355

This Day in History Class

06:41 min | 1 year ago

Ibn Battuta Completes His Travelogue - Dec. 13, 1355

"Did you know the air inside. Our homes is five times more polluted than outdoor air air filters can't get to the root of the problem. Microscopic allergens pathogens login that live on our bids counters and other surfaces but the probiotic purifier by better air can better air uses environmental probiotics to remove if those microbes from your home so you can literally breathe better learn more at better air. PROMISE DOT COM. There's a sixty day. No risk money-back guarantee e plus save twenty percent when you place your order. Now go to better air promise dot com and start breathing better. Hey history fans. Here's a rerun on for today brought to you by Tracey Wilson. We hope it makes previous episodes for the state easier to find in the feed. Welcome to this day in history class from how stuff works dot Com and from the desk of stuff. You missed in history class. It's the show where we explore the past one day at a time with a quick look at what happened today in history. Hi there and welcome to the podcast. I'm Christopher Haciendas. Your temporary hosts sitting in for Tracy. View Wilson Awesome. He'll be back in four days. But today is December thirteenth and even by two completed the account of his world travels on this day in thirteen fifty five demand born Abu Abdullah Mohammed bin Tuta became one of the most accomplished travelers of history. He was born in Tangier on February twenty fifth thirteen four now ten years ears in. What's today known as Morocco? But the city's history may go back as far as the finishes in the Tenth Century BC e when Iba too was born. Morocco was ruled by the marinades one one of several Berber dynasties from medieval times but to to left Hanjour when he was twenty years old setting out on the hajj to Mecca. He wrote I left. Hand years my birthplace birthplace on Thursday the second of Rajab seven twenty five. That's seventy five in the history Islam a calendar with the intention of going on pilgrimage to Mecca. I set out alone. I'm having neither fellow traveler. And whose companionship. I might find Cheer Nor Caravan. Who's part I might join but swayed by an over mastering impulse within me and a desire long-cherished in in my bosom to visit these illustrious sanctuaries so I break my resolution to quit my dear ones female and male and Forsook my home as birds forsake their nests? It's my parents being yet. In the bonds of life it weighed sorely upon me to part from them and both they and I were afflicted with sorrow at the separation I was then only twenty even but Tutu traveled east from the Maghreb along the southern Mediterranean coast through Algiers Tunis Tripoli and Alexandria. Sometimes he joined caravans for safety numbers. Sometimes he met people along the way he married a woman in specs for instance in what is now Tunisia. He's spent Ramadan in Damascus. Bascus then went on to Medina and finally completed his hajj in Mecca but after performing his pilgrimage he just decided to keep travelling he could have returned home mm-hmm but instead headed to what is now Iraq Iran Somalia the eastern coast of Africa Anatolia Crimea India Pakistan Indonesia. He he did over his lifetime returned to Mecca for several hajj pilgrimages. But on his travels he met with many rulers emperors shakes and visitors. He served for a while as a local judge in the islands known as the Maldives which had then recently converted to Islam while there he married into the royal family in fact even but to to head a a number of marriages over the years and in multiple countries he made his way to China under Mongol rule while there he saw paper money and was very very impressed and by the the time to to wrapped up his life of travel he visited forty four different countries. If you're judging by today's boundaries he hit up Central Asia and South Asia China China and parts of Southern Africa and Eastern Europe. He covered the majority of the Islamic world. Also known as Dr. Rally slum even but Tutu traveled seventy five thousand miles als or one hundred twenty one thousand kilometers. He spent twenty nine years travelling. He was a geographer botanist legal scholar Qadi or judge and he finally did make his way back ten year in thirteen forty nine. Both of his parents had passed away by then and upon learning that news but to to set out to explore the Sahara he went to a Lotta in Timbuktu in the Mali Empire and finally returned to Morocco and thirteen fifty four now throughout his travels. He didn't keep a diary. He didn't keep a journal and it was only thirteen. Fifty four that he dictated his travels to a man named Iban Giuseppe there are no sources that have been cited and some some passages that he wrote were the same as other sources. There are some conflicting information and again all of this travel was remembered by Tuta but it was eventually eventually published as two Alonzo figure alarm. Sorry why Alice father or a gift to those who contemplate the wonders of cities and the marvels of traveling. Now that title can be a bit much but travelogue is generally just referred to as the retailer or the journey and it was published in thirteen and fifty five after that the details of two does become a little less certain. He was appointed a judge in Morocco and eventually died in either thirteen. Sixty eight or thirteen sixty sixty nine now but to tow was little known outside the Islamic world until the eighteenth century when his works began to be translated often compared to other world travelers like Marco Polo for instance. It's for more about to give a listen to the August. Second two thousand seventeen episode of stuff. You missed in history class. It's called urban butter. The traveler of Islam thanks to Casey pilgrim in Chandler as for their audio work on the show. You can subscribe to this day in history class on apple podcasts. The iheartradio APP or wherever else you like to find your podcasts broadcasts. Please tune in tomorrow for the anniversary of an ambitious expedition finally reaching its goal. The countdown to the holidays is on. And we've got some really big deals just in time for last minute. Gifting get into into gap stores and get forty to fifty percent off your purchase now until December twenty fifth. It's our gift to you. Plus we've got surprised doorbusters going on. Every every day gap card members get fifty percent off plus an extra ten percent off with their card from December sixteenth to December twentieth with additional offers for bright reward members. Now's the time to check everyone off your list and get something for yourself. Only gap stores only for a limited time card offer subject to credit approval.

Mecca Morocco Abu Abdullah Mohammed bin Tuta Tutu Tracey Wilson Tangier Christopher Haciendas Tunisia Damascus Algiers Tunis Tripoli Maldives Timbuktu Iba Tracy South Asia China China China Rajab Africa Anatolia Crimea India P Iban Giuseppe Medina
Syair - Di Rumahku Ada Mujahid (Ustadz Fachri Fachrudin)

Radio Fajri 99.3FM

08:16 min | 1 year ago

Syair - Di Rumahku Ada Mujahid (Ustadz Fachri Fachrudin)

"So. That He. Lost panel with either. Single lost panel. What that man. Ben. At the dinner. Mukasey. Yet vitamin that. Young. A. Young. The economic loss. Guy. Because he depend keep their. The have onions importance. Lying had the answers around the lumbermen Tongan. Then Kibaki. Will. Keep. The end up and return young rallying kit can. Slide. and. Then the retainer collect. makasiar percent. Yeah. Young behavior. In. The past he had yet. India, then he took. Get we'll. Get the. Ngo depend on my Ganja. mce. Do some young rain fooling. Contrast signed can then So that it will. Help come. And McConnell have been done I J. Young, jet took Badesch. Then pass it. Then I am. Be Done to MCI conman retire. I. Pappy. Goodbye yet annual JD Newark Commandments. The JEDI you're among vets Cassandra van Minutia. Then it to. Derive being Antica Young. Then you class. And young are in town. Then, you go to three general had down. The happy to Yemen Jedi gender. Kabbage young gentleman what a mighty. Kingdom and Getty Economic. SCULLY Orion. Kenya. Currently. In the handle near. Hata. kilometer. Gun. Than Engines. Genetically Young. To settling jalen younger hunter keep back by the back. Then to the ninety. Dhaka's Slama famine you go into data. That but a lot in the swimming. At. To lesson. Then empty that can. Combat, immune to him on young to. Department had. Back on us. That I'm getting Tan. But it can nate that young a loss Hannah. In the. that. Yes it Inca Tappan. But the. JAGNA. Meanwhile the. Had that then you announced. and. This is the loss. Can Yes man to. Be Sending. Killer. Cutting. Green. then. The boost in movie to Dan paquet. Connecting. Joan Joan loss. Is. Yeah Code. Money in. Kenya. Committee zero PM. Just through our meal come and get the gun mood and. Opinion. Then who can move? I thought Hanjour. CONSOL and I'm. GonNa. Go KABIRA and. You get it up. To the happy Gallup. So that equally undergoing economic loss panel data. Have many women there mcadoo habitat and you are moment when I can we? Hannah, who would Come on come. On capatin but. They gotta Zia. had. then. Can. Be that good come. By the. Mir. MIRA. Kaslo Goods. The ends one win. Beer can determine young with then media to more than their combined success. My more solid he become entrepreneur. Muhannad than Roger, our will is. The meat and dairy then so. Come Company. Lobby less. Gooder Matignon Fan. Then had him appointed Be Swami, Larry that let them. Come up wanted in moment Jedi Alana's. Committee on you. Can do so. Bandera heading. Bundle having Uncut Daniel. Come on eastern succumb the. Yeah Come. Then come, who is three Sora. Carlos me moving in together Kennedy had any Dan. Malam Stan GonNa Matty. Can Inside Jerry skinner dishonor economic on Tumblr women to come. Become. Guy And up can scotty could be indicated pen. POLKA. So. I'm young. Joe Deputy. had. Joe. Zeqiri. Than Joe Slams. Ya number mainly. But he and. Then yet to. Be Seventy to get happy salmon what Did Autumn. Today. I hearing at the Come, lock on the nor. Could he put. Down Musavian. Peppy loop is that Google? Gruber. Colorado Candesartan Jackie. Some were shocked about that Anderson deary. Get on my who? Dunga and were BS or one lethem Swami's. What he did. Yes, audience. What Daddy on topic. GM. Tackle. So that. Loss. A. By the sea in the hand. Come event to be happy to pay records. Athey workers you. Got An. Issue Either Cappella. I'm happy than. John McCall executive. Chef at thousand years from W. S.. Three. Saddam, Hussein Modem tackle are. We are under handy agenda go gung. Ho. Yang sound by. Camel can I come with lung cancer. Heading. than. A? Lock. One. Then, get an work and. Family. He dot com incompatible. Jen. Shut the combined.

A. Young Kenya Antica Young Joe Slams Hannah Dan paquet J. Young Dunga Kibaki Getty Economic Mukasey Joan Joan John McCall Inca Tappan Kabbage I. Pappy Dhaka Jerry skinner jalen Yemen
Day 172 (1 Kings 10-11, 2 Chronicles 9) - Year 2

The Bible Recap

08:13 min | 1 year ago

Day 172 (1 Kings 10-11, 2 Chronicles 9) - Year 2

"Hey Bible readers. I'm barely hobble and I'm your host for the Bible Recap. The last time we dropped in on Solomon Story, he had just finished building his empire. So it's no surprise that word about him spreads quickly and today. A foreign queen travels a long way to visit him. The Queen of Sheba shows up with a lot of people and camels and gifts as well as a lot of questions, and Solomon answers them all. She's dumbfounded. She's also taken aback by how wealthy he is. She praises him for his prosperity, and his wisdom, and she points out that even the people who work for him really seem to like him. That's unusual for a king. Especially in this day they trade gifts and she heads home to Sheba, which is probably either modern day, Ethiopia or Yemen? They're just across the Red Sea from each other, but before she goes this Pagan Queen, even praises God for establishing him as king and points to God as the source of it all. We, see this idea. Reiterated intend twenty four, which says the whole Earth sought the presence of Solomon to hear his wisdom, which God had put into his mind. There is no wisdom apart from God he owns it all and anyone. Who has it got it from him? Solomon God this wisdom and we can to. James? One five says if any of you lacks wisdom, let him ask God who gives generously to all without reproach, and it will be given him. This is a prayer God promises to answer with a yes. For any of his kids who ask wisdom is not only from God, but it points back to God. He's the source supply and goal of it all. Despite his wisdom Salomon isn't perfectly obedient to God's commands for Israel's kings. We see him amassing more goal and more horses, which is in direct defiance of deuteronomy seventeen. That's the passage says Israel's king shouldn't collect horses, gold or women. Then as we move into chapter eleven. We see him adding women to his list. Oh! We all have a blind spot and it seems like this was his. He married associated with women who turned his heart from God. He ended up with seven hundred wives and three hundred concubines, but it all started with just one just one woman whose heart wasn't aligned with God. I've mentioned this before, but my dad says the way you turn a battleship to go in a completely different direction is one degree at a time. Little by little tiny yields to God's commands are how we lead our own hearts stray, and that's how Solomon shows that. He's ruled by lust, not by God and it eventually leads to the downfall of his kingdom. It went exactly as God said, it would go way back in Deuteronomy seven where he said you shall not intermarry with them, giving your daughters to their sons or taking their daughters for your sons were, they would turn away. Your son's from following me to serve other gods. God wasn't guessing he knows. Solomon even ends at building sites for idol worship at least one of whom Malek is a God. The Pagans make child sacrifices to are you kidding me right now Solomon. And Remember, this is the guy who built the temple. His heart had done a one eighty. I find it interesting that eleven six says Solomon did what was evil in the sight of the Lord and did not wholly follow the Lord as David. His father had done. David. And this is in the book of Kings, not chronicles. This is the book that is more likely to tell us the bad stuff and not eliminated from the narrative, but here it is recounting David as a man who obeyed. God isn't that incredible. Doesn't that show you? God's heart forgiveness God isn't remembering David as the murderer or rapist. He's marking down as a man who followed him. There were consequences for David's disobedience and there are consequences for Solomon's to. God says his rebellion will cost in the kingdom despite Salomonsson God wants to keep his promise to his father David. He says that after Solomon is the majority of Israel will be torn away from his son during his reign, God effectively punishes Solomon's blatant disobedience while maintaining his promises to David in Israel talk about efficiency. In eleven fourteen. We see God raising enemy to oppose Solomon. Specifically. God raised up a man named Jared Bowen who is one of Solomon's servants. Jared Bom had been suspicious of Salomon for awhile because one time after they had completed a construction project, jared was heading out of town, and he ran into the prophet, a Hijra who was wearing a new outfit. All the sudden right in front of Jared Bowen a hydrocortisone brand. New Clothes into twelve pieces enhanced ten of those pieces to Jerusalem. Then, he explains himself. He prophesized that God will take ten of the tribes away from Solomon's line of descendants and give them to Jeroboam. What. That's crazy. That's like if you're an employee at Amazon and one day, someone comes up to you and rips giant cardboard box into twelve pieces, Hanjour ten strips and says someday. God will take Amazon from Jeff Bezos and give it to you. From that moment on jared seems to be eagerly awaiting his own rise to power. Salomon knows jerome is after the kingdom, so he tries to kill him the impacts as bags and goes to Egypt, and stayed there until Solomon dies his son. Rahab takes over the throne after him. I know the names Jared Bowman and ray-ban a really close to each other, and since we're going to be talking about them for a while I want to give you a little trick to remember it. That will hopefully help. The letter are for Rabo is right beside the letter s for Solomon in the alphabet. You can remember that they're close to each other in the alphabet and also in relation, Shero is the outsider here. I'll also try to call him Jerry and Ray for short just to prevent confusion. So King Ray takes over after Solomon. Where did you see God's character on display today? My God shot with just a little phrase that caught my eye and second chronicles nine eight, where the Queen of Sheba is blessing God in response to Solomon's prosperity and wisdom, she says blessed be the Lord Your God who has delighted in you and set you on his throne as king for the Lord your God. The part that caught my eye was where she said God set you on his throne. She didn't say God set Salomon on Solomon's throne, but that God set Salomon on God's throne. Now there's zero chance. She's talking about the heavenly throne, or even the earthly throne of the Ark of the covenant. What's indicated here in the text is that God owns positions of power. The phone of Israel. He's in charge of WHO's in charge, no matter who's in charge. These are his people, and he's establishing their rulers as he sees fit to work in them what he wants. At a nice idea when the people in power guys like Solomon or David for the most part. But what about all those terrible judges? It's hard for us to see what God might be doing. Bad positioning them in power. That's where we have to be open-handed. Entrust that he's working out something we can't see. For instance. He used those terrible judges to produce repentance in the hearts of his people. He has purposes. We can't understand sometimes. But they're always righteous and good and loving. And no matter who is on the throne. He's wear. The joy is. I Love De. Group I want to tell you about one of our core values. That makes us who we are. Core value number three is bring your wins and losses in degrade. We set the expectations bar high, but we set the grace bar higher. We don't expect you to know everything or nail everything. We're in this together and we're with you when you drop the ball. Check out the show notes to watch our promo video or visit. My group Dot Org for more INFO. The Bible recap is brought to you by D. Group, discipleship and Bible study groups that meet in homes and churches around the world each week.

Solomon Salomon David Israel Jared Bowen jared Red Sea Ethiopia Jared Bom Amazon Jared Bowman Yemen Jerusalem James Jeff Bezos Dot Org Shero D. Group King Ray
Thursday-Emperor Faucis CoronaHoax Has Now Disemployed 10 MILLION Souls, Heres How To Reverse That!

CRUSADE Channel Previews

11:36 min | 1 year ago

Thursday-Emperor Faucis CoronaHoax Has Now Disemployed 10 MILLION Souls, Heres How To Reverse That!

"This is what we're up against ladies. Gentlemen this is why the Apollo Project TROPE trump needs moonshot. He needs to be convinced that he actually is gene. Cernan he's ahead. He's ahead of NASA. Alright brisk the president. How are we going to get to the Moon in this instance? How going to get back to three point three percent employment. You have to undo the damage but folks think about this. These people like Mike Pence for example who also has never made a payroll who also never actually had a real job other than he was a radio host for a little while he was a member Congress and he was governor Indiana Noise Vice President. The people are absolutely and totally isolated from the hell that they have created for the rest of us. When I say Hell I mean economic and community hell. They are sentenced the rest of us so glibly blithely to live in. So I'm GonNa say this again. This is a hoax. There is no medical data that supports that. This is the end of the world. Zombie apocalypse virus that had to be contained by these drastic measures. There's something else in play here. I don't know exactly what it is yet. We will find out someday but I don't know what it is but this is orchestrated top down. You have you got the gates foundation you got the UN you got the WHO you got Zuckerberg you've got all the usual suspects and I also hear that are I've heard for people that are in the know the Hollywood class. It's getting infected. These are not good people now. Miniaturist plays that's a rumor. I'll leave it at that the Hollywood class. It's infected. There might be a reason why those people are infected. These are not good people. Just give you a hint. If you're on twitter one mistake it will kill you twitter. Follow Randy Quaid. So it's people go Randy Quaid duties of visa. Nutbag will he is but he got kicked out of this click. Why actually kicked himself out? And he said that after they after they killed Christopher pin or at the he said they killed Christopher him. He said I'm getting out before they get me new. Lots going on here that we don't know back to Dan Hinge for just a moment maybe the biggest unanswerable for the flatten. Us economy talking about flattening curves. We certainly flattened the economic financial. Kerr didn't we nice job. Faucher at all. Wow what a great thing that you did. I might be sounding a little bit too. Alex Jones for some of you putting chemicals in the water that turned the frigate sauce fat crap. Forget I'm GonNa say real twelve four. Mike Church show on the curse eight channel last. Live radio station. Standing always on air and online a crusade channel Dot com calling line telephone. I relate to talk to me easy to do next hour. We will talk to Joseph Peers Eight four four five two seven eight seven two three eight four four five crusade email address same as it ever was King Dude at my Church. Dot Com King Dude at Mike Church DOT com. Will we resume the ability to Daniel? Hanjour will resume the oblivion consumer driven Behavior Circa Twenty nineteen or personal habits become different more reticent and conserving and video. That ran with this column a few weeks ago a survivor of the nineteen eighteen flu pandemic died. Two thousand seven said life didn't become normal for several years and then the roaring twenties happened by the by the roaring twenties were roaring because they roared against tradition. They roared against modesty. For example they roared against The the Romeny good parts of Christendom. That's why someone coined the phrase roaring twenties I'm going to share something with you. anecdotally quickly. If any of you know who father Chad richer is he is one of the United States and maybe the world's foremost X or V. He's also a really good priest as written several books and he's very very smart extraordinarily intelligent He is a student. Maybe one of the greatest priest students that's alive of Saint Thomas And something applies here to the time. Line of the corona virus shut in that occurs to me. So I'm going to bring Mike back in on this because Mike is the thome missed now Mike. One of the things father reporter says if you have a bad habit and you're trying to break the vice of the bad habit you stand you're taking measures. You ever heard his talk on. How long does it take? Aristotle says it's twenty one days I think I think father ripper says it's at least that long forty two days so it takes about three weeks to break it at about three weeks to establish a new habit so he says give it six weeks commit six weeks to break into bed habit and three weeks off to get out of it and then three weeks to enforce the new habit. If trump goes through with the April with the April thirtieth from the day declared it. That'll be guess what how many days six weeks so three weeks to get you idiot. Bumbling Americans out of your placid little lies in Smallville as it were and three weeks into hating and suspect in your neighbor three weeks and forced poverty three weeks into well. We don't eat out anymore. It's not good for you anyways. Three weeks into a basal becoming low level peppers three weeks into actually stop doing what you were doing before and then three weeks to follow your governor citizen you will obey your federal overlord guidelines three weeks to enforce the New Paradigm now now that we've reprogrammed a substantial portion of you idiots. Turn turn you loose now. How many people go like I don't trust the government? I'm not going outside. I'm not leaving my containment field. At what point did we get to the point where a county health official can suspend peaceful assembly peaceful assemblies is guaranteed in the constitution and a low lying in every state constitution and in every state constitution? I saw a picture of a priest. Baptizing a baby. Mike with a super soaker so that he could maintain six feet all this just so ridiculous okay so a couple of comments in a chat room I WANNA deal with number one to the charge that the covert virus is Arizona. The that it's in the air and Aerosol and That you can get it because they have studies that we made fun of this one. Day It floats. It's their hair. Hey can travel seventy miles and it could stay alive for seven days. We had one listener claiming that ten thousand degrees Kelvin. Clinton kill it okay. What Tim because I said well studied? Shanxi's show that eighty six degrees it's basically inert has. There's no function at eighty six degrees in the atmosphere or on a surface that's not true slows it down so you know. The Great Corona Killer Virus Dr David Price at Cornell University conducts this survey now one of our listeners a AA. Ron said the nate. At and T. Was forcing all of their So you're in a chat room. I think I got this right was asking employees to go to watch the video conference for Dr David Price. Who explained how do you get it? Ninety seven percent of cases third fifteen to thirty minutes. Close quarter containment. You touch he touch. We touch droplet infection. It got on something you touched it. You stuck your hand. You didn't sanitize you stuck your hand and your mouth or on your nose in your eyes. Okay you know even if you have it even if you have it having. It does not mean infection. Her symptoms having it also does not mean transmittable. That does not mean that your carrier so this is the. The unknown here is hitching ear. Well you know what else is in the air. Seek a virus. What else is in the air name? Your freaking contaminant. That any of us can get the you know that in nineteen ninety six or so ninety five ninety six about a dozen or people so died. In the United States from Legionnaire's disease they ultimately tracked it to one guy who I think he was a merchant marine or. Something brought it back somehow. It had gotten into vegetable misters at a win. Dixie store in the New Orleans area and it gives people were buying the misted lettuce. Weren't taking it home in Washington cinema. What they couldn't figure out was what in the world this before computers and before electronic receipts and all that we WANNA worker. These people all have been at the same place to get legionnaires and by the by the. Legionaires is totally aerosol. Was if you're around someone who's got legionnaires and it's in the air you can get it from me as I understand it. There's all kinds of communicable diseases that are floating around in the air. That are on any surface that you might touch you ever heard of how many of you ever have ever had a tetanus shot. Why did you get a tetanus shot I had one about half a dozen of them? Tetanus is a little bacteria bacterial that lives on very rusty or dirty are cleaning surfaces. Okay so for example. When I went to Scotland for the first time two thousand and thirteen I went to my doctor and I told his story before this crazy. The international travel is become. I'm thinking about the movies in the old days. If you're going to travel to Europe they had this kind of cocktail of vaccines that you would wanna take because they have different infectious diseases than we do. And you need to take a couple of weeks to prepare your body so that when you get into that environment you have a little bit of immunity to it right so I went to Dr Vinnie. Boombats my doctor. And Dr Dominion Boxwood. Hey Mike what path. You're so totally healthy. Hey what's up and I went back to Vinnie. I'm going to Scotland. I E strain world out there going to Saint Andrews doctor. Venue box goes. Okay so what? Well don't I had to get? Immunized what are you guys? Call it? Immunization vaccination don't advocate. You know. Shot up nine. They stopped doing that years ago. And they really. He goes if you're going to one or two countries in the world. Africa mainly. There's stuff that you know you can catch.

Mike United States Mike Pence Randy Quaid twitter Tetanus Scotland Mike Church Dr David Price NASA president Mike Church Hollywood Indiana Vice President UN Saint Thomas Africa Miniaturist
Hard Factor 4/23: Social Security Is Fucked And Hand Jobs In Florida

Hard Factor

26:08 min | 2 years ago

Hard Factor 4/23: Social Security Is Fucked And Hand Jobs In Florida

"Wooded you Joe, man. Randy savage this factor in the risk. No one that does better. Now, does it better repeat myself? Go ahead told me something right now. Moderate. Lord. Welcome to another episode apart factor. It is Tuesday April twenty third our top stories today. West is gonna tell us about social security running out. Yes. So security is not so secure. That doesn't make me feel real social. Thought as the words I'm gonna do eons world so covering all things. Eline Musk's Grimes talking again, and he's having a weird week. So saying. Thanks. Pat is going to tell us about cops and Jupiter Florida have been watching hand jobs for years turns out two things in Florida. Cops love one Justice to watching hand on hidden cameras. That sounds like it sounds like we probably wouldn't leave that. I probably wouldn't leave that room very often. There was just a room there. We know. Boy voyeur room, you're gonna watch hand jobs. All I watch blowjob. We'll get into it. She must be tied. Michael, thanks, our lightning round of other headlines. But before we get to story, let's talk about holsters for a second. Today's episode of heart factor is brought to you by we the people holsters, we the people holsters offers custom-made holsters all produced in the USA. They designed their own holsters in house, which means that they don't use any third party moltes. Instead, they design ever unique mold in Las Vegas in order to best fit each and every firearm perfectly hard factor. Pat is still without a holster for his six hour, which is like going to a brothel without a rubber. We're going to get Pat and amazing. We the people holster customize specifically for his vanity sleaze. Yeah. So we the people are constantly updating designs they go, Pat, adding new designs every month. So they can stay up to date on the newest models that come out the even have their own three d design team who measures every micro millimeter. She's that's pretty intense of their guns to ensure the perfect fit. I would imagine their holsters as well. Their unique and intuitive design allows for you to easily just both the canton ride of your holsters that it will fit comfortably and securely adults times with people holster starts at just thirty seven dollars a piece and every holster comes with a lifetime guarantee, your one and done baby ever holster ships free as well. If it's not a perfect fit, you can send it back and get a full refund. The euro for heart factors, we the people holsters dot com slash factor. And right now listeners of hard factor. Go the we the people holsters dot com slash factor and enter the promo code factor. All caps at checkout to get ten dollars off their first holster, it's already as low as thirty seven dollars, and it ships for free within digital ten dollars off using my promo code again. That's we the people holsters dot com slash factor and promo code factor at checkout, you'll get ten dollars off. All right. This might is will be Brexit update. Because I'm going to know very little about this topic. Also, it's whether the big bucks that topic is social security. I know I pay for it. I know the government steals my money to put some kind of fun. I'm supposed to get later in life. But only if I can stop drinking and smoking, which is literally the caveat from me in reality. You don't have to not drink drinking drawn scare saying because he's going to die. Yeah. 'cause I'm not gonna make. Oh, yeah. You have no chance, right? I bet you're gonna make pal. I hope I do miserable collecting. Yeah. Brooke such an old bastard. All right. So what's up social security? Well, yesterday, the trustees of the social security actually, it's called released its report on just how fucked we all are and some good news. It's slightly better than last year. But we're all still fucked. So the funds of the oh sl or the old age and survivors insurance fund, which I guess is one of the funds that makes up so security the other being disability insurance will be insolvent by twenty thirty five or so they'll be unable to pay their debts. I don't know what insolvent means. Yeah. That sounds bad. It doesn't mean all the money's gone. Just means they're not going to pay what they're supposed to pay the opposite of out solve. It's were solvent yet, solvents. And it's the no solving of insolvent. And if you are out anything on that you're twenty thirty five you will only get eighty percent of what you are owed. So if you're paying was a thousand now goes down eight hundred so you get a twenty percent fuck fuck me in the little date officer there. Don't bet it off all at once. They slowly ripped still gone completely at some point. Right, right. If things don't change so in twenty twenty the cost of social security, or what is what is being paid out to beneficiaries will be less than what is coming in for the first time since nineteen eighty two, and that's the that's the you don't want that ratio. That's the bad part, that's bad that thing. So the disability insurance trust. Which makes the other part is social security will be in solving by twenty fifty two which is a twenty year improvement from from last year's report. So that's good news. I'm like so in twenty thirty five you may want to get some kind of horrible accident on the job over the edge of the only way to game system now. Yeah, you can you can combine the two does not mean. So this does not mean, you will not get any money from social security. Just means you'll certainly not get. But if you're hate paid in. If you're under forty today, you can stop paying it out of your check. Right. I mean, considering is that an option go to jail right now. That's not an option. Why not not not? I don't think it's an option if we don't get it. Why we have to pay for it? Well, you're gonna get it in some form. But it's not going to be nearly as much as what you're paying. It'll be fine because everything's gonna be cheaper in the future ran in gas, and whatever like everything's gonna cheaper. Just get some of those investment bankers gonna be flation to take the social security fund in like invested in foreign markets. Why don't why don't get our best brains on this? Yeah, I'm sure that hasn't been thought. We already bar security patches solved. It don't worry guy. I mean, my got it figured out. I don't hear any deals coming from that side of the table. I mean, my vices have a bunch of kids. And then they I mean, we do it Bernie wants to do and pay like fifty percent taxes to all be on Medicare, which is also running out by twenty twenty six so Medicare's going to be gone. So security is going to be lower the salary of doctors. Well, that do I don't think that's going to do it either. Well, if you pay here's here's a could do burnings this. If you pay fifty percent of your taxes, you can only survive paycheck to paycheck. You can't go to Tahiti ever, but you'll live forever. So you just have you work your nuts off and don't using lemon and live till your hundred fifty live miserable long life. I marked Tahiti won't be around two years. We'll be there now than yeah. That's true. Get your ass there. Then we solve that one. Can we get the two Hiti tourism board to give market endorsement because he's really pushing hard. I'm going to get a free vacation to. This time next year. All right. A movie Jason Fichtner who was a real smart guy. The associate director of the master of international economics and finance program at Johns Hopkins School, Advanced International Studies, warns that the lack of change in the insolvency date to that fund is going to give people many false sense of security that we still have time to fix so security. But no, no, we are Faulk unless we get some real change. And this now hopefully will be a huge issue and a twenty twenty elections in President Trump's newest proposed budget. He suggested shaving eight hundred eighteen billion from Medicare for ten years, which is going to be dead and seven anyway, according to this report. So that's get rid of it. Yeah. Yeah. He also wanted to slash twenty six billion from social security program programs, including ten billion cut to social security disability insurance. So even though this new tax code reform is at the same time strengthening the programs through our strong economy. He wants to just take it out as it comes in. I guess so maybe it's keep growing in their Donald so long story short so securities dying very slow death. And by twenty thirty five we will start seeing major cuts benefits will only continue if we do not do some ranks long Mercer. We people our age have to pay all of our parents medical bills when they get old because they won't have Medicare, and we don't get social security grit. Quick math, Mark how old will I be in twenty three five sixteen years? Now, what are you thirty two three forty eight forty nine. Fuck it. Right. Under fifty. You. Don't you mentioned something earlier about you said our best chance now is to have kids. Yeah. I got got some news for your pal having kids at this day and age feedback loop feedback loop. Yeah. Marks return a cell phone. I think it's it's better bad thing ain't taking care of you because they're going to be so in debt that you're gonna have to fucking work until they're like, forty states feedback loop is later kids. Oh, okay. Bitchy so hard because. Yes. Dr sun to the smart at school everyday feedback loop, right? All right. That's how you get success pain in the ass. All right, whatever you got any comments. Comments, Barbara j Sanders says quick given it to the legals. So she thinks we're just handing out all must be what this sachse cash sins across the border. Big Ben green green, so security checks Mexico. What's her name, are you on employed? Yeah. Go out of the country and comeback. Give back a casual. And then Diana Freeman says, how can that be Bernie says Medicare for all Laffy cry Fayssal, clearly jab? And then Marsha j Taylor says this is what ninety percent of people say so those who stole our money at better start paying it back big time. Ooh. From where from where more forums so them up digging up in the grades start robbing graves taking jewelry off those mother fuckers. Yes, she wants. She wants the people that are currently on social security to even more fucked me, the necklace Delors, why did we bury this with the of Marshall carnivals very you'd better respect lotto security Martius coming for your money. Good when Peter hurls underground. All right. We're in a lot still move it over to eat Lonzo world. So my boy Elon Musk is having a active week mostly bad first off to space x dragon cruise ship exploded during a test on Saturday. About time. Yeah. Yeah. He was he was due. Coming. You know, he was not a win streak. He was like flaunting rockets landing perfectly back into the atmosphere. The perfect mileage per hour program flip into this crip walked his last spaceship into its landing spot. Yeah. Yeah. And so this it's interesting because this one didn't even get off the ground. It was they were testing the new super Drako thrusters. There's your problem right there. That's a really really cocky named his Akaki. It's dragon. Yeah. No definite word on what happened yet. I'd imagine the new thrusters had a problem. But in the last ten seconds to the countdown of the launch of the ship. It just exploded on the launch pad. But there was no crew. So there's no death. So it's good. You're gonna want to that problem. Yeah. Yeah. I'm gonna wanna identify. What happens? Give me hard part. To find new giant spaceship to QA with? Sure. Yeah. A lot of people out there. Like you. Sure. You wanna go to space? It was just go to Tahiti instead built the scale and just use the Drako thrusters. Okay. Think about getting a car accident wreck your car, you feel when you see your spaceship just blow up in front of you. Oh, you leave work feels bad especially if you're supposed to get in it the next week. Not good next on Sunday. Surveillance video of tesla randomly combusting exploding while parked in Shanghai parking garage went viral on put a bomb in it. Mick Coutanceau, the same guy alarms like a business. You know? When the iphone came out and people are like buying the iphone and smashing it for viral videos that film in like, I guess it could be I guess it could be that. But this is again, an extremely scary of inter scarecrow similar to the one where the guy got a wreck in Florida, and then got trapped inside the car on fire. So both that car and this car and Shanghai. They burned down and melted to a pile of of nothing basically overheated battery that's position poorly. Yeah. Hey, size better. I don't know. Balm is out there. Sorry. What's up said? He lands on. He'll get he'll give us the truth. Yeah. Yeah. He's always transparent next grime said that she's in quote villain mode, and that she's become thin famous since being with Eli on which she's done. She's done too much coke and up at six AM. She says she's even vilified by the world, and she's embracing. I don't think about coq wants today until you just. You've set. Pat, Pat on a dangerous path and around the same that she said she's in villain mode. Ilan changed his Twitter avatar to Japan may character and his bio to me m- netra Manser so come on. It's not a lot. What does that even mean? There's a lot of crazy shit going on between those do. I don't know if there's a lot of showering. I don't think they shower. Much have good showers to rich person showering so many fucking rain showers. The rain showers is not getting turned on. How sweet is it when you shower a rich friends house, and they have the good bathroom with the good tile esteem, maybe steam up a little bench in there. If you don't have rich friends, that's that's four little moan bench. Yeah. It's called the hung over Mon bench. That's why you're moaning. Being gotta drain that front. Finally test announced on Sunday. They're going to put robo taxis on the road in the USA within a year allegedly. And they're saying that cars won't even have steering controls or pedals within two years. If you're in a tesla. So I'm vote no on that cars to human to plural to cars won't have peddled. Attention. Lawmakers is wrapping up. Letting the roads with these robots. Yeah. No. I mean, Alon musk is like with his time project timelines he's like the opposite of like a high school or college kid explaining how many girls you looked up with. Yeah. You have to multiply his timelines by three instead of the divide them by three exact six years, at least before the should happen. Yeah. Also bad timing for me personally to hear this announcement as mentioned yesterday, I drove behind tesla on the way back to Reno from the canvas Cup on Sunday. And it was so fucking frustrating. This guy was in the fast lane on robo mode. And he'd I don't think he knew how to control the car. So you almost like crashed it trying to change lanes. It was an embarrassing display. If I were driving it was it was disgusting to see really and that was a test. So he bought the tesla, and they're like you wanted to figure it out taunting you reading on the right, and I saw him on his fucking phone in the driver seat, not touching the wheel. So I knew he was in auto mode, and then I couldn't get around to get behind him. And then I dislike bullied him out lane. But. When he when he couldn't figure out how to change the fucking lanes because he doesn't have to drive his car. Oh my God. How definitely out program to like a go slow until someone tried to pass me. And then never let them have a hands up. I don't know the cars driving, those setting this guy had it was so and so we'll setting I gotta lock bet for you guys. How much he goes on that the first text sent by someone who's a new tesla owner and rubber motives, hey, I'm in robot mode right now because their hands free there. Sure. The internet have to say. His Twitter account. He had a he had a witty witty reply to his own tweet where he was announcing fully auto cars. And he says warning this presentation is four hours and twenty minutes long. Little we'd humor. All right, guys. So police in Florida have to well-documented fetishes. The first is Justice. The second is watching been get handwrite from Asian ladies. Well, pursuing said Justice, you can probably guess which hand job Perla. I'm referring to orchids van gesture him. Yeah. Organs the Bob Kraft Hanjour spot crafts lawyers claim that police clearly violated the law when they secretly planted cameras inside orchids of Asia, the massage parlour Bob Kraft is getting handy officers in Boca Raton, which is a different city used secret cameras for similar massage parlor crackdowns at least twice once in two thousand seven once in two thousand fourteen and that those things they charge dozens of John's and Madame's so true makes you think how many times is this happened and what really constitutes a hand job. And how closely is someone monitoring these tapes, and how long are these cameras therefore how long somebody watching a camera pointed fucking rub and tug seat excuse me here for the front have. Have the front? Yeah. The Bax fine Bax fine lay on my back. But like the front the front special. Could you could you off in the front seeing these guys you have to watch them? Get get get a hand job. And I'm sure it's like a good angle because they need to see it. He's the face and everything. And so you see these guys at the fucking grocery store after watching them get handwrite all day at work. Could you imagine healthcare could your wants to do it for some the assignments watch meeting at the police station where they're like all right who wants to be in charge of the hand job division, like all hands. Go up all hands go up because you should be watching actually maybe doesn't sound. No jobs. They also get blow jobs. You're watching porn stars. You're watching like your neighbor. That's true. So many debts. Little get naked to give a hand fully. Well, I guess I don't know. I'd like the deluxe. Can you please also towel on? So like, how do they even know that these aren't betraying trained massage therapists is working out like an inner thigh strain, which everyone knows huge growth on your inner thigh. Yeah. Induces moans crew. State and federal pop like assist. State and mom state and federal laws present enforcement agencies from using secret cameras for investigations that are specifically linked to prostitution. So that's the shoes and begs the question was the Jupiter. Police departments warrant legal because they were also investigating the possibility of human sex trafficking with women who were brought to the US from China the sex. So, but that's that's the argument that crafts lers making crafts is really putting up a fight to beat this misdemeanor. He's just not letting go. This is no new thing in Florida though, because in Hallandale Hollywood and other cities cops even gotten naked and warm wires and used undercover techniques to plant cameras so got a sample. You know, got good. Sometimes those videos are inconclusive. Now that is a job that assignment meeting that everyone is raising their hand for how do you explain it to your wife? I'm going under cover to be the hand job guy to be the recipient of the front moves. You gotta be single. I think to get that. That's a single man. Not tonight. I busted four parlors today. Yeah. In other news. There's a rumor that Robert Kraft Hanjour videos, in fact, up for sale and this came to light after filing upon beach County Circuit Court, alleging the publisher of the blast dot com. Claim someone at approach them with the footage purportedly showing a naked Robert Kraft engage in sexual massage table. Here's what needs to happen. Robert Kraft needs to buy this video he needs to just lean into this as Wilson lean into it. Right. And and play the fucking video opening game. Like right before the giants game right before the drop the Super Bowl manners sixty banner heading out the rings and work in Boston. That might on the Jumbotron, oh my God. You can blur out parts of the dick. If it's like kids. Legally makes a dick barely blurred out have craft with hammer fully wreck smiling street, the banner drop that will be so intimidating and get the crowd going then don't become a billionaire without a major hog and your. Oh, yeah. You know, he's swinging out. That's true. But anyway, you think that there's billionaires with small pieces. Yes. Will like if someone would fuck them. Release the base dick pics. No, not not. Those guys not either into stormy Trump. Trump is a little he's just little thick little thick thick ice co coke can't look to the internet. I couldn't find wanted to comment on the. Well, let's take to some stories. We could not get to in the lightning round of the lightning bolt. Rapper and y w Meli might become the first artist to. Oh, sorry rapper Wyan w Meli. My guy might become the first artist to have a number one. I tuned single and be executed by the state of Florida. I can't believe that's the I I can't believe the first to have number one item single hasn't been around forever. Right. And the Florida I'm pretty I'm pretty convinced them to fact, check for sure. But I'm right. That's right wine. Wwl is facing the death penalty, if convicted of the double murder of two friends, one of which was sacked chaser. So I mean, definitely let's socks or shame. Yeah. Finally Justice for the sector need lost the big one with him Justice for sex big sect. What did you say is chasing, the second the sky? Chase the Red Sox. Melis real name is Jamal demons. And he claims he has split or dissociate personalities, or at least he did for little while that was going to be as defense. So I'm sure all of these factors that we've just been talking about will lead to a flawless and uneventful death viewing and Florida and should be should be nice and nothing's gonna nothing's going a total normal and and reliable situation going on there. And let's get to nother one turns out Larry Hopkins, the leader of the United constitutional patriots who talked about yesterday is a huge psychopath. Can you believe it the guy who had the vigilante militia? Yeah. Rounded up Mexicans, and then we don't know what they did with the Mexicans. Are they hundreds of Mexicans? That are missing. Does turns out he made some braggadocious claims that the F B I caught window where he was claiming that he was performing assassination training with all his militia training them to assassinate the likes of Barack Obama, Hillary Clinton and George Soros, otherwise known as the big three. Of assassination dad, that's not. They're not the big three of that guy. Can you imagine how much super male vitality? This guy takes like the big three of of liberal -letes. Yes. I guarantee Tony. Tell me what do you think? The guys Sasha assassination. Training was I'm pretty sure he just at best printed up a black and white picture of their faces. Put it on like a training dummy or inanimate object. And then the shot at it while drinking bud heavy. Yeah. Joanie color printer. It wasn't a lot of stealth going on or planning. It was just shooting pictures of these people. She's falling down the stairs. There's a new buzzword relatively new buzzword that scientists are really getting into in relation to climate control. I guess what it has hinted at it. Earlier is feedback. Loops feedback loops baby. It's it's that's new to me at least an chain. Control where what you want whatever climate control climate change, whether the. The feedback. Loops now baby. Yeah. It's all feedback cycle life. Not real sure what a feedback loop is. And this is now tro. So I'm saved by the bell can't really get to too in depth, but high level it looks like it's they're saying it's a biological occurrence where the output of the system amplifies the system or in other words, two wrongs make a wrongdoer or the pull the rice caps melting and carbon dioxide leaking to the atmosphere will then in turn result in more of the surface being a dark color because the ocean stark and the polar ice caps are late and that dark color absorbs more of the solar energy from the sun heating up the earth's temperature which in turn it's more of the melts. More the caps which in turn leads to more surface area being dark, which in turn leads the temperature the earth rising. I see what you're saying. He back loop. Just call it consequences. Yeah. Well, it's like two consequence that are amplified by other Aykon pounding of. Yeah. Mountains, it's going to be a fucking paradise here. You guys come up. Join didn't get western. I think it's just consequences greats by some lakefront property in Tahoe going tropical paradise when that feedback loop kicks in. That's right. And it's gonna be the new Tahiti Tahitian the next year's heating, and that's going to do it for hard factor. Thanks for tuning in as always please spread the word to your family, friends, and enemies that this is the best way to get your daily dose news. And most importantly have a great fucking day. You'll use that way is doing. Play the games.

Florida Bob Kraft Pat tesla Medicare Eline Musk Tahiti Justice Twitter Randy savage Las Vegas USA Bernie Michael USA. West Shanghai
Ibn Battuta Completes His Travelogue / Ella Baker born - December 13

This Day in History Class

14:56 min | 9 months ago

Ibn Battuta Completes His Travelogue / Ella Baker born - December 13

"What's up everybody. It's jill scott. And here's one of my favorite moments from j. dot il podcast brought to you by netflix's new film iranian black bottom golden. Oc yes yes. She wasn't a solved woman either. Meaning she didn't say okay. I'll do whatever you say. I'm gonna listen to a new episode of j. dot il the podcast every wednesday and check out my rainey's black bottom in select theaters now and on netflix. Six december eighteenth. This film is rated r. Support for this. Podcast comes from the first one with. Dj khallid a new podcast only available on amazon music. Up this dj cabinet and this is the first one. I talked to the most iconic artist on the planet about solve that didn't change the gain but changed their life from all the music stars like j. baolin now. Is kelly rowland who tell their stories about the first seats that took them to be overlooked to be an booked. Join me every thursday. Only on amazon music. Hey y'all were rerunning to episodes today which means you might hear to host. Enjoy the show. Welcome to this day in history class. From how stuff works dot com and from the desk of stuff. You missed in history class. It's the show where we explore the past one day at a time with a quick look at what happened today in history. Hi there and welcome to the podcast. I'm christopher haciendas. Temporary hosts sitting in for tracy view wilson. He'll be back in four days. But today is december thirteenth and by tuta completed the account of his world travels on this day in thirteen fifty five. The man born i will abdullah mohammed. Eban butter became one of the most accomplished travelers of history. He was born in tangent on the twenty fifth thirteen. Four now ten years in what's today known as morocco but the city's history may go back as far as the phoenicians in the tenth century bc e even buddha was born. Morocco is ruled by the marinades one of several berber dynasties from medieval times but left hanjour when he was twenty years old setting out on the hajj to mecca. He wrote. I left tan's years my birthplace on thursday the second version job. Seven twenty five. That's seven twenty five in the history islamic calendar with the intention of going on pilgrimage to mecca. I set out alone having neither fellow traveller in whose companionship. i might find cheer nor caravan. Who's part i might join but swayed by an over. Mastering impulse within me and desire long-cherished in my bosom to visit these illustrious sanctuaries so brace my resolution to quit my dear ones female and male and forsook my home as birds forsake their nests. My parents being yet in the bonds of life it weighed sorely upon me to part from them and both they and i were afflicted with sorrow at the separation. I was then only twenty traveled east from the maghreb along the southern mediterranean coast through tunis tripoli and alexandria. Sometimes he joined caravan for safety in numbers. Sometimes he met people along the way he married a woman in sfax. For instance in what is now. He's been ramadan in. Damascus then went onto medina and finally completed his hajj in mecca but after performing his pilgrimage. He just decided to keep travelling. He could have returned home but instead headed to. What's now iraq. Iran somalia the eastern coast of africa. Anatolia crimea in pakistan indonesia. He did over his lifetime. Returned to mecca for several hajj pilgrimages. But on his travels he met with many rulers emperors shakespeare's he served for a while as a local judge. The islands known as the maldives which had then recently converted to islam while there he married into the royal family in fact even to head a number of marriages over the years and in multiple countries. He made his way to china under mongol rule while there he saw paper money and was very very impressed by the time but to wrapped up his life of travel he'd have visited forty four different countries. If you're judging by today's boundaries he hit up central asia and south asia china and parts of southern africa and eastern europe. He covered the majority of the islamic world. Also known as dr rally slum even but to traveled seventy five thousand miles or one hundred twenty one thousand kilometers. These spent twenty nine years traveling. He was geographer. A botanist scholar qadi or judge and he finally did make his way back to tangier in thirteen forty nine. Both of his parents have passed away by then and upon learning that news but to set out to explore the sahara he went to bat in timbuktu in the mali empire and finally returned to morocco and thirteen fifty four now throughout his travels. He didn't keep a diary he didn't keep journal and it was only in thirteen fifty four that he dictated his travels to a man. Named giuseppe. there are no sources that been cited and some passages that he wrote were the same as other sources there. Some conflicting information and again all of this travel was remembered by even tuta but it was eventually published as two fought. Alan figuera alum. Sorry why. Jibe alice fire or a gift to those who contemplate the wonders of cities and the marvels of traveling now. That title can be a bit much but but tunis travelogue is generally just referred to as the richter or the journey was published in thirteen fifty five after that the details of does become a little less certain. He was appointed a judge in morocco and eventually died in either thirteen sixty or thirteen sixty nine. Now to-to was little known outside the islamic world until the eighteenth century when his works began to be translated. he's often compared to other world. Travelers like marco polo for instance for more about even by tuta. Give a listen to the august. Second two thousand seventeen episode of stuff. You missed in history class. it's called urban butter. The traveler of islam thanks to casey pilgrimage. Chandler maze for their audio work on this show. You can subscribe to this day in history class on apple podcasts. The iheartradio app or wherever else. You liked to find your podcasts. Please tune in tomorrow for the anniversary of ambitious expedition. Finally reaching its goal now snow is falling leaves turning brown and crunchy as we approach a festive season. The wellbeing of those we care for is the most important use clorox regular bleach to this infect your home with used as directed on hard nonporous surfaces it kills ninety nine point nine percent of germs from your laundry white to highly trafficked areas like kitchen floors and sort of bathroom counters. You can count on clorox. keep home protected. When accounts trust clorox at target we know a good deal means a great deal this week through saturday december nineteenth. It's time to finish off your list with deals on apple save up to thirty percent on home appliances and up to thirty percent off toys and games with the holiday clock. Ticking it's never too late to make a lasting impression with last minute gifts for everyone on your list shop in store and at target dot com bring more to every moment for less only at target exclusions apply. Hello hello again. I'm eve and you're listening to this day in history class where we examined the past from the present the day was december thirteenth. Nineteen o three ella. Josephine baker was born in norfolk virginia. Baker is known for organizing work in the fight for black civil rights and human rights. Baker grew up in littleton. A small rural town in north carolina. The second of children born to blake baker. A ferryboat waiter and georgina a teacher. Her family and upbringing instilled in her a sense of communal responsibility. Historical awareness pride and rebellion. There were no secondary schools in littleton so her parents sent her to raleigh to attend shock boarding school. After high school he enrolled at university in raleigh where she majored in sociology are ready had social justice inclinations speaking up against restrictive school rules in nineteen twenty seven. She graduated from shaw university as valedictorian of her class and moved to new york city. There she got jobs as a server. Factory worker and her social and political consciousness grew as she witnessed poverty and suffering in harlem and effects of the great depression descended on the city. She worked as a correspondent for black newspapers and she helped found the young negroes cooperative league which helped people gain economic power by buying collectively. She became the organization's first national director in nineteen thirty one throughout the nineteen thirty s. She was involved with many other organizations like the workers. Education project part of the works progress administration which hired her to teach consumer and labor education. She was also involved with the women's day workers in industrial league. The harlem housewives cooperative and the harlem young women's christian association and she wrote about economic oppression in nineteen thirty five. She in marbella cook co-authored and expose on the exploitation of black domestic workers for the early nineteen forty s baker become an assistant field secretary and later national field secretary for the national association for the advancement of colored people or in double. Acp traveled around the south us organizing n. Double acp branches and starting membership drives though she worked with the n. Double acp for a while. She resigned from her post as director of branches in nineteen forty six. She was disillusioned with the organization because it was so bureaucratic and because it relied so heavily on legal approaches to fight. Discrimination baker supported more control from the branches rather than the existing top down approach around this time. She married thomas roberts and took on the responsibility of raising her niece jacqueline but she's still associated with the n. Double acp as president of the new york branch and was an advisor to the organization's youth council when activists in the south were for the montgomery bus boycott baker along with a philip randolph. Bayard rushton and stanley levinson. Founded a group called in friendship in friendships. Supported desegregation in the south and provided financial assistance. To the boycotts in the wake of the successful boycotts civil rights leaders for the southern christian leadership conference or sc l. c. baker emerged as a leader who's organizing was integral to its projects and she became director in the sec. Though she coordinated the organizations voter rights campaign and ran the office. She rejected is hierarchical. Charismatic leadership centered around. Dr martin luther king junior in favor of group centered leadership. Also women in. The organization were often at relegated to administrative roles. Baker resigned from the l. c. in nineteen sixty. She turned her attention to the citizens students initiating in the south and she helped organize the student. Nonviolent coordinating committee or snick which led more thins voter registration drives and other civil rights. Initiatives baker helped organize the mississippi freedom democratic party a grassroots political organization that challenge the all white mississippi democratic party and she joined the southern conference educational fund an interracial organization. That advocated for white support racial justice throughout the rest of her life she remained committed to championing civil and human rights working with groups like the puerto rican solidarity committee and the african national congress. Baker died in new york. Her eighty third birthday jeff code and hopefully you know a little more about history today than you did yesterday. If you're hungry for more history you can find us on twitter. Facebook and instagram. At t. h hot podcast and you can email us at this day. At iheartmedia dot com. Thanks for going on his trip through history with us. We'll see you again tomorrow with another episode for more podcasts. From iheartradio visit the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you listen to your favorite shows. Nearly six hundred years after the invention of the printing press the most important book in the history of the world has arrived. There might be overstating things stuff. You should know an incomplete compendium of mostly interesting things. It will change your life forever. Well that's not necessarily true. Most scientists agree that stuff. You should know an incomplete compendium. Mostly interesting things is proof that time travel is possible because that is the only way to explain how a book this impressive was possibly made. Why what stuff you should know an incomplete compendium of mostly interesting things will re grow hair. Whiten your teeth and improve your love life. That's just not at all right. We'll the love life part. Maybe if you find someone who thinks smart as sexy stuff you should know an incomplete compendium of mostly interesting things available now at stuff. You should know dot com and everywhere. You buy books now that is true. Hey guys it's bobby bones. I host the bobby bones show and pretty much always sleepy. Because i wake up at three o'clock in the morning a couple hours later i get all my friends together. We get into a room and we do a radio show. We sure allies we tell our stories we try to find as much good in the world if he possibly can and we looked through the news of the day that you'll care about also your favorite country. Artists are always stopping by to hang out and share their lives and music too so wake up with a bunch of my friends on ninety eight point seven w. skew in washington. Dc or wherever the rotates you on the iheartradio app.

mecca tuta thirty percent Dj khallid morocco baolin christopher haciendas abdullah mohammed netflix southern mediterranean coast tunis sfax seventy five thousand miles one hundred twenty one thousan amazon Alan figuera jill scott clorox casey pilgrimage kelly rowland
159. 76ers Vs. Hawks - Game 2 LIVE Recap

Big Fellas Basketball

09:21 min | 3 months ago

159. 76ers Vs. Hawks - Game 2 LIVE Recap

"Welcome to jen's hoops. i'm your host. John hundred phyllis joined live by by the host of gen z. Seventy sixers kristan brosio for an exciting episode breaking down game two of the second round eastern conference semifinal series between the philadelphia seventy sixers and the atlanta hawks. We actually went to live or recording. This episode live from than bosio household. We're very excited to be talking about again. That we both opposite saw whether onto is and i'm exciting the seventy able to pull out a one. Eighteen to one or two victory over land hawks and just tina from the top for swim from the from the initial jump ball. The atmosphere was insane. I was kind of harking back to just the crowd. Msg and what that's like philly honestly Came putting came pretty darn close to replicating that in in chris. You've obviously been more sixers games. And i had this being my first one but what did you think about that. John john. it seemed it seemed extra special this game. I don't know if it's because. I haven't been able to see live basketball for so long but i think we were you and i were looking around. And it seemed like every seat was hacked The crowd roaring the entire game. And it just makes it just makes it fun for every moment in the crowds like that. The energy was unreal and I think that really helps helped propel the sixers to run one hundred percent. Just in terms of atmosphere i was blown by the jumbotron. The curved screen jumbotron. It was huge super clear. They reliability great job showing all the fans and really made you feel like you're a part of the action amount of what i was kind of engaged time even when during it really felt things were happening. I'm so the sixty degree job of doing that. Keeping everyone involved and of course through that obviously that propelled some great performances. All around whether it's embiid scoring forty points. Seth curry Raining down threes and really really propelling them midnight nonsense with keeping that distance from the six from the hawks early on until buys hashes maybe a little quieter but still right getting his buckets absolutely john. And that's the thing about this team. I think they have They have different weapons on the team. That serve different. You have embiid. Who's that dominant force download. It can also spread out spread out the entire floor. But then you have tobias harris. Who's kind of your your three level. He can score from outside mid range inside than you have steph curry and danny green for shooting. Ben simmons acilitator so this team has a lot of weapons and tonight especially what we saw on display as you mentioned was embiid curry and And tobias harris obviously the this offensive these offensive performances from from a lot of these players were a huge part of the morning. But the biggest thing that i thought i was kinda away by was their defense. And it's kind of what. I thought the knicks to be doing in their first matchup. They've really could. The nature just Any any florida he wanted. They were really. The ball was flying around. They were really in up in the gaps to prevent the ball from flying over the coordinate baldwin from Helping find success. I feel like so many shots. Hawks took today Incredibly contested the hanjour up and trae young had almost had nowhere to go. I made sure he had his twenty seven points in he he got he got his numbers may have on the stats sheet but it was just so different than when he was with which is running. He's doing everyone and it wasn't even the assist was getting. It was the hockey. It was just it was it was him cutting into the lane now the defense scrambling and the sixth matija great job guarding him so many times where he would skip block. The crowd go everyone. It's leads the wealthiest trail on at this point. But really i mean he got. He got his shot sent back a couple times that little floater. Even even on a three or two it's like. Wow like the erupted and you just really felt the energy sagamore. Hugest was over. He was he was tripping all over them the demonstrate absolutely john you tell trae young you tell trailing was frazzled. That was that was a pleasant sight for all of us But it you know ben simmons. Mit staubach. a both were up for defensive player of the year. I think we're both in the top five in running and they had both of those guys on trae young tonight so that helps having that to guard. One of the elite score is in the game in trae young but he looked frazzled. So they had to turn to other options Gallon played well. Mcdonald's played well. Kevin werder is on kind of underrated to never realized that he was. He was a pivotal scoring. Option his welfare. This hawks team but I'm very impressed. What i saw from the defense for the sixers containing these guys philly fans through intrigue about themselves that even with those guys all shooting really wellings scoring in the in the in the low twenty s. On on on the hawks whether it's a big shock making saad percentage of them in game two. They really couldn't get that close except for certain points when they really had an outburst just because overall defensively contain trae young and really kept everyone else. shooting around their averages are really having force contesting shots and it was thought they did hit a few but it will enable showed how good they are definitely toughened. I mean okay. We've spoken about embiid. We've spoken about sandwiches all these guys. We missed the goat of this game and that is and that is shake milton. that is shaped milton. Without a doubt he comes in his first basket is a end of is a buzzer beater and the third quarter an absolute bomb from close to half court says the crowd going crazy after that the whole game was going to get us within ten points by six at a sizable lead. Cutting kind of close at won't shake melting goes ballistic. It's it's a twenty four game it's out of reach trainings. Subbed out to a to a flurry of booze. Joel embiid getting out to to to. Mvp chance it was really you four. Can i reme- left the arena. I was asked by shake. Milton trips where i've did not happen but honestly It was close to happening john. I think chick milnes been pretty absent in In towards the end of the regular season and also in the playoffs but tonight he he rose to the occasion and she was incredible. It started with that he had made it three. And then i believe he made the the buzzer beater in the third quarter. After that and then from there was it was great. he just was Unstoppable and making all types of shots in a really. He he was like you said he was the goat in the mvp of this game at not. Probably embiid's the mvp. But he's the goat of this game. I'll always remember this game as the shake. Melting game raising the n. B. had forty but just the impact of shake Everything but an honest the other thing. I'll remember it the game. We got free frosty shelton nathan. The atlanta hawks for missing two free throws the minute left the crowd He misses the first one. Everyone's losing their minds saying we want free. Frosties got the signs There's signs behind the basket of people holding up cardboard cutouts frosties. And of course what do you know. He missed the second free. Throw pandemonium in the in the crowd. You could almost impossible because everyone stopping at their frosty. So they could cause world jammed up. I mean really. Just what a time to to be welcome center absolutely john. I think you missed one key key thing here i think you get. You can get a frosty where you can also get a frosty and fries. I think there's an option to get the fries too. So that's that's crucial here. But i think having that in in the playoffs makes everything. Exciting The crowd was roaring and overall it was just incredible game For both basketball and frosties. I will make sure. Never forget the fries. Answered important part right of the of the entire retire experience. The cheese we had two or phenomenon really started entire night of of good atmosphere. Great food just shot to the wells fargo. The people of wall street people wells fargo center of putting together a fantastic night but looking ahead. Of course right. Look we've seen so much game. Two games three and four going to in the land really gonna test them and not. The same thing happened in the in the in the knicks series where the hawks took game one knicks came back and won game to maybe dramatic fashion coming back. I'm kinda the same way that the the the six hundred dominant defensive performance. This time around. I i'm not even sure what what what can really expecting. Game screen four. I would have to expect the hawks rate with with naming fantastic. Coaching make a couple of key adjustments to free up trae young. What's the sixers answers to keep doing what they're doing it with. Just let's let's. Let's put on our two defensive player of the year candidates ottomans. You see what happens or what do you think. Are they going to really try to change. the us. Continue to make adjustments to keep a to keep the keep things going in this series yet. That's a good point. john. I think I don't know if. I think the sixers should stick with what works today and i think obviously throughout the game you can make In game adjustments. I think doc rivers should be planning for those adjustments. But i think what they did today worked. I think i think you're right. They're going to try and free up trae young war but also get other. They have a talented roster. The hawks i think they're going to get make sure they get Involved as well and Make sure john collins is getting in in Getting in his minutes and putting up his points and rebounds and then you also have other weapons like mcdonagh vich and where and stuff. But i think I think the hawks are gonna come out strong enough. Tough crowd in as well so The sixers needs to be prepared for For what's coming. And i think the hawks are gonna be ready to put their foot down on homecourt. Whatever happens game three four or five. Maybe maybe it's over by then maybe goes six. Maybe go seven. I'm looking forward to. Its hopefully sixers matchup with either the bucks for the nets in the eastern conference finals even the championship and another trip down to philly.

trae young tobias harris hawks sixers kristan brosio philadelphia seventy sixers bosio Seth curry steph curry Ben simmons atlanta hawks embiid curry matija ben simmons Mit staubach john John john Kevin werder knicks
11 Costly Cruise Mistakes

Tips for Travellers Podcast

12:32 min | 1 year ago

11 Costly Cruise Mistakes

"What are the most common and costly mistakes? That cruises make and how can you avoid them. I'm Gary Benbridge. This is another of my tips for Travis. Sava's cruises make a lot of mistakes. That cost them a huge amount of money. You're about to discover what they are. And more importantly how you can avoid or mitigate against them the first of these this is the following not having travel insurance a lot of people go on cruises and they don't see the need for travel insurance however if something goes wrong it could it cost you an enormous amount of money many thousands and thousands of dollars of cost. It's worth taking out. A travel. Insurance policy is not going to cost that much in scheme of things but if you fall on the ship and they forced you to disembark all costs are yours of the hotels. The hospitals getting back home. None of US plan to fall ill or have something happened to us wimmer on vacation however if it does the costas mistake you could ever make is not having having travel insurance one of the biggest on costs on a cruising vacation excursions. You could be spending one hundred to two hundred dollars per person per day on excursions so one of the things you could do is not look at the alternatives even if you end up going with the cruise line. Some of the things that I love to do is hop on hop off. Buses are really inexpensive often come to the cruise port and they give you country and they take you around and normally bring you back to the crucible. So hop on buses Great Alternative Alternative to look at secondly there are independent providers that will provide very similar excursions to the cruise lines normally much less and with smaller groups a love. Those will also building building guarantees. That if they don't get you back to the ship in time they will cover the cost of catching up with the ship. The other thing to bear in mind is most cruise lines will have have put talks. Poor guides and a lot of the ports will have tourist information desks at the port. So what are the costumes. Things you can do is not look Al tentatives to lose line vacations. It could save you a lot of money and you do so amazing and very different things. One of the costliest mistakes that you could make is not switching the roaming of on your mobile phone if your phone connects to foreign countries networks where you don't have a deal with your provider data or even connects to the ship maritime system. You could find your spending six dollars per megabyte. You're spending seventy five cents to a dollar pokorny. It could cost you an enormous amount money particularly if you've got APPs running in the background so really important when you're on a cruise switch of roaming and rely on Wi. I five saying that also be extremely cautious about being connected on a cruise most cruise lines charge for Wifi. Could cost you anything from forty cents up to seventy five cents or more per minute. If you want to mitigate or get around that you can of course by packages however could easily be spending two hundred dollars for one device across a week long excursion. How do you get around that? Well a couple of things you do you either. Just when you are sailing at night you accept. You'RE NOT GONNA be connected and save money so when you get to port you can either use the port wi fi or coffee shops wi fi or what you could do is choose a cruise nine which includes why Pfizer for example recording this onboard saga cruises. They include Wifi new virgin. Voyages includes Wifi. Many of the premium lines include clued Wifi with in the fair. I think increasingly. We're GONNA find the demand and pressure by cruises because they want to be connected is WIFI costs coming down. Another another really costly mistake could be buying drinks package. I have a whole series of videos about drinks packages which go into this IMO detail however drinks packages could cost you anything between sixty and one hundred dollars per day. You have to drink a huge amount to really make them worthwhile so actually one of the things I recommend is void. The drinks packages his and buy drinks ad. Hoc You find. You're probably going to drink less. You're going to spend less and you're going to save more money. Drinks packages could be very costly in my view. Avoid them one of the costly mistakes that some cruises have made is not paying attention to what is ship time and audible time. Don't let your phone automatically find the time zone manually. Set it to her because you could find that ship time and the local full destination time are different times. If you miss the all aboard time and you not on a ship excursion the ship will leave without you. They do not wait for passengers. That comeback like the only exception to that is if you are on one of their organized excursions. So if you don't pay attention to the time you have major mobile phone is is on time and you miss it. You could end up being one of those people that appear in videos running down the key side as the ship pulls away very importantly. Make sure you're on on ship time. And you know what the audible time is to avoid the costumer stake of trying to get yourself to the ship at the next port. Another way of avoiding really costly mistake on a cruise is to take this with you. This is the daily program on the daily program. It will always be either the ship telephone number or the port agent really important other. Take that with you what I do is I take a photograph every night when the program so I have a picture on my phone an agent. This is really important because if you get lost something happens you have an accident or perhaps you missed the back time on an excursion and and the guide or the bus leaves without you. You know who to contact to make sure first of all what is the exact right porcinis back to and how to get there and also to alert the ship that you have a problem. Whatever that may be with? It's an injury or you just running late. There is a small chance that if you run the ship away few so I've been on a cruise at the last cruise I was on and we're a couple got separated and lost from an excursion and they didn't have the portales with them. They found a taxi. Cost them hundreds of dollars that she went to the wrong import. There's more than one port and eventually they did manage to track down somebody who managed to contact the ship but it was a very convoluted and very expensive process there. There were many hundreds of dollars out of pocket embarrassed and they just made it eventually to the ship on time. So always have that with you. It's an absolute great insurance policy if anything happens if you are a solo travelers so you travel on trips by yourself. One of the coffee mistakes you can make is go on a ship. That doesn't have solo cabins or you ship. which isn't promoting and offering low supplements? I often travel by myself on cruises and one of the things I do. If I'm booking is I look for two things first. First of all I look for ships and tanneries that have solo cabins and also what I tend to do. Even more is for all the cruise lines or routes that I want to go I keep an eye out and set up alerts and talked to the agents about alerting me when that cruise line is doing low or no single supplements your fund. Many of the big cruise lines will offer that so. I'm on Saga Logger. At the moment they have one hundred nine solo cabins. I think something like twenty percent of the ship is solar cabins most new ships when they come into service nowadays have sort sort of caverns. Because it's a big growing demographic but other ships have example last cruise. I was on was seaborn. They don't have the cabins but throughout the year on different itineraries they they slash the single supplement right down to either no or very low supplements so one way of avoiding a huge big cost. Soda Traveler is make. Sure that you follow either ships cabins or you look an alert and Tokyo agent about making sure you know when the low single supplements a really really costly mistake you could make is by not washing your hands. If norovirus breaks out on a ship and you get you will find that you will quarantined to your cabin till it passes and it's a pretty miserable experience you spend all this money you've saved up you've got your vacation and you could spend it feeling really lousy and confined to to your cabin the way you stop. NOROVIRUS is by washing your hands with soap. Ammonia also digitally using the Hanjour. But the real big thing is washing your hands Wrigley with Serb mortar. Little tip that one of the captains once gave me as as you wash your hands sink to yourself happy birthday. That's long enough to do a really good job if you don't you could have a really miserable time and it could be very very costly because you basically throwing away all of your cruise. Money by being quarantined for me. One of the biggest mistakes people make and one of the costliest mistakes they make is by choosing the wrong cruise line so for example I've been on a cruise with people who hated dressing up but they were on a Cunard cruise on a transatlantic where there were many nights formal. We're expected to wear talk suit and tie Tuxedo. Beautiful Gowns and the people on the cruise hated dressing up. So they're on a cruise for seven days doing the thing that they a hated enormously. I've been on other cruises. People don't like lots of rowdy partying and they'd been on fun. Cruise lines with lots of partying bellyflop competitions additions and rowdy parties around the pool because it was a cheap crews so really really. Really want the cost. Mistakes you can make is to go on the wrong cruise line if it is not a cruise line that's perfect you're cruising you're wasting your money on a cruise so really do research and importantly work with an agent to help you make sure you get on the right cruise line following on from that. There's another really big mistake you can make. And that's by not choosing the right cabin for you now. A Lotta the people like guaranteed caverns because you pay the lowest fare for grade and then the crews on allocates the cavern. That's great if you're not bothered about where the cabinets located did the shape of the cabinet is a little bit quirky or unusual. However if you're a little bit like me and you like a really quite cavern you don't like to be by any noisy areas the late night venues then? I like to choose my own cabin and happy to pay slow premium for that. My little tip is if you all worried about. Kevin's is choose cabins that AH surrounded on all sides by Kevin Above you below you to the left to the right and then did the opposite. You are cabins. That's going to be the quietest calmest cabin that you like to get. And also importantly when you still choosing a cabin make sure it doesn't have an interconnecting doors getting in noise from next door. One of the costliest mistakes that people make on a cruise is they find themselves in a cavern which they're unhappy with because it's too noisy or it's near some disruption or they don't get the night sleep that they want if you don't mind that of of course then that's fine but it could be really costumes take understand what's important to you in your cabin and make sure that you do whatever it takes to get that Kevin nothing really costly mistakes that US he cruises make particularly when they're heading to countries and not familiar with is not ran. A standing what. The exchange rate is also an understanding. What the charges off of using their credit or debit cards? It's very easy to get confused. And along the markets and stallholders in places where there's lots of cruise ships is coming particularly. No there's lots of foreigners will bamboozle you and confuse you buy exchange rates so really make sure that you understand the exchange rate. Of course one of the things to do. Nowadays with Mobile. Phones is lots of APPS that work without using data that will convert currencies for you very simply and easily but really make sure that you understand the exchange Andre because I have seen lots of people end up paying what ends up being the hundreds of dollars for something. That's not worth it. Also before you go make sure you understand the charges Hodge's if any that your credit card debit card is going to do so. A lot of the debit cards and credit cards charge a foreign transaction fee and these can mount up and be fairly significant vacant. Also the exchange rate that you may get is not always a great exchange rate. Sometimes it's better to actually taken cash with you or one of those 'cause you floated up cash so you're not going to be affected by a bad exchange rate by using your card. Those are some of the big and most costliest mistakes that I see cruises cruises making with some ideas and suggestions on how you can avoid them or mitigate them. I hope that's been helpful if it has one. Watch one of my many other videos of cruising tips and advice right now.

US NOROVIRUS Gary Benbridge Sava Travis Pfizer Wi portales wimmer costas Kevin Al tentatives Hodge Soda Traveler
Did You Include A Special Offer Page In Your Book?

Turn Your Book Into A Business Podcast

13:46 min | 2 years ago

Did You Include A Special Offer Page In Your Book?

"Yeah welcome to the turn your book into a business podcast where we help nonfiction authors just like you so mu books make more money and build a business from what you are all going to do a workshop whatever happens to be that you can use to grow your book into business so it's quite think about when they're writing a book is the fact that the book is sold it sits on a shelf and there's no other action taken other than the actual reading of the content is page with a special offer whereby they can sign up and get a free gift of some sort and that gift needs to be valuable because Kboi more from us by getting people to take action to download a special gift something like that what we're an I want people to take action it needs to support the content of the book and the use of being able to implement that content and it can be alien cells to do is to collect email and contact details from those buyers though we normally couldn't reach in your book and how that helps with your ongoing marketing and growing you book into a business now one of the things that most people died Gotcha publishing with a publisher but things can be negotiated so great example of this is when people open the book inside the dust cover anything you want to be from a pdf file through to a full blown course now I've seen numerous examples of this use very very success books and courses etc the fact that matter is you have food control over the pages if you'll books if you're punishing yourself not like having a special Alpha inside you'll book can really make a difference to the long-term growth of your business and also the siles off your other refund help hall of different examples you can be using a tool as simple as Cambe and using one of their templates at design and then just use the angel schools skills to get people started down the path of growing that business one of the problems with rotting bouquets that once people buy it ace in there and we want to be able to reach out when we do have you know a special calls coming out or new book or you're going to be in town and Joel play by a range of different horses one of the most successful of Sane is whereby the book actually than linked to course that taught and so this is a key thing we want to grow the biggest possible why well we want to connect with our readers we wanNA build trust we want to build our expert he mitch all of that page often when we create Books We actually upload the PDF printing so the good thing about pdf's is we can actually in mm-hmm but it can be so much Moi can be a very very valuable marketing tool and I know having talked to numerous authors who do this very successful why not have a special offer at the bottom of every page it doesn't have to be a full on getting your feis sort of offer it can be just exported as a pdf and then added into the PDF if you book now it doesn't just have to be at the front of you can have the front page and the last page you can even unsee his and whether you're paying for the publishing Oh someone else's let's face it if it's year who is designing the book and You who's publishing the book then I bought through a bookstore that bar through Amazon it's really difficult for us in our who's boarded and to be able to contact them and let's vice if we want to sell more products you may want to sell more books we need to be able to get in contact with all as people who've read a book now hopefully they loved the content and we can tempt them with a special offer to get them Sa's no matter what it is the key element is it has to be irresistible to someone reading the book in other words it's too good to pass up so make sure simple design a page it's easy enough to look up a range of different special offer pages online or do is targeting to the search engines and and getting a nominal this can be worth thousands and thousands of dollars per nine because if your list is really responsive and they're really came to learn more live webinar whatever it happens to be I've as I said seen a whole range of different office from checklists through the cool to apply into the PDF and that means that you can add extra pages in so you can design you'll special offer at Camber have it in the middle you can put a special for any way you like I'm quite frankly you can put an offer at the very page if you want it depends why you're writing the book who the whatever you come up with that it's really worthwhile so sort of thing you yourself would actually take action to download and if you're not sure if it's enough grab a special gift and a URL people can go to to get it every time he gets them on on your list Yukon opportunity to market to that person commute about the topic that you're a specialist in they are gonNA respond when you send out emails to read your information to what you videos to catch up with you on a law the basic skills that were covered in the book now it didn't teach all the skills because you wanna be able to produce a Pied Kohl's but it did teach some really is often when you come up with a page on your website where people can put their email address etc it's it's a very long url run a pass some people in your industry who would be the sort of people who would read Your Book GonNa ask a few people is catchy enough etc so one other thing that's really important is when you do create the Mike showing us great siles language so you it was a very long web address so there's a range of tools and websites it can actually mike smaller short ones and one of those that is really popular and quite words like go here now to get this offer time limited all those sorts of phrases that we call POW woods or POW phrases website address in the press create tiny Yariel and then copy the tiny you are that gives you it's much shorter they get people to take action if it's always gonna be there and it's not that enticing people just rates driver you people have stop go to the one thing that people often forget is that when we create a special offer we have a landing page where people putting the details don they find God of the page and put their email address in and get the gift sent to them one trick I like to do doesn't take up as much room on your page and it's it's easy for people to remember all to copy across to their fine whatever often with long addresses people get cold because you want to track it you can track conversions of that page just by having thank you page and if you're running ads for example that you won't pay hike I highly recommend that when you wrote it that you sight yet click he'll go here and then when people confused they don't take action and it takes too much thought people turn off one opportunity unle I think that person just on the same page with a little pup message that says thank you for subscribing tight them to a thank you page why great to us is tiny url so if you search google foot tiny url you'll find that website pretty quickly and all you do is copy and paste the lawn Pinola words Especia- fire and it can be really hard typing when you make your off make sure this only one action people went to the landing page and how many people got to the thank you page you can't fix your problems so always make sure that you have a thank you page I bet that person once they feeling the NYMAN email address and submit it they always take into a new page darn evan he that a percentage of people will take advantage and by that offer from you it's just the facts the numbers speak for themselves list in your business if you don't have an offer you can't make any money if you have an offer I can guarantee Russian feeling near information he set up an account to get this free video whatever happens to base you can always come back and collect more information on your thank you page mushrooms people have thank you and that's it this is a Golden Opportunity Chris the majority of the time or even just email address really thousand matter with you have their first name not let's vice backs so if you can don't have too many questions only keep it really simple if you want three is the maximum I would be asking full first name and email do this Hanjour get that it makes it easier for everybody and his band to be much more successful for you daren't leave a thank you page empty this is such a good opportunity to Mike Sil- or to get them to subscribe to your your podcast there's something wrong with my page la the foams plying up the office not good enough on not being clear whatever it happens to be if you die for page and how many people ended up on the thank you page that'll tell you that okay I had one hundred people go to that page but only ten went to the thank you page so people feel in their email address to get this special gift and then they land on the thank you page where there's an offer where they can actually spend money yeah depending on your own lawn or obviously in the book because you pdf versions as well click here to download this free Gift Tum Mike a sale you can have a special deal on that page no one's says you can only say thank you on those punches on the thank you pay say hey for four ninety five I've actually done a five video set that will take you had to implement that check you want to know what ads work etc you need conversion pages well with offers like this you WanNa thank you do you want to know how many people went to your we'll get them to Be subscribed to facebook will follow you on instagram really doesn't matter you've you've got so many opportunities to do things on the thank you website but as everybody knows we sell books in multiple places and of course the dream is to have a book on every bookshelf in the world so nightside or you can go here engine get it here Oh send me an email and all a mile to you dunk people lots of options all you do is confuse them that means you you can't reach as people's just because of the way that I actually