18 Burst results for "Hazeltine"

"hazeltine" Discussed on Unofficial Partner Podcast

Unofficial Partner Podcast

04:38 min | 8 months ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on Unofficial Partner Podcast

"Lead the. Pj of america. Choose whistling straights. Jeff i assume her. Color just yeah. He just gave him a package deal and they were at the time. Somebody was infatuated. There were probably wisconsin people on the board and they made worse deals. They've gone too much worse places. And in terms of the golf course or the people in search of a buck so at least the course was compelling on tv and all that and and he went out yeah he did wherever it was needed to make a great. And so you want somebody like that. That's that's good. But i don't think there's anything coming there again. He's not getting any younger and they. The dj is in may and it's just too cold and too unpredictable there on the course can't really get ready. May and he may not care. You may have done what he needed to do. And who is he from. He's a plumbing magnet. He's famous for making toilets. He's the column schenk shank or whatever the name is of the ones in the uk. Is they make chink armitage there. It is yeah. I was close. Yeah they make toilets and plumbing fixtures and they're huge. Big company lucky bought the hamilton hall at saint andrews on the l. course hotels and he doesn't really really not a golfer. Which is the weird part. I think he's interested though in in upscale hotels and he enjoys the hospitality business so good for him. There's been a lot of talk about the behavior of the crowd and the rowdiness and lots of people jumping on that both in anticipation of it but also through the week. That was a bit of feature. And it's tempting to think and we Twitter people have been having a go and trying to work out. What was what's been happening to write a cup crowds but is it particularly different than it was before or are they particularly rowdier this time. No i think hazeltine was worse because you have warm weather and a that was what i feared was the beer drinking and there was some warm days there as freezing in the morning at hazeltine but i think the other saving grace ended up..

schenk shank hamilton hall Jeff wisconsin saint andrews america golf uk hazeltine Twitter
"hazeltine" Discussed on No Laying Up

No Laying Up

05:22 min | 8 months ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on No Laying Up

"A single tournament. That is worth more than just being plus one every round. You know what. I mean that that's worth so much money like that. Total aching in that whereas consistency in match plays really rewarded like being consistent being tough out and not having like the is also very important to where. There's certain things where like like. I put a lot of stock in guys that you know. And maybe this is a mark against Reese burger for instance. But like i put a lotta stocking is daily. When they're when they're in the the mixed just get it done right or like that. This guy has had a bunch of top tens or a bunch of top fives like he was playing. Well he maximizes that. Yeah and that's where. I just don't know if those are those guy i just don't know if like he now's your westwood's like that and you can do the poulter thing but it's been nine years since medina and he was not good in fourteen didn't make tea. I'm not trying to argue on. No i know. But it's like it's it's easy to remember. The peaks was was poulter at one. Time a ryder cup. Yes did he have his moments in france yes. He was five hundred in france and was horrible at gleneagles and didn't make the team at hazeltine. It's like they should've picked. Monte never lost the loss yeah Also going back to two medina hazeltine. Do strokes gain matters much when they put the pins in. I knew is not gonna be genuine. Question was legitimate question like does that. Neuter strokes gained at all. Or is that. I think it i- shrinks the it shrinks the dispersion rate. I think it makes it less of a turn into more of a putting contest right. I think it. I would think it turns into a favorite putter less of a putting contest. Because i don't. I don't know exactly everybody's able to get into everybody green. Everybody hits the green said. You would think whoever makes so it's actually. I am trying to find an argument. For why poulter stepped up in some of those moments in it may be because it's like some of the setups were able to mask his but all striking flaws. Yeah but i think medina was like the one where they put the pins in corners. And only the is there something to be said for like strokes gained in stroke-play kind of mentality is gonna lead you to more conservative lines whereas matchplay especially in like aim aiming to pin you. Aim at opinion. You don't have to worry about the mist you'll have to worry about making double you don't have to worry about the strokeplay elements of like having to hold your ball out and there is a difference in that one hundred percent and like i. We just don't have anything else to measure it like a the. The strokeplay doesn't just become. You know it would take a special breed of player. That i don't even think i would fully understand to be like a bad strokeplay player. And then just be a total minutes and matchplay and i know people might wanna save poulter but like that is a selective memory because it is not always like that. It's not one hundred percent patrick. Read was that menace in fourteen and sixteen and was decidedly not in eighteen. It's just not. Thomas apologized for her to be before we go in word of a quick shout out to our friends at rap. Soto you can go to wrap soto dot com slash and all you you can use promo code and now you for seventy five dollars off your mobile launch monitoring even got a lot of our towels. They got up tells it they're throwing in orders if you act quickly We've talked a lot about this product. A lot of you guys have bought these These mobile launch monitors. they're about the size of range finder. They're extremely affordable. If you wanna work on speed training of any kind if you wanna get dialed in on your distances if you want to get more out of your practice This thing get within two percent of the numbers that a twenty thousand dollar launch monitor. You'd it would cost you again extremely easy to set up a track. All of your shots with tracer. You can use it indoors. You could use it outdoors because one to keep going. This thing is a great great product. I use it all the time again. You go wraps oh dot com slash. And i'll you use promo code you for seventy five dollars off your mobile launch our unit. Go quickly if you want the free towel in. There's yeah happier to tell. I sent those last month huge. Yeah where they're already going. Start giving back rushing great stuff man but kind of vertical integration through partnership solely on the topic of the of being between generations or between between t- for europe. The guy that just sticks algorithm is thirty five or thirty six that is missing in like the the kind of wavered and bounced Bobbed up and down for europe is calmer where he's your guy that's been a stalwart and certain situations and just kind of fade to the background and it should be right in middle of his prime for his ryder cup years. And you look at a guy like him or somebody like rafa cabrera bay or somebody like that and and and then you know the avar akiro's or colts you get guys like that where they're they're very. Yeah like you guys with a little bit of experience. Step up and play well and ryder cup here. That's what's missing this year. That's where the depths they always do have a guy that comes up and is is that dude for the week. I mean peter's went four and one cabrera bail was undefeated. twenty eighteen molinari was. Oh four and two in ryder cup matches going into it and won all five matches. Ot on that note. Lets go around around the horn here. Who do you think that guy will be for europe this year. Like the surprise surprise guy. Yes the guy the guy from the bottom half for you know the bottom eight that you think is going to.

Reese burger hazeltine medina hazeltine medina france westwood poulter Monte stroke Soto patrick Thomas rafa cabrera europe colts molinari
"hazeltine" Discussed on The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

08:38 min | 11 months ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

"Good evening brian. Great to see you. This is what i'll say. First and foremost. I think the cdc can recommend whatever it wants indoor masking if they wanna pivot they can recommend that and certainly some people. I would encourage people to do what they feel. Comfortable doing ultimately a false State governors rondo. Santa's state occupational safety and health bore swing at policy local officials to enforce it so we need to be clear. I'd hear about where we're putting our attention on. We should be focused to your point prior question. How do we get people to uptake. The vaccine as quickly as possible. I've been in fresno just yesterday i was in las vegas or in the verbs around last week speaking my fellow. enlisted members in the military. When i've been on based on what i will say is that people are reachable. We are putting up the white flag suggesting that people are not that vaccine rates plateauing reachable. They just want to be spoken to in a simple non-judgmental way. They have questions once. We answer them in a non judgement non-judgmental way. They're willing to get the backseat. I've seen directly my own is my colleagues have similarly so we need to scale that personalized engagement and do more of it in a accessible way. And i think we'll get to where we wanna be had debating whether cdc should do x y you just play what rhonda santa said. It's not gonna work. People that want to mask will mass people that don't want mass will not mass before to play this and past as prologue. Peter baker indeed. What the doctor just said this puts the white house in a tough spot. I am guessing. They want to be even more aggressive. Where policies and recommendations are concerned only to watch policies. Go to florida to die. Well i think that they understand that. There's a great deal of fatigue especially in certain parts of the country with the public health measures that have been put in place over the last year and a half and it simply reimposing them or recommending them. Quiet self isn't going to convince a lot of people who in fact are probably the ones who would be most affected by it in the first place. Right the places where you would want more social distancing and masks again are the places where people are not terribly not high Rates nation noted people who of course are not listening to president. Biden's advice in the first place. So it's it's kinda catch twenty two cycle that he's on where he The the choices are limit. I think frustration provide. The course is it. He he needs to get this virus under control in order to get done anything else. He wants to get dot right. If in fact we have another outbreak in the falls falls now is projected That will bake it that much harder to get the economy going. Get that much harder to get life back to normal all kinds of arts of the country. And i think that He will be judged. He knows you'll be judged on his ability to get us out of this You know the the the the bit to the last year and a half. I think that he wants desperately to make that happen. With the tools that are very limited and julie because we live in the real world because we live in the age of the requirement to walk and chew gum especially those in government. What is all of this this spike and this worry doing to the rest of the biden agenda. Is it enough to derail or merely distract. Well that hasn't happened yet. I mean certainly at this point the real focus from policy perspective beyond kovic for the by the administration's infrastructure. And they're feeling optimistic. That even though this process to get these two separate infrastructure packages bipartisan bill than the democrat led package to focus on what they call human infrastructure. That is moving forward. But i think to peter's point there is now. I think a bit more of a question mark about with the second half of this year looks like for the biden administration as certain point. They really felt like they had turned the corner on the pandemic like they could focus on other domestic priorities. That biden could really start to push some of these big legislative packages that he had promised voters they still are moving forward down that track but i think they are watching this closely to to make sure that their focus is the right place there could become a tipping point is essentially where he does need to put more of his attention more squarely back on the pandemic even if that means risking some of these other big promises that he democrats have made to voters. Dr gupta i wanna play for you. A part of an interview on this network earlier today with dr hazeltine the noted vaccine expert. Who as you'll hear takes a hard line. We'll discuss on the other side. I would rather see governments. Say if it's okay you don't want to be vaccinated but then you can't go to the movie theater you can't go to restaurants you can't take public transportation. That's going in france right now it isn't. It's pushback there but that is a reasonable suggestion. Yeah you're free to get infected. Die yourself but you're not free to infect other people out wrong was the network. He appeared on that was doing the day today on. Cnn dr gupta. What do you make of the sentiment of his remarks there. Well dr hazeltine is essentially saying that we should mandate the vaccine or have vaccine and this is a bugaboo word passports or some sort of certification system writ large i. I'm up the mine brian. That do that for polio. Vaccine if we do that for meningitis for kids about to enter college there is no reason. We can't have that same expectation for the doc. Seen it is just a this is. There's a lot of noise that has For whatever reason confused this debate and not allowed us that proper context. I think he's right. We need to have clear incentives in place. We should be talking about going backwards. We should make it really clear to people if you're vaccinated you can do. Xyz if you're not you're not allowed to do those things and we should move towards mandating certain A the population including school as children. I think you're going to see that in the distance the military and let's again take off on on where the what the doctor just mentioned he used the word noise which in polite society has come to mean disinformation misinformation on the vaccine and on the virus. Talk about outreach. Efforts on the part of the biden white house and are they including republicans in any of them yet. A great question. The white house feels like it's made some progress in some pockets of the community that have been The larger resistance in communities of color In among younger people among people who have have not had access to information or has a chance for various reasons one area where they don't feel like they've made as much progress. Are you know ideologically conservative voters. Who happened to be trump's supporters. There seemed to be a real wall. There between the by administration's efforts and this part of the american public and they are you know they're kind of wits end about that. I think because obviously those are people who are not listening to joe biden. Something interesting has happened. The last few days we have seen more publicans and even fox news as an institution. At least you know taking on the mantle of Advocating back scenes to their followers to people who trust them. You know you saw fox news and facts. Say it a public service you know. Add with a couple of their well known personality. Saying this is a good thing. You saw sean hannity said on monday nights broadcast vaccines or good. Not not everybody on fox saying that there are still those who are playing to the resistance but it does seem like on the right. There is a growing awareness that this is a serious issue and that vaccines are one way out. Republicans who don't wanna wear masks and who don't want to be limited. The way dr cooper's sake by julie peter raises a great point and writ large polling has a funny way of finding itself into policy and opinions and the public debate and lo and behold the latest eight people on something like infrastructure is what fifty five forty to the question could rightly be asked when joe biden. When are the democrats gonna take those numbers out for a spin..

rhonda santa dr hazeltine cdc biden kovic Peter baker biden administration Dr gupta fresno white house dr gupta brian Biden las vegas Santa julie florida peter meningitis polio
"hazeltine" Discussed on CNAA Overtime

CNAA Overtime

05:54 min | 1 year ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on CNAA Overtime

"Yeah i mean this is what's happening and they can give you a lot better Idea than anyone else of what's going on especially if you're dealing with a bigger school that has multiple gyms multiple fields All around it's hard to know exactly where the issues are at all times. There and being proactive as you mentioned is probably going to be helpful because a coach might not be as eager to come and say hey. I got a little problem over here unless they're asked because you don't want to be the the squeaky wheel if you don't have to. Yeah absolutely. I think being proactive with it. And as an ad you are dealing with so much communication. I'm just once again. I'm at a small school but the mountain emails i field every single day is is just crazy. Sometimes it's like mad. I feel like. I haven't gotten anything -ccomplish because i've just been shooting email side to side back and forth so sometimes something might come up. And you're samir. Things come up with it that it gets a little overlooked. And i think having those conversations is definitely going to heighten your your need in your thought process of okay. This is something that is obviously a bigger issue. We need to get this taken care of right away. So let's turn to social media for a moment it's super important. How has your school been using it and ways that might He helpful to other schools to know about so when i started a couple years ago. There wasn't any specific athletic social media with school that something that i created with instagram and facebook accounts and my main goal was to connect with alumni the best that i could connect with families the best good destroyed. Basically relay information through those social media. Sites highlight our athletes. Highlight our sports programs I would say that. When we started up i was doing really good job. I think since cova hit that something that has slipped through the cracks. Me and so. That's something that i would like to to win. We start to really roll into the normalcy of things. That's something that. I would like to get back more on top of doing a better job of the day to day or every couple of date posts of what's happening But i know our school. In general as a as social media accounts associated with school and our our social media director there are director communication is really good about highlighting everything going on at school and he will highlight the sports within those accounts. So i think as long as there's someone within the school communicating. What's going on social media. Just give you a few extra is especially i think alumni are pretty kinetic. 'cause heaping night involves A i think just really helps your programs move forward especially if there's ever any needs Within those programs. I think those can be some really nice relationships to bill and talking about the cna in general what benefits have you seen by being a member.

instagram facebook samir couple years ago cova single day
"hazeltine" Discussed on CNAA Overtime

CNAA Overtime

04:01 min | 1 year ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on CNAA Overtime

"We don't have the regular games and just talking with kids who are missing out on the friday night. Football games missing out on the homecoming dances Just little things that you're so focused on getting back and trying to navigate and and do what you can to be in person you forget about all the extra things our students are having to go through and for them to come back and you will navigate those waters and really Come to school every day. With a with a smile on their face i think has been phenomenal in a sense Obviously there's points where were kids and even teachers right and coaches are little over some of the guidelines in the rules you have to do every single day. Were still doing every single day. But i think there's just a sense from everyone of like were in it together And we want to make this work as like. We don't necessarily. There's not anyone who wants to wear masks or anyone. Who's wants to stay distanced all the time but we we want to be in school and we wanna do sports so i think as good as as they can for for you know kids who are not going through normal years that would typically have. So what are they looking forward to. Next well Kind of exciting thing. Right now is from a sports perspective. We're in spring sport right now. Also our sports seasons started in february This is just by the state of washington when they started and the w i a in state of washington conjunction with what was allowed through the state department of health They allowed sport seasons start. I think february second and we started with fall sports and then from fall. Sports have gone to spring sports so we are currently and like baseball softball golf and track at our school What we really tried to do with our spring sports. Since we didn't have any sports last year we got cut off after two weeks is we are trying. We tried to have you know. These seasons are like six to seven weeks of pretty short tight seasons and we try to have our sports people have some sort of like comb inane. You know we're not going to be able to go play a state championship or anything like that. So we put together some like little league mini tournaments for each of our sports have done seasons like right now are baseball and softball teams are are battling to try to be in the top the league so they can be in this mini postseason tournament. That's going to happen the first week of may and it's basically like a one before to be three winners play for league championship. The track team is a has been doing a few meets in their finishing with a crossover me in the top. Four kids in each of those events will go get to go to this big crossover me and the golf team is preparing for A mini district regional event that last week. So we're able to put together these mini league slash district type Culminating events that the kids are really like hone in and seeing like there is okay. So this season does back. That's not just playing games to play games like okay. I mean we have a big dilemma this weekend. So it's cool to see not only that our kids are playing to want to play to win but they're actually in opportunity to compete for something which is giving them a drive so talking a little bit about the challenges that your school in particular has faced things things that we might not have mentioned so far. What are some of the challenges that you've been working to overcome in the athletic program..

last week Four kids february friday night six last year each washington seven weeks february second three winners this weekend after each of first baseball softball golf single day week weeks one
"hazeltine" Discussed on CNAA Overtime

CNAA Overtime

04:46 min | 1 year ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on CNAA Overtime

"I think the years gone as good as we could have hoped We came back in the fall and there are still unknown unknowns. When we came back we are a small school. Our school you know. Roughly has about twenty fifteen to twenty kids her class. So it's a relatively small school when you're thinking about sixty ish to eighty kids at the high school level and then you also have the middle slower seven through twelve middle school k through twelve catholic school system and so for us to come back in september when a lot of schools weren't coming back we're We're able to come back half time and there we were able to move to full-time to amp down a little bit when the numbers started really going up in the early winter and then we were able to come back in january full-time when a lot of schools I still haven't even been back fulltime in our area And are just going to be coming back full-time so i would say from schooling standpoint us being able to be in person a majority of the year end full-time for a good portion of the year as been to allow to start our athletics a little bit quicker as well so in the fall when we weren't able to go full bore athletes the we're able to do like small pods six with like individuals skill workouts We were able to be on the few schools. Actually doing that in person because of us being back in school and that naturally transition into The state allowing us to do more so than we could do. More small side practices of six people practicing together and then that allowed us to amp up in two full practices and finally into competitions. So time we've had the ability to do something we've been able to do it because of our teachers administrators. Really kinda putting the extra effort into make sure we could be in school. And then as our coaches were asked to put in some of these extra hours to come in and help do these trainings with athletes. Since we weren't having seasons at the time they stepped right up and did that. And then e. student athletes come in without knowing they're going to be able to play games or not hopeful to play games and our attendees training. So kinda just everyone really working together with what we could to make it all happen and thinking back on. It's truly remarkable of what we've been able to do so a lot of restrictions. But i think for our school definitely the best. We probably could have done a lot of things to be proud of in what you just said What are some of the things that your department has accomplished so far that you are most proud of achieving. I would say this year being one of the schools in the state of washington and specifically in our area that has been yet has been navigating these cove guidelines the right way and doing whatever we could athletically when we could do it like i said before coaches and and just doing these small side drains is not easy.

september washington twelve january six people eighty kids seven about twenty fifteen this year one twenty kids two full practices schools six twelve catholic early winter sixty ish
"hazeltine" Discussed on CNAA Overtime

CNAA Overtime

03:14 min | 1 year ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on CNAA Overtime

"Is key a communication is key in a covert year nocco urine even in my first year. There's a few things that you just kinda you communicate with so many different people. Parents coaches athletes other athletic directors. The secretary the teachers the and you miss one of those entities and also. It seems like you've missed a ton of the communication now communicating the unknown in. It was such a such a challenging challenging thing. Because there's a lot of times. I didn't even know exactly what would happen. What would go down. So that definitely was one of the biggest lessons i learned. I think the other lesson is last year last spring sports season around april. When this all went down we kinda thought we'd be out for a few weeks and then be back. Anos always like all right. We'll be back in may most shoot for may and then it got pushed to june then got pushed to the fall just kept getting pushed back and i think You know when the kids starting coming coming back to school and just gotta do some many training sessions. How happy they were just to be doing something. It's like the just a cherished opportunity to play sport and as as much as we can right. Now we're trying to play and since we even came back we are trying to get as many opportunities for our student athletes to be able to participate to whatever extent they can and i think that's something that sometimes you take for granted you have your basketball schedule than you have. Your you know your springs floors in you. Just go from season to season and now i think you really starting to see the kids parents. The staff. I mean everyone just so excited to see these. These athletes having a chance to play and so really cherishing those moments to be together do. Do you think that learning the importance of communicating in an even deeper way is going to make us better on the other side of this I i think so. I think in ways We've just had to push ourselves like i. As ad's we have to work together to schedule within our league to come up with those. You know lee game schedules in the amount of scheduled we've had to put in place this year in adapt and change on the fly. I think has really helped us as league grow stronger together and for me just looking at you know how i've had to really try to think to three steps ahead more so this year than any year previous. I don't feel like i was disorganized. In the past but i feel like now. It's more calculated how i'm looking at our schedules and how we're going to fit everything in l. and what's the best approach to maximize a great season for our student athletes. And so i do think that how much govan played a factor in us coming together more as staff teachers and administrators. I think that peace will help quite a bit. So let's talk about the year. How's the year gone for you..

last year june first year may this year last spring one three steps one of april
"hazeltine" Discussed on CNAA Overtime

CNAA Overtime

05:51 min | 1 year ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on CNAA Overtime

"Welcome to the catholic national athletic association's podcast overtime. We talk about the unique challenges of running in athletic department at catholic high schools. We also feature athletic directors from around the country and identify best practices for successful high school athletic departments. If you would like to submit a question or suggested topic idea for the podcast please email info at the c. n. a. dot. Org that's i n f o at the seat and a dot org. I n f o at the c. n. a. dot org. We're here today with nick. Hazel tied for walla walla catholic schools. Nick is responsible for overseeing the entire athletic program because he the athletic director. I'm clue managing coaching.

Nick today nick dot. Org c. n. a. Hazel
"hazeltine" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:55 min | 1 year ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Sometimes whether it was really news on whether or not you know who our responsibility and kind of fueling some of the fury You know what? I think This is a legitimate concern that people really need to examine and it goes back to the 2016 presidential campaign when you had networks that would run Trump's rallies from start to finish, giving him a disproportionate amount of air time, but also at the same time airing a lot of you know the falsehood set. We have all gotten used to now in the series Always. Well, you know it's news. Well, just because it's news or might be newsworthy doesn't mean it needs to be put out there. And and how do you Properly. We're refute the false allegations in that. And how do you do that in real time and then continues all the way to you know whether it's you know his press conferences he did early. In his administration or the cove it daily briefings that he did through last spring and summer where he was just dispensing harmful misinformation. And then obviously what we've seen with Facebook and Twitter. Both suspending him. You know, what is what is the role of social media as well? So you know, we've never had a president who has Push the limits on disinformation as much and you know, the theory had always been. You know what the president says, matters that need to be covered. Maybe that shouldn't be the world going forward. That was former deputy secretary of Labor and senior fellow at the University of Virginia Miller Center. Chris Lu, a member of President elect Joe Biden's transition team, still ahead with our focus on politics this week, so easy at times to forget that we are yes. In the midst of a raging help, endemic, we will Get this under control in a way that lets our lives go on, But it won't be easy. We've got to be vigilant. We've gotta replace complacency with vigilance. Access Health International President Dr William Hazeltine on a health epidemic.

Trump president International President Dr William Hazeltine Chris Lu Joe Biden Facebook deputy secretary University of Virginia Miller Twitter senior fellow
"hazeltine" Discussed on Anderson Cooper 360

Anderson Cooper 360

04:02 min | 2 years ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on Anderson Cooper 360

"On this broadcast and others about young people hospitalized in dire dire condition. Folks. If you're listening at home, don't go to those parties. Jason Carroll. Thanks very much back now with us. Dr Sanjay Gupta Professor William. Hazeltine you too Sanjay. Interesting here because you even with the president being intransigent right on the scope of this problem, you are hearing slightly different messaging coming from folks in the administration here there, acknowledging that the increase in cases it's not just about testing is the president's claim that he's talked about the positivity rate going up, which it which is a fact and even the president. Now saying he doesn't oppose masks at least. Do you see the slightest move of recognition there from the White House and the administration on the scope of this problem right now. yes. You're seeing some of that. For example in Texas with the governor talking about now. Mandating the masks as well I think Jim the thing about it is I mean I think you could predict at this point that even in Florida they'll come around at some point I. Think it's become a question of what's it going to take? How much are they willing to tolerate? Before they go ahead and do what everybody knows needs to be done. That's the thing. Masks increased testing I mean just come out and say that indoor settings where a lot of people clustered together close together for long durations. That can't happen right now now with the way the numbers are going, and this is this is based on real data and based on success of these strategies in other countries I again, Jimmy and I've talked about this, but in South Korea and there's plenty of examples around the world South Korea. They never even went into lockdown and yet they have fewer than three hundred people who've died. Why because they employ strategies that we're trying to get people to employ in this country. And as a result, they live at the economic damage. I mean that's the thing that gets lost sometimes. Professor Hazeltine talking about focus on young people Dr Deborah for Burqas as she requested all. Florida residents forty been to a gathering in the last four weeks to get tested. Tell us about the focus now the concern about young people more getting infected and being a nexus for spreading. Disinfection. Thank you for the question. Recent data has shown that the most avid super spreaders, our young people and children. We used to think that wasn't true, but now people have done the studies, so young people are. The majority of the super spreaders, they can infect very large numbers of people. The second thing to know is recent studies. Show that even though somebody may feel entirely well. If you do a chest, x ray up to sixty percent of glass opacity. He's in their lung. That means they're not very well. I talked a little bit before about the wounded. There may be long term health consequences. It'll be a little bit like smoking when you're young. You get it where you're older. These people are not immune, not only are lot of been getting sick and filling up the hospital soon as we heard earlier in the program tonight, but they are enforcing long-term damage as well as infecting their friends, their families and the whole society. This is not healthy for our country. Quite a warning important to hear. Thanks again to you both professor Hazeltine Sanjay Gupta. We appreciate you coming on tonight. You're welcome. Thank you. And up next this hour. Why the pandemic does not seem to interest president trump, but pushing cultural war button certainly does we're going to speak about absent leadership confederate mon monuments as well with David Axelrod and the New York Times, Maggie Haberman. That's next. President. Trump has shown no interest in addressing the rising case numbers and hospitalizations from the pandemic. In fact, he's deliberately played them down. One area that does appear to.

president Dr Sanjay Gupta professor Professor Hazeltine trump Jason Carroll South Korea Florida Texas White House New York Times Jim Dr Deborah Maggie Haberman Jimmy David Axelrod
"hazeltine" Discussed on Anderson Cooper 360

Anderson Cooper 360

05:58 min | 2 years ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on Anderson Cooper 360

"Rebecca Fresher William Hazeltine and Sandra got. We've been talking about testimony today from Anthony Fauci and others pointing to the outbreak in this country getting almost. UNIMAGINABLY worse in the months ahead, but if that's not enough, there could be more another virus that could turn ugly sons. What are you learning about? The new swine flu the Chinese researchers discovered. Well you know this is a part of a surveillance program where they've been looking at these. These pigs swine in China and for the last several years. They basically look to see if there's any viruses that are concerned and mostly they're having been. There may be a virus. One year it disappears the next year, but one virus sort of stayed constant over several years a calling G. Four. That's the name of the virus and. They also found it then in the workers who were handling these pigs about ten percent of the workers who handle these pigs, so this was a zoonotic virus, and made the jump from animals to humans, so that was the first point concern what it does not appear to do in this is significant, is actually moved from human to human. That's that's when you know. Obviously as we saw with this coronavirus, things get really concerning, but this is what you know. Virus hunters do Anderson United Spend time with them in various parts of the world, this type of surveillance right now. This is something they're keeping an eye on, but the quote that heard was not something to get freaked out about right now. Professor. In terms of with Dr Fauci said about the possibly getting up to one hundred thousand new cases every single day. How do we avoid that I mean what what is. Is it just the things we now know which is you know social distancing staying at home as much as possible mask wearing. All the rest that we know or is there something more in new that has to be done? There is not going to be time for very much. New Time will bring drugs. They bring this under control. Time may bring vaccines that will bring this under control, but for now there are new studies that show that what we're talking about. Wearing masks social distancing staying home. Only doing what you really have to do can reduce transmission by twenty fold. It can change it from curve. The goes up to occur. The goes down. That is a big change and I. think that's what every American needs to hear. Their individual actions are going to determine what happens to this infection going forward if that number is going to be one hundred thousand and then two hundred thousand a day. That's because we made it so. If, that number goes from one hundred, thousand, two thousand. A day is because we made it so by our own actions. It is time for us to understand that each action contributes to what this virus will do. We can't roll it. But we have to take what people are telling US seriously. I mean professor. has there ever been a? A virus or disease that's been brought under control without. Firm leadership from the place where it's in. I can't answer that question, but I can tell you. I grew up during polio days and everybody knew how to behave. We couldn't go in more than groups. Three boys at a time we cut and go to the screening tool. We couldn't go to theaters we end. Everybody did because everybody knew what would happen if they didn't. And so it wasn't so match at that time. That our leaders told us we had a cultural understanding. We forgotten because we've been so lucky. Since the war to have antibiotics and vaccines that we think were privileged not to have disease well, this is a reminder. We have to go back to some of those older patterns. It isn't that we didn't have it is. Society can't be that way it. We've forgotten how to do it and it's time to remember. Sandra I think it's such an interesting point i. mean you know the idea of citizenship of being part of a community and that it's not just me? It's we and the emphasis. That you have to think about the we in all of this. Government sorry, go ahead. No government that can do this. No government can control a whole people we have, so we have to internalize. Sanjay. They can't control the I. think that's true, but I will say that. We have suffered a little bit from the mixed messaging. In this country I mean I think that if people on certainly help to. The United States leading the way on example. At the very least yeah, and also just like basic things where there was these criteria that were released from the White House you know in terms of Wednesday should reopen pretty simple criteria to follow i. mean you know that's what needed to be done? And then the next day it was like yeah, but we're going to go ahead and open anyway. I wasn't sure at the time with any state really followed the criteria. Had We done that? We'd be a much different position now and it. It was it was enabled the these criteria. There was no law enforcing it, but it was enabled to not follow the criteria so I the question, my leadership so good question but I think part of the problem is that we have suffered from mixed messages. There are people who still believe this is not a problem right now in it is yeah, and frankly with the president announcing the virus Taskforce Policy on recommendation on wearing mass at the very same moment he does that. You know not even. In with the silent voice, he says out loud. You know as only voluntary. You don't have to do it and he's not. GonNa do it. Sanjay professor, thank you so much. Appreciate it more now in Florida which reopened early in. His governor onto Santa set at the time. Florida is Not New York..

Anthony Fauci Sandra US professor. Florida William Hazeltine China Professor Anderson United New York president Santa White House
"hazeltine" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:58 min | 2 years ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Well I think the most disturbing thing I find it is detergent bottles and bleach bottles with giant bite marks out of a my fish artist and teacher Angela Hazeltine posi has made it her mission to collect as much of this shameful garbage as possible washing ashore from Asia Europe California right here in Oregon hi here the gallery nearby she thinks these plastic bottle caps cocktail toothpicks shotgun shell casings anything and turns them into jaw dropping sculptures of the very marine life threatened by all this plastic this piece over here is a giant weedy sea dragon and that's eighteen feet long and ten feet tall its neck made of suction cups from vacuum cleaners it's I is a black water bottle cap the idea is that you can't ignore something that's really big and it grabs your attention like the jelly fish sculpted from golf balls or the puffin birds whose feathers were made from fastened together flip flops in plastic lighters and the life size replica of a juvenile humpback whales rib cage made of you guessed it plastic household bleach bottles you can walk under it even bank like rom my goal in creating this project is to reach the general public not the art connoisseurs in the environmentalists I want to reach everybody I want to reach kids that want to reach people who might throw something on the beach and not think about it and I want to make them start to think about it a few years ago she founded a nonprofit called washed ashore they've built eighty sculptures made out of twenty six tons of garbage collected from the Oregon coast they've been displayed across the country from the zoo in Tacoma Washington to the Smithsonian in Washington DC one of the most popular sculptures though is right here in the gallery a six foot wide sea star made from individual use plastic water bottles one of these right here are actually Washington from the two thousand eight Beijing Olympics that still wash up on our beaches they have the insignia on them two thousand eight yep yep and they're still coming in and you can play this one like a drum to to hit with kids Angela is not on a crusade to end all plastics she knows we have to use them in our phones medical equipment but will these enormous plastic sculptures make us rethink how much we use single yes plastics are the most dangerous because you use it and in five minutes you're done with that and then at last it's a thousand years and we were never taught that you know if we were taught that we think differently I think and that's part of the thing is education education she says can make a difference and after all we invented all these convenient plastics so why can't we invent our way out of the crisis Kirk Sigler NPR news Bandon Oregon.

Tacoma Washington Olympics Oregon Angela Hazeltine Asia Europe California Beijing Kirk Sigler twenty six tons thousand years eighteen feet five minutes six foot ten feet
"hazeltine" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

03:24 min | 2 years ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on KCRW

"Hazeltine potency has made it her mission to collect as much of this shameful garbage as possible washing ashore from Asia Europe California right here in Oregon hi here that gallery nearby she thinks these plastic bottle caps cocktail toothpicks shotgun shell casings anything and turns them into jaw dropping sculptures of the very marine life threatened by all this plastic this piece over here is a giant weedy sea dragon and that's eighteen feet long and ten feet tall its neck made of suction cups from vacuum cleaners it's I is a black water bottle cap the idea is that you can't ignore something that's really big hand it grabs your attention like the jelly fish sculpted from golf balls or the puffin birds whose feathers were made from fastened together flip flops in plastic lighters and the life size replica of a juvenile humpback whales rib cage made of you guessed it plastic household bleach bottles you can walk under it even bank like rom my goal in creating this project is to reach the general public not the art connoisseurs in the environmentalists I want to reach everybody I want to reach kids I want to reach people who might throw something on the beach and not think about it and I want to make them start to think about it a few years ago she founded a nonprofit called washed ashore they've built eighty sculptures made out of twenty six tons of garbage collected from the Oregon coast they've been displayed across the country from the zoo in Tacoma Washington to the Smithsonian in Washington DC one of the most popular sculptures though is right here in the gallery a six foot wide sea star made from individual use plastic water bottles one of these right here are actually Washington from the two thousand eight Beijing Olympics that still wash up on our beaches they have the insignia on them two thousand eight yep yep and they're still coming in and you can play this one like a drum to to hit with kids Angela is not on a crusade to end all plastics she knows we have to use them in our phones medical equipment but will these enormous plastic sculptures make us rethink how much we use single yes plastics are the most dangerous because he hears it and five minutes you're done with that and then at last it's a thousand years and we were never taught that you know if we were taught that we think differently I think and that's part of the thing is education education she says can make a difference and after all we invented all these convenient plastics so why can't we invent our way out of the crisis Kirk Sigler NPR news Bandon ore this is morning edition on KCRW ahead on morning edition Chicago's mayor says that there must be honesty and integrity in government activist and legal experts say the shake up in the country's second largest police department provides a time for change and emotions can get the better of us we may freeze when when a spec courageous when we when we expect to be courageous act impulsively when we're angry ahead NPR's hidden brain podcast reports on the psychology behind these moments when our emotions turn us into different people those stories coming up on morning edition.

twenty six tons thousand years eighteen feet five minutes six foot ten feet
"hazeltine" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:00 min | 2 years ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Plastic well I think the most disturbing thing I find it is detergent bottles and bleach bottles with giant bite marks out over my fish artist and teacher Angela Hazeltine posi has made it her mission to collect as much of this shameful garbage as possible washing ashore from Asia Europe California right here in Oregon hi here the enter gallery nearby she thinks these plastic bottle caps cocktail toothpicks shotgun shell casings anything and turns them into jaw dropping sculptures of the very marine life threatened by all this plastic this piece over here he is a giant weedy sea dragon and that's eighteen feet long and ten feet tall its neck made of suction cups from vacuum cleaners it's R. I. is a black water bottle cap the idea is that you can't ignore something that's really big hand it grabs your attention like the jelly fish sculpted from golf balls or the puffin birds whose feathers were made from fastened together flip flops and plastic lighters and the life size replica of a juvenile humpback whales rib cage made of you guessed it plastic household bleach bottles you can walk under it even banks like run my goal in creating this project is to reach the general public not the art connoisseurs in the environmentalists I want to reach everybody I want to reach kids I want to reach people who might throw something on the beach and not think about it and I want to make them start to think about it a few years ago she founded a nonprofit called washed ashore they've built eighty sculptures made out of twenty six tons of garbage collected from the Oregon coast they've been displayed across the country from the zoo in Tacoma Washington to the Smithsonian in Washington DC one of the most popular sculptures though is right here in the gallery a six foot wide sea star made from individual use plastic water bottles one of these right here are actually Washington from the two thousand eight Beijing Olympics that still wash up on our beaches they have the insignia on them two thousand eight yep yep and they're still coming in and you can play this one like a drum to to hit with kids Angela is not on a crusade to end all plastics she knows we have to use them in our phones medical equipment but will these enormous plastic sculptures make us rethink how much we use single yes plastics are the most dangerous because you use it and five minutes you're done with that and then at last it's a thousand years and we were never taught that you know if we were taught that we think differently I think and that's part of the thing is education education she says can make a difference and after all we invented all these convenient plastics so why can't we invent our way out of the crisis Kirk Sigler NPR news Bandon.

Tacoma Washington Olympics Angela Hazeltine Asia Europe California Oregon Beijing Kirk Sigler twenty six tons thousand years eighteen feet five minutes six foot ten feet
"hazeltine" Discussed on The Golf Podcast

The Golf Podcast

02:30 min | 3 years ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on The Golf Podcast

"So let's start with. We'll get to the second. But, but where where are you coming from, as we tape this at three twenty six eastern Tuesday. Yes, he almost did ROY McElroy, because I am in Shasta Minnesota sounds like a soda, would you like another Shafiqa? I am at Hazeltine national this week is the KPMG women's PGA championship, and your boy has to record late this afternoon because one of us got the play in the pro-am today, trying to defend his title but played with someone different than who I won the championship with last year. Inter last year, I played with Danielle king this year, I got paired up with last week's winner in Canada through Henderson had to go. And I tell you. Her swing is butter. I'm telling us buttery see is so good. And now Canada's most winning golfer of all time, winningest winning his steps. Right. And oh did I mention I got to put on a US gold medal? Today. A post that picture up a little bit to the police. I'm mad. Matting. Catty, also why you doing. Yeah. I do you know what are repos works say, there's little app riposte. I don't know how to work it. See you go. It's not my fault. You're, you're technically declined. Like me with mechanics. But whatever. Matt hamilton. Let me Matt Hamilton who won a gold medal for the USA. This past Olympics in peon, peon, young Jang Pyong change. I would think as young Chang. I got to wear his medal, and he had it with them today out on the golf course that we just had an absolute blast. I don't think we want. I think we may have secured third. Okay. There's a chance that I one closest to the pin really on number thirteen which okay so, so everybody realizes here here at Hazeltine, if everyone remembers the right. Oh Cup between Patrick Reed and Rory mcilroy. But what you have to remember, too, is they flip the nines. So there that front nine those eight holes, which, which I will put up against any match-play, eight holes that you bring to the table..

gold medal Hazeltine Matt hamilton Catty Canada ROY McElroy Rory mcilroy KPMG Shasta Minnesota Chang Danielle king Henderson US Patrick Reed Jang Pyong golf USA.
"hazeltine" Discussed on Oil and Gas Startups Podcast

Oil and Gas Startups Podcast

11:56 min | 3 years ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on Oil and Gas Startups Podcast

"So I think just being open I can do this to your point on Lincoln. We try to funding some candidates on Lincoln. You know, we didn't use a ton of ad spin, but few hundred dollars and, you know, probably got hundred resumes in his overwhelming for me like you know having all. Resumes, which read all of the Halama supposed to go through all these. And then, like you said a lot of home weren't qualified, or even in the same realm of what we're looking for those wondering how linked in even came up with, you know, displaying my advertisement home. So just the, the costs, not just from a monetary standpoint in terms of ED's spin that spent, but the time lost that I spent going through that process. I also the process too because I just feel like resumes or not indicative of somebody's potential. You know until you really get to know them as well. You know it's like so many people just not shit on Bieber. You know, you meet them, and you're like, oh, my God like your entrepreneurial minded, your resources, your fast learner like you can do anything that I throw at the people that, you know, bolster up their resumes. Yeah. This is. Those charge that name where he put on your resume that you're proficient in excel, and then ask you to do something to excel and you don't know what you're doing. So many needs to come in, like disrupt the whole resume model. Like I don't know what that looks like. But we just need to throw resumes out the fucking window and create something completely entirely. I started trading pitch deck for myself today, and I'm gonna posted on linked in job. This is how I'd be I'd be sending a five slide pitch deck myself, not a resume it sticks out. So in this little training program, I created they so one of the things that I really like and, and that I encourage people do is create a personal marketing video. So I teach them how to upload it to YouTube and had a had a make the personal marketing video. But if somebody can see you on video, it's, it's so much better than just having your resume. Because like you said, I mean your resume I mean you could be a year here, jump eight months here job, six months here jump maybe here and a half here. You know that worked out, okay? And then jump, but you could be a really awesome guy entrepreneurial, maybe great for one of the private equity startups. But nobody knows that because they won't even they won't even take your. I mean look your paper. Nope. Throw it out the side or if they have a recruiter in there. And in house, recruiter doesn't know what they're looking at, you know, that maybe didn't come from the oil and gas business. Maybe just a sales recruiter. Now just you know, right out of college doesn't know what she's looking at our he's looking at and they throw it out. I think creating that personal marketing video just telling your story and like thirty seconds to a minute is huge. And so I've tried to teach people how to do that. And just and just how to differentiate yourself from all their competition, because that's what they have to do, if they don't differentiate theirself. They're not going to get an opportunity to even get in the door. These comes like somebody resumes have never even seen because they go through the computer filters and stuff. So when we land on somebody's desk. The falls road in line with what I was saying about content marketing earlier, even a piece of content to stand out most people won't get on video, and it doesn't take any effort to make video. Everyone's iphones. Droids make very good. High quality videos, whip out of your pocket ticket thirty second one minute. Video just telling your story think we just don't have the confidence and they feel like off. You were gonna make fun of me someone video, or I what am I going to say gonna look stupid, and you gotta be willing to be authentic vulnerable without the camera? I think there's two things if you're looking for a job there's two things you should be doing. And that is really your fulltime job, and it's creating content right? And it's networking, you should be going to every single network, even willing guests at least three times a week make the time. Yep. You know, that's, that's obviously applying the jobs too. But I can as many hands as I'm going to challenge you on. You don't even have to go to the networking events Lincoln, and I used. One hundred percent of my networking used to be outbound. Think about how you and I've met Jay since you message three and a half four years ago. Whatever it was a cinema house underwear on my couch. Probably eat ice cream on Lincoln. It's not messages baby spending probably have on linked in, I'll probably have ninety five percent success rate. Anyone that message out to get on a phone call get coffee much with ninety five percent acceptance rate on that offer and people? Don't take advantage of that. I mean, I think Lynton is one of the most underutilized tools, and I think you're spot spot on with video like you have to do something to stick out today's market. And so people can just get that through their head. The reality is. It's still a good. Oh boy network. Like even with the older generation getting out it like things have not changed in the industry. So it really is all about. Who you know whether that's a good thing or about. I don't know. But this is the reality the industry. What we're gets around to. I mean, if you people talk about burning their bridges, and it's a real deal. I mean, especially with some of these small companies. I mean you take a guy that I think is a stud. And I think nine out of ten people would think this guy's stud, but he pissed somebody off a long time ago. And now you know, this person calls this person, and they say, okay, you know, and that's not the case at all. He just happened to piss somebody off, you know, years ago. So we're does get really fast. But yeah, I mean look guys are blasting resumes. That's, that's the old way of doing it. I mean I know guy that he spent three he was with an ENC company. So he's a process engineer ENC company, and he spent three three and a half years are actually three years to the day out of work just because he didn't have the strategies to go network, things like that resume resume. We talk about resumes, and you have to differentiate yourself, but you have to have a professional resume. And so I was going to do this everybody that listens, if they want to Email us, we have a professional resume template. We give away for free. It's kind of our, you know, trip wire when we, you know, do a marketing campaign, things like that. But basically, this is a professional resume. A lot of people try to word templates. It's like it looks like garbage. You've seen these things right. And anyway, this one basically took all the great resumes out there that you see and formulated to one thing. And so you just basically plug. And play. So it's a word doc. They can download it. I'll send it to anybody who listens this thing. But it really you have if you don't have that it doesn't matter how good your content is if you have crappy resume put, you know, put together horribly you're not going to get past the desk. What can you do? He'll say makes it to the desk. What can you do on the resume to make it stand out? I mean, obviously, you talked about four hundred that being statically pleasing important, I've seen some people put little like circles of their picture on there. What, what works what doesn't work? Well, I think, you know, going back to the personal marketing video, I think people really have to create something like that. And, you know, also point look, a lot of guys don't want to create this stuff, they're afraid, I have a guy that is in the program, he joined the program, and he basically came in and he didn't wanna do the marketing video, and I said, you gotta do the marketing videos guys been out of work for eight months. And he you know, he's great guys and executive with the company or he was a BP company. And once he did that. Personal marketing video. He did it twice. So he did it the first time. It was like five minutes long. You know, he's an engineer. So he like five minutes, longest talking about all his accomplishments. I'm like, hey, you have to cut this down. Make it under a minute. And once he did that he sent it back to him, like there is bam. And this is a guy that if I hadn't recommended that I mean, he would never done anything like that. So that's the first thing I think, that's the most important thing you can do now is create a personal marketing video, put that link on YouTube or from YouTube, and so put it on the resume. But going step further any company you send a resume you have to seek out who that hiring manager is so it's easy to do. I mean, you're on Lincoln and the strategy to do. It is not hard. So if you're reservoir near look at the reservoir manager or the BP reservoir near or hell, go to the CEO it doesn't matter. But once you submit your resume you have to go and follow up with a phone call and people are hesitant about doing that, too. They don't want to get on the phone because they don't like rejection. Right. And. So if they call and the receptionist goes, what is this, regarding, there's like oh, and they hang up, like that's the worst thing. I hear that. So many times, you know starting our company to. Hey, what is this regarding if you're trying to reach out the and if you're just honest, and say, look, I just submitted my resume and wanted to follow up with the CEO or whoever tell my Senate? Well, you know that that's going to go to HR or something like that's what they might hear. And so that would just turn somebody off it. They heard that the first time and they have twenty companies they want to send after that turns them off that first time they're not going to do the next nineteen. So I think just going, you know, create the personal marketing video, and then after that you really need to follow up all the time, and we have followed strategies things like that. But man, it's like day one. They three I mean you will if you're proactive like that a company is going to least bring you in the door to find out who this guy is all about. I mean if you're just submitting a resume and sitting back in hoping, then, you know. At song gonna work and recruiting firms are not working for you like they're working for the client. And so if you call bunch of recruiting firm say, hey, can you help me find a job will they don't have the time to be able to spend, you know now if we have that one percent candidate that comes to us, and, you know, we're going to have ten offers this person, you know, if I call ten companies, then that's a different story. But if you have a resume were, you know, it's not absolutely perfect. And you know, you don't have the best of references. You really have to do something to differentiate yourself, so. Yeah. That's what I would do it personal marketing video that is key. That's number one in addition to, you know having a professional looking resume. Yep. Okay. So before we wrap this up people wanna find you. Yeah. People want your resume builder, which I think everybody this listening to this. It's in the job market. She go. And download working, they find that what shows website, and what's your Lincoln? Absolutely. So Hazeltine advisors. You. Find us on linked in actually we just we just dropped the advisers and we're Hazeltine now. But because we're we've got a couple of different things to go to market with. But so go to Hazeltine finds on linked in follow us on linked in, if you want the resume template, go to careers at Hazeltine, advisors dot com. So careers Hazeltine adviser dot com and h z e L T, I any advisors dot com.

Lincoln YouTube Hazeltine CEO Bieber Lynton Jay process engineer ENC company engineer executive Senate ninety five percent eight months five minutes One hundred percent
"hazeltine" Discussed on Oil and Gas Startups Podcast

Oil and Gas Startups Podcast

12:57 min | 3 years ago

"hazeltine" Discussed on Oil and Gas Startups Podcast

"And so we go out and find them reservoir engineer, and then we place them, and we get a fee. It's typically a percentage of the person's first your salary. So that's the recruiting now the staffing, and as what we're getting into or we're just having more and more of our clients with this gig metality, that we're seeing out there in the marketplace. More and more people wanna work on contract and don't wanna be tied down. And then companies, you know, they're not as loyal as they used to be, you know, you're not gonna see a person out there. You know, the, the thirty year gold watch guy that's going to retire at a company after thirty years, so more and more of our clients are saying, hey, can you find a contractor? We just regulatory contractor the other day, and so- company, they were formed, flip private equity backed didn't wanna hire somebody because, you know, some of the equity stuff and things like that, so put on a long-term contractor. And so that's the staffing business when you just have, you know, think temp think contract, and it's kind of interesting when you look at it like pun or natural resources just laying off five hundred six hundred people in the last week or not laying off, but giving voluntary retirement packages and these guys, I've got several family members at work for punter natural resources that have been there over thirty years and you're not gonna see that anymore moving in the future. The guy working for a company for thirty years. I mean Julie's dad, my wife's then just retired from Halliburton after forty years. I mean that's insane to me. They think of someone working for a company for thirty to forty years. And now you're seeing these oil companies, I mean pioneer literally said, you know if you're at the headquarters and here over sixty two years old, you know, you need to take a package out in the field and over fifty five years old, you need to take a package. So you're definitely gonna see that kind of gave economy, take over. And I think that's why we're seeing, you know, some of these startups in the space that are kind of acting contractor platforms, or taken off, even though I don't agree with their valuations or the money that they're raising nothing. There is room for no services and tech in space, because it's only grow has the gig economy grows. I mean, think about it thank about like applications like over Airbnb. You know, these unicorns startups that are, you know, worth billions and billions of dollars that are leveraging the gig economy, and we haven't really seen anything in willing. Guests that leverages the gig economy. I mean you start to see, I guess, probably in the last five years of contractors. Out in the field. But I think that you're gonna start to see a lot more contractors like your reservoir, engineers, geologists, etc. Maybe you have some insight to high see that trending. Yeah. No, I appreciate asking him. So we, we started this a little bit of a model goes into our contracting model and we're calling retiree restaffing. So you'll see the guys at pioneer great example, and that just happened what this week so you're seeing guys like that. That, you know still. So you take it for Tyree. All right. Like they retire and it's supposed to be all warm and fuzzy. All right. Go get a my tile beach and just play golf every single day. Right. Well, that's, that's not necessarily what happens. I mean I talked to bunch of retirees, and they are just they retire in then is not fulfilling for them. And so they're like, man, I've been working for forty years now. I gotta stay home all day. And it's like man. There's honeydews to do now. So a lot of these. Guys wanna go back to work, and so they have just an enormous amount of experience and they can play mentor to some of the, the younger folks in a company. And so that gig metality where, you know, there is hesitancy to hire these people full tire, you know, direct they can hire on an hourly basis and just, you know, capitalize on a lot of that experience. And so we're seeing a lot of that, and we're doing a lot of that. So, you know, the reason I started the contracting piece, not only it was easier to predict cash flow. So you have cash flow, coming in every every single month, but not only at the gig mentality, I had to create this infrastructure because I knew that baby boomers were going to be retiring, whether they were forced retirement pioneer hair or retirees just coming to me, saying, hey, or companies coming to me saying, hey, can you put up forty year guy in here? We need somebody to mentor are less experienced staff, and so created the infrastructure is a lot of back in. You have to do from a you know, I've got a pale their payroll taxes. I've got to offer them benefits. I've got to all the workers comp all the liability insurance that goes into it. I mean one of these retirees can't just go work at Exxon tomorrow, you know, he's gotta have Tim million dollars with coverage. He's gotta there's certain stuff the you have to have in the back in that allows these guys to go in and to work, even as contro anyway, we see this coming. We see this trend coming so had to create the infrastructure from a back end. And so that's what we did not only, you know, the younger contractors that are the, you know, the millennials things like that, that are going to do this gig economy more, so the baby boomers, you know, two-thirds of, you know, into or one third of the industry, just gone overnight from retirement standpoint. They're going to be coming back. Been thinking about this a lot list the whole deal pioneer. And, you know, some people especially only tin, you know, you'll see some old sore heads that will come on my post talking shit saying, you know, that Phnom just millennial that has no respect for the older generation and couldn't be further from the truth. It's a serious problem when we lose such a huge chunk of knowledge and wisdom from the older generation because about to take a stab it new graduates here. But you have neutrally engineer that comes out of school. You don't know shit. You don't know anything and the problem is, is that they're getting catered to buy these EMP's. You know, they're getting a nice six figure salary and the industry isn't going to be able to be sufficient, like we're gonna need the mentor ship like you're saying from the older generation that has thirty forty years of down whole experience reservoir, experienced geology experience, but out of these companies transition from that in off of a gig. Contractor basis that could be a really good way to kind of bridge that gap where you have your younger generation, that's actually employed or on a long term contract. And then you have your, your mentors or older generation, that's there to kind of hold their hand, but then you run into this shoes. Older generations like, well, I don't wanna teach he's, he's young kids how to do my job and just put myself out of work, which, you know, I've heard that my last five ten years in the business, and we've seen that happen. So there's a lot of different cultural variables that go in to it's always going to be an issue though, when there's always, we're going to get old one day, and we're gonna be getting out of the business. It's like this is the only time in history. This has been happening the last hundred years continue for the next hundred years. And so the question is, how do you really how do you address that? You know how do you evolve and not it's funny. How? Always talked shit about like old white guys and women guests. God, damnit someday. I'm going to be the old white guy. I don't wanna be that guy. You see these guys and I have a ton of respect for these guys, as CMO linked, and they reach out to us all the time and say, hey, can you find me a job, you know, I'm you know this, and, and it's this notion that nobody wants to hire me because I'm old and you know and, and I think that's a crutch. A lot of guys, you know, use that as a crutch, you know, everybody wants a ten to twelve year reservoir near, but they don't want to take a forty year guy because I'm old and, you know, I, I don't think that's the case at all. I think, you know, guys just have to go in and add value to accompany. If you add value, then there's always going to be market for you. And so we had a bunch of these guys reaching out this all the time. And basically, I if I didn't have something for them right there. They would just sit on the back burner and they just kind of. Wait. And so I actually created a training program for them to help them market themselves out of the marketplace to different company how to fight. In companies how to talk to people how to send them emails and stuff like that just to help them because, you know, quite frankly, just had didn't have the time I was spending so much time with these guys. And all I would hear was, hey, nobody's going to hire me because I'm old so that's not the case. If you add value, there's always going to be played for you, and now more than ever, we need mentor shipped. Like you said the college grad that thinks he knows everything but he doesn't really know everything. No, it's kind of the mentality with some of the older generation, which is really surprising coming from, you know, our line of work, or oil filled is usually full of kind of, you know, tough people, but I hear all the time to I mean, even people with my family, like who's going to hire me at my age, just Christ. Shut the hell in if you out and provide value in you take action, age experience, and wisdom is an edge over someone like me. That doesn't have if you play it the right angle. And so I hate when I hear. I hear it all the time. I see it all the time only then no one's gonna hire me at my age. I'm fifty five I'm sixty. Got the whole thirty years. Especially your money's probably right. They're better in a better spot. Then a lot of the people, you're going up against so you could even take pay cut to make yourself more marketable yourself in the door with a company prove yourself. And then, you know, you can you know you know what I'm trying to say. I mean it's basically, you're there guy now just because you were willing to take a little bit of a cut and go in the door and say, yeah. I can actually do this. Think that's a problem with older generations that, you know, maybe have gone through layoffs. Is that their prideful, and they don't wanna take a pay cut in his that something that you see or most people willing to take a pay cut and kind of go with the strategy like that? I think it's I mean I would do that in a heartbeat. I think more of them need to take that strategy of be willing to take a pay cut to get yourself in the door. You're not going to have to take a cappella cut for long. But if you come to me and company is looking for maybe a an eight-year perch, have a budget for an eight year person, but you're thirty five year guy, and you're going to be fifteen hundred day or two hundred our and the eight year guy may be, you know seventy an hour. Maybe think about. All right. Well, what if I charge one hundred hour and just get my foot in the door. So, yeah, I mean, absolutely. I think I think it is a it isn't issue. I don't know if it's a pride issue. But. It's definitely an issue on it could be pride. I just think the guys just don't wanna stomach it. Yeah. Like man, I was making so much. Now, I just got laid off, I've got this year severance and so that's a crutch to, you know, when they put a your severance on them, they just stay out a work, and then, you know, the company, the next companies like, hey, what the hell of you've been doing the last year? So I mean, and you have to explain that to, to the house. Yeah. Video games. Someone play devil's advocate a little bit. So we know that the older generation for the most part, I'm not gonna use a blanket saving, but a lot of a lot of knowledge and they provide a lot of view. But if we're looking to hire think my number one concern is not going to be about that. That's a given. It's the cultural fit. And how are they going to mesh with the younger generation, you know? And so what if what have you seen, because that's obviously a concern for us. And then obviously everybody who sits where you're at now, we also have this conversation with them as well. You know, we know companies who've gone through in garland to where, you know, dozen people have to sign off on somebody before they're part of the team doesn't mean people don't get in, but they have made it clear that it needs to be a cultural fit. Thank think about, like, when I make a post on Lincoln talking about how to use Lincoln and content marketing to market yourself to get a job. Yeah. I've literally made post about that targeting older generations that have been laid off. And some of the comments, I get on there are extremely. Negative comments like I'm trying to help people market themselves, and I get negative comments saying, you know, you know, you're young. You don't know what you're talking about. You know, I think understanding where they're most likely coming, because most the negative comments, it's like in the headline, it's like seeking new positions or open for new opportunities and stuff, and like they've probably been beating themselves against the wall, you know, for the last year looking for a job and they're just soured. And in the u come on there and speak, some positivity of. Hey, here's how you could probably do this a little bit better. Yeah. I remember one. I remember one posts for instance where I was talking about, you know, putting out content like you know, right?.

engineer reservoir engineer golf Airbnb Julie Halliburton Exxon Tyree Lincoln Tim thirty years forty years hundred years eight year forty year
All You Need To Know About The 2018 Ryder Cup

Bang the Book

04:01 min | 3 years ago

All You Need To Know About The 2018 Ryder Cup

"All right. Let's transition over to the Gulf side of things here because I want to make sure that we've got some time to talk about the Ryder Cup on the twenty sixteen Ryder Cup at Hazeltine was probably the most invested. I've been in golf in a very, very long time. It was a great event to watch. Obviously, you had Patrick Reed and Rory mcilroy going back and forth. You know, I'm expecting a very high energy environment here over in France with the twenty eight team version at the golf national. This is also the site of the Olympics in twenty and twenty four. So we can do a little bit of handicapping on the course for that as we've got five rookies on team Europe, I believe three rookies on the US team. This is a match play format. Friday, you've got foursomes and fourballs four balls would be the alter. The better ball foursomes would be alternate-shot same thing on Saturday, twelve individual matches on Sunday. So that's how will break down the format here for the Ryder Cup and Ryan. Let's start with a look at the. Course because this is a situation here where the European team has a distinct advantage over the US team. Here angel. So the Europeans majority, of course, very, very well. Handful, the Americans played in that event of, I think on the course side of things, it's narrow. There's a lot of water, but it's match-play so. Just generally speaking. The difference here is there guys that can just don't win because they always say snowman somewhere over four days. They have also or two that shoots themselves out of a tournament. This is, you know, scratch it off, get onto the next hole. So the guys that can be be stars in this kind of format of the aren't necessarily the guys go out and win tournaments. Justin Rose is number one of the world's great. He's he manages golf courses. B doesn't take himself out of gulp Jim, but he's the number one player in the world.

Golf Justin Rose United States Hazeltine Rory Mcilroy JIM Olympics Patrick Reed Ryan France Europe Four Days