24 Burst results for "Henny"

"henny" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

07:10 min | 2 weeks ago

"henny" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

"Simplest way of the simplest way to kind of think about this is in dentistry, we have kind of two different choice situations. One, I would call simple decisions. Simple circumstances. Hey, you got a hole in your tooth. That hole needs to be fixed. Simple. You don't need a deep relationship to understand that unless there's a big pattern of that, and they've got a more systemic problem. It's a basic, it's just a basic transaction, basically. So admittedly, some patients in your practice need very little clinical dentistry. They're good at taking care of themselves. And their need for repairs is little to none. That's not a person that you need a deeper relationship with to be effective. Now, on the other hand, you have the 50 year old or the 60 year old that comes in your office that had a lifetime of just kind of urgency driven dentistry, repairs everywhere, failing stuff everywhere. Maybe an occlusion that's been worn down so they've lost vertical dimension, their posterior teeth are getting destroyed because they're into your guidance has been destroyed. They've got all kinds of system problems. They might show up to your door with a broken tooth. They might think that all they need is a filling, but what they really need is a comprehensive evaluation of the situation because it's not just about a loss or filling or a broken tooth. That's a complex situation that requires a much more sophisticated relationship for you to be successful to make them to a facilitate them and making a better choice for themselves a return, long term. You know, if this person is somebody that values their teeth long-term, then it is time for a discussion about the way things are trending and what's going to happen if some of these issues aren't addressed. So that's where code discovery fits into the picture. You can't just dump all this information on a stranger essentially. And historically in dentistry, that's what we were kind of trained to do. Bring them in, take the appropriate x-rays, do the examination, create a list of all the things that are wrong, tell them about it, give them the price, and then try to negotiate out when they're going to do it. And we all experience tremendous amount of failure at that. I think I heard somebody say that comprehensive case exception rate isn't a whole lot higher than maybe 30%. And some of these and the better practices. And I would argue that probably the main reason that that happens is that people haven't spent the time to develop the relationship with the patient first so that that information doesn't hit them like a wall and trigger their neurobiology to just run. Or freeze, right? So the key to it is to develop an optimal learning environment so that they can get the information at a pace that they can understand it, assimilate it, process what that means to them, get some vision for what they want to see long term. This kind of ties into my little hiring narrative thing. Try to create a narrative in their mind, a vision in their mind of what they want to experience going forward in the future of future focusing. And then develop a treatment strategy that's based on that. That's where the motivation to proceed comes from. It doesn't come from me being a good salesperson. It comes from me facilitating in them a vision for something that they want and desire. And are willing to pay the price to receive time energy and money. Right. You know, we've co taught co discovery workshops in the past. And they have been amazing. And really, it's about helping your patients take a greater interest in their mouth, take a greater interest in all the components that go along with it, helping them understand what changes they need to make. So you're not just fixing something, you're actually, if you're playing the role of fixing and we don't address the core issues, the pair functional issues that might have led to the problem in the first place, then your beautiful dentistry is likely not to last as long as we would like it to. Is that a fair statement? Yeah, I mean, that would be the best of scenarios. The worst of scenarios would be them blaming you for all the things that are going wrong. So you don't want to set yourself up in a trap of your own making. Right. There are times when there are some situations where you shouldn't be doing a lot of elaborate dentistry on a person because you don't know them well and they can't appreciate what you're trying to help them with well enough and you're really treading on some pretty thin ice in those situations. Right. I'm really excited about the timing on this one because it will be the first time we've given that co discovery workshop in your new learning center. Retreat center. And I really do believe that that center is going to create an environment that really makes for an optimal learning and experience where we can learn as much from each other. It'll be a relatively small group, like you said, you've sized that to accommodate about 40. Is that about right? Yeah, that would be the maximum and we want it to be personal. And we want this to be solution oriented. So it's not just about me or Gary teaching this or that. It's really about us exploring about how you're currently doing things, what's working well about that, what's not. And how can we refine our processes so that we're more effective at facilitating learning? I mean, that's what the bottom line is is facilitating learning on a higher level when we do that. That's when that's when your case acceptance rate increases. Right. Now, part of that workshop will be a dive into neuroscience and dentistry. Let's talk a little bit. We've talked a little bit about it, but let's go a little deeper. This is an area that the more I learn, the more I want to learn about the connection between neuroscience and dentistry. Right, well, in essence, we have three different brains, right? We have kind of a brain stem that's in charge of our very basic functioning or heart rate and our monitoring our oxygen level and our bloodstream and so forth. Then we have our what's known as the limbic system around which part of which is the amygdala and other elements that are basically in charge of self preservation. They're kind of our, it's a system, sometimes referred to as a reptilian brain. And it's in charge of monitor constantly monitoring the environment and saying,.

Retreat center Gary
"henny" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

07:23 min | 2 weeks ago

"henny" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

"And then you can mix that in with their stories about what they've experienced in dentistry as well. So you kind of got what I'm doing really is trying to break ground here. Ice break a little bit here. Soften things up, make them feel comfortable, get their amygdala settle down. So that they'll open up and share with me more personal information. Now obviously in an interview, you've got to be careful about what you ask about. So really what you want to do is create an environment where they're just going to open up and share important things that you can't directly ask about. But it is really important to know those things. So open ended questions that so an open ended question is one that can't be answered yes or no, but you tend to get a narrative response and you're right. You have to be you have to navigate this carefully in the HR world, but there's ways to do that that are compliant. And very good. That's an insight right there for sure. So I'll talk to hear that this process resulted in a higher that you feel really good about. Yeah. So I'll share a bit about the practice philosophy and I'll ask how that compares to their experience and usually it's somebody that's working in a high insurance oriented environment and this more relationship based practice model has a high appeal to the kind of people that I want. These are really person centered individuals with high degree of empathy for others and a desire to know others on a deeper level. So it has high appeal to them. There are a lot of them are kind of stressed out by the high speed of high production oriented practices. So all of these things tend to appeal to this type of candidate and they open up and share. So once I have a positive experience with that appointment, usually I'll invite them back to be interviewed by one of my team members. And I will get them to do the same thing. We will write down as we were talking about earlier. We'll write down our observations and we'll share them in a meeting and then we'll have a conversation about whether or not we want to invite them back again maybe for a working interview or something like that. So a number of important elements in this process, part of it is observation, but part of it needs to be objective too. And part of it, you've got to be a little bit of a detective. Yeah. You have to understand. Yeah, you got to understand that maybe they're not going to share everything with you that you need to know. If they've got a real broken, if they got a real broken up history of employment, why are these gaps in there? Is that because they were working and they weren't they aren't telling you what happened or not. So there's some things that you got to kind of sleuth out. It's probably not a bad idea to get on social media and do a little bit of investigation about what this person really does with their free time and stuff like that. And just not be surprised. Yeah. It's not hard to find that stuff. So those are all important aspects. Well, what I want to do more than anything was to convey the message that you and I both believe in, which is strategic hiring has never been more important. Doctors try to resist the urge to just fill an opening. It can be hard. You recognize that too, Paul, that can be hard to do. And try not to hire out a desperation, but instead hire out of intention. Which can be easier said than done. Yeah, I mean, you've got, you know, what I'm talking about here is a practice that kind of has it to use a doctor panky termed a practice that already has it on the shelf. You know, you've got the you've already done. You've already done a lot of the hard work. You've created a beautiful facility. You've found a number of great people that work there and work together. You've created a great practice culture and now you're really offering a great opportunity up for the right person. And so you've got to be patient about that. You can destroy a lot of the hard work that you've already done by getting impulsive and just have kind of an urgency bias take over, you know? Yeah. Well, Paul, thank you so much for your insight on strategic hiring. I know you've given our listeners a lot to think about. I love your thoughts and thank you for reading that posting that actual posting, let's encourage our listeners to go through a similar process as if they have an opening in their office. And let's shift gears and talk about code discovery. You know, as we talk about that, I'd like to announce that coming up in this September. Roughly two and a half months after we published almost three months after we published this episode, Paul and I are co teaching a co discovery workshop, this will be September 23rd and 24th. It's actually going to be we're coming out to see you, it's going to be bent mountain, Virginia. Now, most of our listeners won't know where bent mountain is, but we're going to explain that and talk about where that is. Paul has built an unbelievable teaching center, edition, and Paul, I'm going to ask you to talk about that center, the new addition and share a little bit about what we're going to do in that co discovery workshop. And maybe some takeaways that our listeners can start to incorporate co discovery in their practice. Sure, I'd love to do that. When I built my office here in Roanoke, my office is in Roanoke and bent mountain is actually up the adjacent mountain. It's a 30 minute almost exactly 30 minutes from my office to where I live, which has been mountain. It's just a small community up on top of the mountain. Mostly formerly orchards and farming community and so forth. So here at the office I built a teaching center with a lecturer area as well as a lab area. And then up at my house, I built kind of a retreat area. So I have a big space up at the house that includes a full scale Gourmet kitchen in it. Where we can have events for groups around 40 or so people. As well as socialize, have meals there. And it's a great place to wander around the property. We've got ten acres up there with hiking trails on down to the creek and the barn and stuff. So it's a great place for reflection. It's a great place to kind of get reset, rebalanced. Think about where you are and where you want to be going, make some adjustments, share those conversations with others that are kind of on a similar kind of a journey. The code discovery workshop more specifically is focused on how to help your patients make better decisions. So in.

Paul Roanoke bent mountain Virginia
"henny" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

08:12 min | 2 weeks ago

"henny" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

"Goals, and priorities. And that the only way to optimally help each person is to understand all of those things and then structure treatment strategies and processes around the knowledge. Additionally, we believe that our time, knowledge, skills, and resources are important and valuable, consequently, individuals who are unable to respect our time and our commitment to help them to become more healthy may not be a good fit. In other words, we will not ask you to work with people who do not respect you as a person, your clinical judgment or your health centered recommendations. You'll be working as a clinical partner with Paul henny DDS, who has trained and taught at the pancake institute, Dawson center has trained at the piper center and taking course with Frank speer and many others. He's a national speaker, cofounder of the bob Berkeley studies club, and so on. You'll be working in a fully independent private practice that isn't constrained by insurance contracts or management company oversight, consequently, third parties won't be telling you what or how to do your job. We believe that you are fully capable of doing these things with some indirect supervision and will fully support you in doing just that. What we offer and then we just go to the benefits and the pay and so on. But you can see here what I'm doing in a narrative way, I'm painting a picture of what it would be like. I'm creating a vision. In the mind of this person, what it's going to be like to work for me. And when I did that, I got a bunch of really top level hygienists inquiring who were already working in other practices in town. So I can imagine hygienist stumbling upon that on indeed or another platforms dental post or other platforms. That that's going to get their attention because none of the other none of the other job postings are remotely like that. Right. Exactly. You're essentially screening for values. You're screening for someone that wants that role. Yes. I love the way you subtly that the language that you used, a role description as opposed to a job description. Subtle, but very important. Very important, I mean, they have to kind of be able to see themselves living in that frame that world that I'm trying to describe. What it's going to be like for them to go to work in this new place. And how different it will be, perhaps, compared to what they're doing right now. Well, I completely agree with what you said earlier that it's likely whoever we're looking for is already working. Right. Whether it be inside dentistry outside. Now, obviously, as a hygienist, there were going to be inside dentistry. But they're working. And that's the reality of it today. But the other thing, Paul, and I think I've got a pretty good finger on the pulse of this with my coaching work with clients all over the country. And the sad reality is that a dentist today could put a job posting for a hygienist and go weeks and weeks and weeks without a single response. Right. Sounded to me like you got multiple responses. I did. And I would quickly, I would say, had I just put a job description up there, I would have wouldn't have gotten anything. They would just looked they would have gone down to the bottom of the description and looked for the pay if it was close to what they already were doing. They're not going to respond to that. Right. Why should they? Right? Well, what great insight on that? You know, Paul, I know you and I are, it's like brothers from a different mother when it comes to the importance of values, not only among our team members, but among our patients. We want to have the right values there. And I think hiring strategically for values is just critically important. It absolutely is. I mean, if you're going to have, if you're going to be able to create and maintain an office culture that supportive of achieving the purpose and the mission that you've committed yourself to, it's essential that you select people who are compatible with that. It's very much like a family. So there's a lot of family dynamics involved in a dental practice at this type that's very values driven. So if you bring somebody in that doesn't share that or if you bring even if you bring in an impostor, who says one thing, but does something else, it can create a tremendous amount of turmoil. So you've got to be very careful about that. So I'm sure this has crossed in the minds of some of our listeners, it's today it's entirely possible for someone to show up for an interview and tell you what they think you want to hear. Can you take this a little further and talk about how you were able to screen for a candidate's fit, given what you're looking for. Take it from here. After you got the responses, what happened next? Yes, you know, once people started to inquire, I would just simply ask them to send me a resume. That's going to, that's going to tell me right off the bat, how organized they are, how detail oriented they are. And then I would pick through that, and I might do a phone screening, depending on how many I have. If it's just a small number of people, I might do everything in person if the resume looked really strong. I made commonly would just invite them in here and just sit down with me. Now, this is where it's a little bit different. When I meet, it's kind of a meet and greet almost exactly the same way I do with a new patient. I invite them into my space, and I tell them a little bit about the practice. And I show them around. I show them around the office and give them a sense of what the work environment would be. And then I circle back around and we start talking about their experiences and dentistry. Now, this is really and other things. What I really want to do is I want to understand who this person is, way beyond their experiences in dentistry. What's particularly helpful to know about is their childhood and how they grew up. Because all of these things influence their ability to interact with other people. I don't know that you and I have really talked very much about the topic of attachment disorder, Gary. Have we ever gotten into that? No, studies have been shown. There's an issue in psychology known as attachment disorder, meaning the capacity of a person to bond to other people and to be a productive teammate, for instance. And to be able to trust other people and essentially be a highly functioning team member for a practice, that would be pretty important thing. I think we can both agree on that. Studies show that over 50% close to 60% of the population now has some level of attachment disorders. Some disability in their ability to do that well. It usually stems from early childhood experiences and maybe loss of a parent and maybe being put in child care very early. And it influences literally influences how the person brain develops over time coming back to the neuroscience topic. So if you can get a person to kind of talk a little bit about their childhood, their relationship with their parents, their relationship with their siblings. Issues that they had growing up, how they overcame them. If you can get some insight in terms of how their personality essentially was built, you're going to get a much better idea of what kind of a person they are today..

Paul henny DDS pancake institute Dawson center piper center Frank speer bob Berkeley studies club Paul Gary
"henny" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

07:01 min | 2 weeks ago

"henny" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

"I'll provide it in the form of this post. And I treasure, I treasure the bob Barkley study club and the wonderful work that you're doing to keep to keep that information alive into contemporizing and bring it into the 21st century. So if you're listening to this, jump over on Facebook request membership to the bob Berkeley study club. It's free and you can thank me later. How's that for credentials? Is that a fair enough credential there? I really appreciate those are very kind word scary. Thank you very much. Hey, let's talk about strategic hiring. Man, could it ever be more timely than now? Yeah, I mean, it's no secret that a lot of us are struggling with hiring situations now in different ways than we have for and I put myself in that category. One of the reasons I'm kind of I prompt a Gary, maybe we should sit down and have a conversation about this. It was related since some recent experiences that I had. Because my history has been a very stable staff, but what happened to me was during COVID, my longtime clinical hygienist who worked with me for darn near 20 years besides she was going to retire. And I knew she was going to be retiring over the next few years, but she just out of the blue boom without really me having any preparation for it. She just said, I'm not coming back. So it really made me gave me a kick in the rear end to get my act back together on this topic and dig a little deeper on how to be more effective at it. And as a result of that, I did some readings, some I was going to share with you Gary a little bit about this book that I was just recently talking to you about. Book called working backwards that's actually about how Jeff Bezos built the Amazon empire. It's a book written by Colin Breyer and Bill Carr. And they talk about really to a large degree, the hiring systems that they use to build that company. Now, prior to that, me reading this book, I didn't have that much respect of Amazon. I just thought of just a big impersonal organization, but what I learned was Jeff Bezos developed the most sophisticated hiring system that I had really ever heard. My son in law actually works for Amazon right now. He works on the cloud side, but he's involved in hiring people. So he's actually the one that turned me on to this and told me you need to read this book. The short and the long of it is Amazon uses a writing. They use their writing culture. They use virtually no PowerPoint presentations. You can not hold a meeting or host a meeting and do a PowerPoint presentation. The way they do a meeting is everybody has to come to the meeting with something written down that they are shared. So they force people to think and put it down on paper and condense it and then they share it. And then they take each other. So this is part of their hiring method as well. Whenever they have a candidate that they think is a strong possibility for a higher, they make people write down their observations of the attributes of this person. And oftentimes, they'll have more than one person do that as well. And then they will share them. They won't put their name on it, but they will share just sit around a table and they will share their observations. In other words, they're trying to get, they're trying to eliminate any bias that they would have. It's kind of a blind, higher in that sense. And they're trying to get away from urgency hiring, which is a desperate problem for us here in dentistry. We get into a situation like I was in, I need somebody there because my production is going to take a major hit if I don't replace them quickly as a consequence of that, we tend to get overly emotional about it and we kind of lose our objectivity about who the people are that we're talking to. So this method I thought was really helpful. It basically forces you when you're interviewing somebody to get out of your right hemisphere and get into your left hemisphere because writing is all left hemisphere stuff. And it makes you be much more ejected objective and condense it down and then you can share it. And then you can have in dentistry. It's wise to have more than one person do the interviewing and have them do the same thing write it down and then share it. It takes all the emotions, chronic squeezes the emotional content out of it and keeps things more on the objective plane. Well, we use the terms that I introduced the type of strategic hiring intentional hiring and there's many of our listeners that have felt like they can't really do that today given the imbalance between the supply and demand of team members and I know there's more than a few dentists that have, well, if they have a pulse, they're hired. And I can understand the. Lure of that, you know, to fill a void, but from a long-term perspective, generally not the best approach. So let's talk about why strategic higher or intentional hiring is more important than ever today. Right. Well, I mean, what you've really what you've really kind of opened the door on here, Gary, is the marketing side of this problem. So, you know, if we're not, this is completely applicable to the way we should be drawing patients towards our practice as well. If we aren't clear about who we are and what we do, there's no way that we're going to be able to convey that to prospective hires. So that what I'm talking about is being clear about your practice philosophy and having that clarified enough that you can communicate that succinctly and precisely when we, when we as Dennis are attempting to hire somebody, let's say we're going to do it on a platform like indeed or something like that. What we would typically do. And you can go and get on and indeed right now and look for dental positions that are open. Just read how those are written, look at the content of it. They are job descriptions is what they are. They'll be, you need to do this. You need to have that qualification. You need to be available from this to this. And this is going to be the pay or the pay range. There is no philosophical component to that..

bob Barkley bob Berkeley study club Amazon Jeff Bezos Colin Breyer Bill Carr Gary Facebook Dennis
"henny" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

01:42 min | 2 weeks ago

"henny" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

"This is the thriving dentist show with Gary takis, where we help you develop your ideal dental practice. One that provides personal professional and financial satisfaction. Welcome to another episode of the thriving dentist show, I'm Gary tekish, your podcast co host. We have a very special episode for you today. I'm going to deviate from our usual format. And I have a guest, a guest who is not only an amazing colleague of mine in dentistry, but a wonderful friend as well. His name is doctor Paul henney. Hey Paul, how are you? I'm doing great, Gary. It's always fun to reconnect with you. I enjoy every time we do that. Well, it's a mutual experience. I feel the same way. If you are a regular listener, a longtime listener to the prime minister, you'll recognize the name doctor Paul henney, because he has been a guest a couple times in the past. But I wanted to bring him back on the show. We have a kind of a multitude of topics today. The first topic we're going to talk about is strategic hiring in this challenging job market. So that's one topic we're going to start with. We're then going to talk a little bit about co discovery and what co discovery is all about and why it will be of interest to you to help more patients enjoy optimal oral health. So we'll talk.

Votto, Naquin Homer, Reds Deal Cubs 8th Straight Loss, 3-2

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | 1 year ago

Votto, Naquin Homer, Reds Deal Cubs 8th Straight Loss, 3-2

"The cubs are owners of an eight game skid after homers by Joey Votto and Tyler Naik when carried the Reds to a three two verdict over Chicago a U. Henny swore as drove in the decisive run with a single in the seventh and I should place you know I knew it I knew it that was my opportunity to to to bring in that run in and you know I use was focused and put a bottom plate Tyler Molly allowed to runs and five hits with seven strikeouts over five innings before Cincinnati's bullpen tossed two hit ball the rest of the way Ryan Hendrix picked up the victory and Albert al's ally took the loss al's ally gave up three runs and five hits over seven innings the outcome allowed the Reds to move past the cubs for second in the NL central I'm Dave very

Tyler Naik U. Henny Joey Votto Tyler Molly Cubs Reds Ryan Hendrix Chicago Albert Al Cincinnati AL NL Dave
"henny" Discussed on Beyond Picket Fences

Beyond Picket Fences

05:32 min | 1 year ago

"henny" Discussed on Beyond Picket Fences

"But i'm just like technically a tax payer. I'm like the people in this neighborhood. Pay these taxes for these streets and y'all are parking parking a construction trucks garbage trucks and stuff and it it from their own city. But you're not like you're you're putting bridges up not at not to keep us out. You're you're putting. You're putting britta's up like i think most of the time i've been downtown. Virtues of all the bridges and stuff have have have been up. And i'm just like this is this is this is like some some like this is this is some. This is some hardcore like bs this but but chicago is like one of the most liberal cities in the united states is rely a reliably democratic city. We've had we've elected reliably democratic governors. We've had Reliably democratic mayors. But they're still like you go to north side of people. Look at you like people who look like you don't belong and they sure are a major aren't trying to come down here. Which is ways. I mean if i'm if i'm real i'm fine with but it's just like wow. There are so many disparities like i don't even want to pick up the trash around here like y'all like jato. There are public trash cans like what. What on earth and is yeah. It's just there's so many. I'm learning the language of liberal and progressive racism. Where i was. I was born into the conservative. Not my family is not conservative. But i was born into being around conservative white people who had all these all these ignorant and bigoted vocal views..

chicago one united states jato earth
"henny" Discussed on Beyond Picket Fences

Beyond Picket Fences

04:41 min | 1 year ago

"henny" Discussed on Beyond Picket Fences

"Black and brown and indigenous people can be racist. But what i'm saying is that whenever black and brown people are moving toward that trajectory. We're internalizing the racism. We're internalizing the white supremacy and we can even uphold those systems of racism in white supremacy. Even though we don't we don't have the power to be able to be to be out racist. We can still uphold the systems that benefit white supremacy and then we often whenever we do that we often see some sort of fringe benefits from it. Even though we're we'll never be white will never be able to reap the full benefit of white supremacy. So you have some people who stand on that headway and is moving toward racism so whenever you have good white folks who are just they're just like you know a i'm not like sometimes good white folks will be standing on that moving sidewalk and they'll see the proud boys and the google news and and the three percenters and whoever the heck al's i'm just calling names of people on you know. Some of them might be way too misses. Some of them might not be but they see these these dues run on the peduaye running. And i think well. I'm not running toward the racism. So i can't be racist by. They think well. I'm not i'm not. I'm not out here like running toward the thing. I'm not. i'm not here at the end of headway. Like pulling it going about the person who's like maintaining it and june and making sure that it's going to a racism. I'm just. I'm just white folks. I'm here. I'm a white person and i'm just i'm just here is just what it is. We'll be antiracist is saying you know what not only am. I going to look at the racism and say well. This is a bad thing. Whatever that's what everybody does for the most part except for the avowed racist who were like. Yeah racism is a good thing. Let me run toward it. Everybody else's like how. I feel a sense of impending doom. There's racism. oh my goodness what can i do. It just keeps going. And i don't know what to do about it. It say. hold on a second this okay. This thing is moving toward racism. So let me get my behind off of this so let me let me turn around and let me run against the headway and as i say even add to this analogy that it's not just running against way is like you're trying to run against it to get to the other side to turn it off into reverse society. Awards is gonna like. You're like you're like you're running to try to hit the reverse button..

google
"henny" Discussed on Beyond Picket Fences

Beyond Picket Fences

05:02 min | 1 year ago

"henny" Discussed on Beyond Picket Fences

"On negation day so where i was watching this last inauguration i realized like i don't remember the last dog eurasian because we didn't watch it because i was in labor because i was i was doing anything i didn't really feel like i missed a whole lot with with that but but yeah so we i had started this page and it's and it's gone. It's gone knife. And i've spoken to get opened up. A lot of opportunities opened up opportunities. Like for instance being on this podcast but opened up a lot of opportunities for me. It's been a it's been a great platform for me to be able to speak out and to continue to speak out. I have not avoided talking about race or racism on my personal facebook page And that was a. That was a commitment that i made. That was something that i said. Whenever i started the page i told my had told people bite my facebook friends. It's like you know you're still gonna hear for me on this topic. This isn't like i'm just gonna take everything. I have to say but but a lot of it was. I really got super tired of it. Felt like i couldn't say anything on facebook without. There's there's just like kind of a group of people who would jump in and just act a fool on and so like i'm having moderate my my comment sections because y'all are acting a fool and it still happens but but it just happens less frequently because i've because i've mood a lot of like what i say a lot of my thoughts and stuff over there but i still talk about it and i still bring it up and then just thankfully a lot of people have removed themselves or while. The people have realized that. I'm not gonna respond to their to their ignorance or i will. I will spend time. And i've spent so much time with individuals one on one talking with them hearing them say horrible things that were that were hurtful and them not learn anything and that's enough frustrating but i've taken personal time out of by day hours even at a time to talk to people to go back and forth to try to hold their hands and some people just refuse to it and that's an and that is a okay and some of those people have removed themselves from my life. And there's been some instances where that has been her full taking the stances that i that i take. It's it's cost me my faith community. I have thankfully you have have been have had the opportunity to worship with a lot of other great people but there was a faith community. That was very near and dear to me that i had to leave because of a lot of things that were happening there but among that i also recognized that my voice was seen in a lot of ways as a as a liability might voice was seeing people. People were afraid for me to speak out and it's like a preacher like whatever like you know there's like there's no reason why shouldn't be more visible in the church that i want to be and i told them as like you know i don't i don't need to be on your on your platform. Just want to not do racism hair and you know so. just through. A series of events lost Some some connections and lost walsum connections. I had had for a lot of my adult life and there some aspects of that that hurt but at the end of the day. It's i i realize that win. You stand for what you believe is right and what you know to be right that not everyone is able to go with you and best really just life that you know some of the people that you that you had at the beginning of your life or at different stages new life. You're not able to bring everybody along with you..

facebook eurasian negation day lot of people one
"henny" Discussed on Beyond Picket Fences

Beyond Picket Fences

03:29 min | 1 year ago

"henny" Discussed on Beyond Picket Fences

"'isms and just all that all that kind of stuff that people that i had spent a significant part and portion of my life with i. I saw something. That was really ugly in that time. And so as i was in my little town house with my would have been four months old three going on four month old child and my husband and i watched the events in ferguson unfold. There was something in me that that broke. There's something in me that snapped. I had seen the trayvon. Martin trial. I i'd seen The george zimmerman trial tripod was on trial. He was not supposed to be on trial. He was on trial but he wasn't supposed to be on trial. But i but i watched george zimmerman get acquitted or murdering trayvon. Martin i had. I believe at that. Point had probably heard about what had happened to eric garner. But it's one of those things where those names that litany of names that we have now. We didn't have those names back them. Of course because of some of the some of the litany of names that we talk about like tamir rice in sandra bland. Those people hadn't been murdered yet. But had i guess in sandra's case she. She died by suicide as the result of the actions of the police. But there are some people who who hadn't lost their lives yet. But before that most days before mike brown Even in those days before trayvon. I was very aware and the black community. I think was aware to a to a great extent that they're still black people who were who are being killed for no reason who are being murdered by the police who were being killed by by angry citizens or whatever for no reason and so i for my for myself. I can't speak for anybody else but for myself there. There wasn't really any reason to keep a litany of names at that point and it wasn't those people's lives mattered. Any less it wasn't that those deaths were any less tragic something that like. This happens like yeah like. I remember a young man in south carolina who was shot by the police after he had been in a car wreck and was going to house to ask for help and when he he was a football player at at a college in south carolina and win he had gone to ask for help at this house the people in the house and called the cops on him so over the cops showed up he ran toward the cops thinking that the cops were there to help him and they shot him..

south carolina eric garner three Martin george zimmerman one mike brown four month old four months old trayvon those things sandra ferguson
"henny" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

03:06 min | 1 year ago

"henny" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Have Ah, aging, busted up quarterback who's just relying on his own arm. And then speaking of zone are man. That was a hell of a game that we saw the first game yesterday between the Chiefs and the Browns. And this is this is gonna be kind of a warm up. Sarah Lawrence is going to join us in about 10 minutes from now, and I'm going to ask him about this man. Used to coach the Eagles. Now he's with the Kansas City Chiefs. He was Tara Loans, coach. He he went to that Super Bowl. Unfortunately, they did not come out on top. That was a Tom Brady of victory. But I'm gonna ask Theo about Andy Reid and yesterday Andy Reid. He showed he got all the guts in the world and we know what happened with Patrick Mahomes. He went into concussion protocol. We are not sure if he legitimately had a concussion. A big shout out to my main man, Carrington Harrison in Kansas City. Also here on CBS Sports Radio on the weekends, Carrington reported. He spoke to someone that said it was a nervous you Not necessarily a concussion that gave Patrick Mahomes those wobbly legs and we saw what Chad Henny did. And by the way, who the hell is seen Chad Henny really do any work outside of when he played in Miami? That's the last time I recall seeing him play. But Shad went out there kind of game on the line. Besides throwing an interception, 13 yard scramble. And then Andy Reid decided to just go for it. And secure the victory. Getting the ball out to Tyree Kill Chad Henny with the pass on fourth down, Andy Reid got all the gumption in the world. I'm using the word gumption because I don't I don't want to be any more vulgar. How about that? And speaking of Patrick, my homes and what happened, whether we'll see him. This is what Andy Reid had to say about the reigning Super Bowl M v P You got hit in the back of the head and And kind of knocked the window and everything else with that, Um So we took him out. He's doing great right now, which is a real positive As we looked at this past all the Feels that you need to pass them on. So we'll you know, we'll see. See where it goes from here. No Shad Henny, the man who came in to relieve Patrick my homes and scared us all. He says he was confident and ready. This thing, just my personality. I'm always competitors. And throughout the years you know if it went my way or didn't go my way, I just felt like I love the game. Still love being around the locker room and especially coming here. Just enlighten me. Hey, listen. I know what she had any did I know what the Browns did and did not do And what happened with the defense and touchbacks understand all of that, But the M V P of that game was Andy Reid. Finally got his Super Bowl last year went over the hump. You can probably bet on more Super Bowls from Andy Reid, and I'm going to ask Tara loans about Andy Reid. There's so much I want to ask Theo. Don't move because in about 10 minutes, we'll have a conversation.

Andy Reid Kansas City Chiefs Chad Henny Patrick Mahomes Browns Tara Loans Carrington Harrison Theo Tom Brady Sarah Lawrence Shad Eagles CBS Kansas City Miami Tyree
"henny" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

03:38 min | 1 year ago

"henny" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"ESPN 1000. That was I mean, off of everything that happened over the weekend in the NFL. I don't know. It might have been the most incredible place. It was probably some This is runners up. There's some challengers to it, but to go for it on fourth and one when you even got the great Tony Romo's figuring that you're just their toe. Draw somebody offsides. Well, Tony, Tony took the Yeah. Tony took the bait on the body language. But at Tony, he had a rough fourth quarter. Certainly, I started to the Bears everywhere for fourth quarter, the Superdome than Tonio. Yeah, he was trying to cover up. Try to cover up. Oh, yeah, There's no play here. Try to get a jump quite a time out. Oh, my God. Only ready. Andy Reid. Yeah. Hey, Andy Reid. Got it done, Chad Henny back there, and, Yeah, he picked up the first down and that was it for everybody. Is that is that the gutsiest move you can make. I mean, going forward and forth and one with your backup quarterback Patrick Mahomes isn't in there. I mean, that's you and you're throwing the ball. You're not. You're not even running it. It's not even like a quick snap and inside handoff to a fullback for a yard or something that anybody plays with full backs anymore. But you know what I mean. Like This is that's guts on display. Yeah, only a few coaches. Jon Gruden's Don't you know dumb enough to do it or cocky enough to do it. Ron Rivera is about he loved most for thousands. But Andy Reid has got the resume and the the gravitas to get done even if they don't get it done on that play, right? I mean, you can criticize it, but he's not going anywhere, Matt Maggie going forward like 1/4, and five or whatever and and thrown A five or six and he's thrown a two yard little you know, pass and they stuck behind the sticks and by the end of it, if not not so good, so Yeah, and the playoff game like that. Where if it blows up, you know that true breeze can take over and you're halfway to the to the end zone that that would have been interesting to see how that would have played out if it went the other way on. But no doubt about it. But the other part of this is it's not like Reed was. Yes, He has a backup quarterback in the game, and that sucks. But it's not like he's throwing an inside shovel pass that Ben Braun occur when he's not supposed to. He went to his guy. You know what I'm talking about? It wasn't we did what we do best. Thank you very much. This is a playmaker. We put the ball in his hands. Everything's fine. We won the ballgame. It's not this cute little inside, trapped with with a shovel pass in an option on the back end of it. This is bread and butter stuff. This how was the offense is based around? I was waiting for the cold commit Jets sweep. Yeah, right up there with the all time play calls just right up there with genius. Moments of the rich. You're gonna have what it is 20 years from now you're gonna have everyone knows the fumble Risky. But in the lexicon Hey, what place you always run the whole commit jet? Sweet. That's just any jet. Sweet. The one that you lose three yards on instead of just 4th 4th and goal from the water. What was the first and goal from the one and the three yards? Yeah, And then the Montgomery picks up for I mean, it was do the math. You didn't get the answer. No, No, You did not. Handful of teams Did the Buccaneers and Packers were there a couple of times there you match up in the NFC. The Chiefs and Bills did bills did at least enough there. You're a F C matchup. Get into those When we come back. It's Connor McKnight and Brian Handley in for Water and Sylvie on ESPN. 1000 Listeningto.

Tony Romo Andy Reid ESPN NFL Ben Braun Jon Gruden Chad Henny Chiefs Ron Rivera Tonio Reed Patrick Mahomes Jets Bears Montgomery Matt Maggie Connor McKnight Bills Buccaneers Packers
"henny" Discussed on WJR 760

WJR 760

06:18 min | 1 year ago

"henny" Discussed on WJR 760

"You know, in Republic before that I didn't know Chad and he was still in the league. Okay, I covered Chad Handy at Michigan when Lloyd Carr was the coach. I just presumed that anybody was on those teams was in the broadcast booth by now, and he is it comes out and played. You know, with the through one interception and got the ball back, Not it down, but he's also through some good passes. And, of course, the two biggest place he runs. He Runs. He's 35. He hasn't He hasn't had the run in an NFL game for a very long time. And he runs 13 yards on off on a 3rd and 14 and then throws the ball on fourth and one and then converted. That was just so weird. And it really took the heart out of Cleveland. What was your What were your thoughts on that game? Well, you know, First off, Let me just deal with Cleveland in a sentence. No, Cleveland wasn't a nice Cinderella story. They're good. They're really good. They've developed a very solid team on they've got a great nucleus and their head coach, Mr. Fancy GM and your berry. I think they're gonna be here for a while. The Henny part was really need. I tweeted this out after the game. I did Chad's first game at Michigan, which was against Miami of Ohio. He was a freshman. It was 2004 and I actually got a little word on Friday night. About nine o'clock that Chad Henny was gonna be the quarterback like, Oh, my gosh, I'm scrambling all Friday night. Fortunately, I was home. But Shad was kind of surprised Starter in a three way cook quarterback battle. And so I've kind of always followed chat all the way. Three. They can't feel attached in some way and because of what we do, I knew he was there. But that's kind of like the Maytag repairman for anybody old enough to remember that, you know, I think who's his back? And who doesn't matter? Because if he plays they can't win. That's the week 17 game. Mitch that you mentioned was big as the number one seed. They had a nice they didn't have to play. They kept guys healthy and maybe most important, they got Henny. 70 snaps. So he was right there on top of everything, And at the big moment, he made maybe some of the biggest place he's ever made in his football career. And if Kansas City wins the Super Bowl Heart of that ring is going to be because Chad Henny was ready for him. Well, maybe more than just part of that ring because there's no guaranteeing the Patrick Mahomes is playing on Sunday. If this were the regular season, you would almost bet the absolutely he's not playing quarterbacks and and concussion protocol being what it is. It's at least seven days. Before they even begin to start clearing you, and we've had a lot of it with the lions. Look, how many guys have been opportunity for three weeks with that concussion, right? Yeah. You guys are all right on here. Here's the most encouraging sign about my homes. He tweeted that he had a funny tweet to hashtag. Anything is possible right after the game after Chad head he made that play the fact that he had his phone right after the game. Is a immediate sign from those of us who watch all this NFL concussion stuff over the years that he was feeling pretty good that there's no such thing as a mild concussion, quote unquote. It seems like it would be the lowest grade of it seems like he passed most of the testing, but not all of it again. You're guessing it's a patient be guessing at but that there are signs there that it's not one of those, it might be one that will allow him to play. This week. We'll obviously have to wait and see what his symptoms were today. Tuesday, Wednesday. Here's a good thing good. I wonder if he plays would he be the only quarterback? This season to have a good to leave a game with a concussion on Sunday and come back and play the following Sunday. I'm I'm betting that he would be I think I think you might be right, Mitch here. Here's the one thing that I think is a really good sign of the advances that the league has made in this. Lamar Jackson got injured in a playoff and he hit his head hard right. Same thing with my homes. They both didn't come to those of the two raining and repeat last to every piece of lead. Excuse me and raining once the rain regular season once a Super Bowl, everybody neither guy came back because of concussion protocol That shows that there have been significant in the old days in the playoff game. Hey, how many fingers How many of these four fingers do I have to go back in? Exactly so I'm encouraged by that. The leads perspective. You need to stop these quarterbacks and running Mike. I don't know what these offices doing now, But you know when you can get knocked on a play like that be gone for the game. They they should scale back these quarterbacks, but they're they're they're designed. I know this seems designed around. They're running. You see what happens, Not one play and you're out for the game. At least you know too much with a quarterback. Kenny, Can I be the old guy in the barbershop for? Secondly, how many running quarterbacks lasted 10 years in the NFL? I can't think of one or even five. Now it's stiff. The rules are different. These guys were so much smarter. Russell Wilson is a leader doing it rarely rarely takes a big hit. They know how to slide that protected protecting the positive. Get out of bounds. All that stuff. But the reason he's running quarterbacks never made it 10 12 years like, you know, the old guys playing last night and freezing Brady is because the guys who hit them are too big, too strong and the contacts are such a high physics level that they hurt them, and they can't be as fast so they can't be as effective. That's why I worry about Lamar Jackson. Having to develop is a better passer overall, because that's the only way is going to survive in the league. You can't run for 1000 yards as a quarterback. Make it 15 years in this league is not gonna happen. No, I agree, And there's a big difference between Aaron Rodgers, who runs away. And and Lamar Jackson, who runs forward. You know Aaron Aaron Rodgers is not running forward unless there is nothing but green turf right in front of him, But he can run away from anybody and can throw on the run. But Lamar Jackson and Mahomes to some degree and some of the other quarterbacks that they're bringing along, they're designing them to run forward. And in pick up yardage, not just avoid Blitzers and rushers. And you know you're right. None of those guys ever last a long time, and that's interesting. Want to ask you about the second game in the second? He was sneaking the traffic and then we'll continue with Micro Rico from NBC. Of you. J r Traffic first sponsored by Gordon, Chevrolet Gordon, Chevrolet Sign and Drive.

Chad Lamar Jackson Chad Henny NFL Aaron Aaron Rodgers Chad Handy Mitch Michigan Cleveland Lloyd Carr Chevrolet Gordon lions Mr. Fancy GM Patrick Mahomes Kansas City Shad Chevrolet Russell Wilson
"henny" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

01:46 min | 1 year ago

"henny" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"On the 45 bucks for a broad dives and got to the number on that bad, really tried to move and that Wilson hit him. Mahomes is slow to get up on the near side very slow, so he can't stand up. Look at him. He may have a concussion. They're gonna have to take him out for an evaluation. At the very least, they're going to take him out for an evaluation trend. You're right because he went to stand up and he nearly fell over my homes. In fact, this so Rubber legged right now that his arms draped around the athletic trainers because he is trying to regain some weight on each leg, And now he wants a way under his own power like Jesus, shaking the cobwebs for he walks to the sideline, but he's gonna have to leave. That was scary, Very scary moment. Soma Holmes goes into concussion protocol Chad Henny comes into the game. I mean, seriously, Chad Henny. Nanny. We'd figures out a way to win that game. No, I'm not here. Tilbury. Kevin's too fancy for punting on fourth and nine from his own 32 with 4 19 left in the game. I mean, he was going up against Chad, Henny, Henny. Just wanna pick on the last possession. It was a terrible picket that so if you're the opposing team, you want to get the ball back in his hands because good things are bound to happen for you. And sure enough, the Browns defense gets to third and four almost immediately. Ah, good thing was about to happen. And yet somehow Andy and Eric managed to avoid those good things happening for the Browns. Instead, they managed to make great things happen for themselves. Henny completes a pass for five yards and a first down. In Cleveland gets that huge. Myles Garrett, Zach on second down, then you've got them third and long, exactly where you want it. 13 14 And then somehow, some way this miracle happens in.

Chad Henny Wilson Browns Kevin Soma Holmes Cleveland Myles Garrett Zach Andy Eric
After losing Mahomes, Chiefs and Henne hold off Browns 22-17

AP News Radio

00:29 sec | 1 year ago

After losing Mahomes, Chiefs and Henne hold off Browns 22-17

"Despite losing starting quarterback Patrick Mahomes to a head injury the Kansas City Chiefs held on to beat the Cleveland Browns twenty two seventeen thirty five year old Chad Henny replace my homes in the fourth quarter and kept the chiefs offense on the field to deny the Browns from taking one final crack to win in the final minutes Mahomes who passed and rushed for a touchdown left the game in the third quarter after a tackle the chiefs will host the Buffalo Bills in the AFC championship game Greg Echlin Kansas city

Patrick Mahomes Chiefs Chad Henny Cleveland Browns Mahomes Buffalo Bills AFC Greg Echlin Kansas City
"henny" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

02:26 min | 1 year ago

"henny" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Act. Let's get you updated on the games in the late window here. The biggest of all the cardinals ahead of the Rams. 7 to 5 is imagine both teams with backup quarterbacks this because Skylar Murray hurt his left ankle. He is questionable to return three minutes to play in the first half. Their the Colts doing what they need to do their shredding the one win. Jacksonville Jaguars 17 to nothing. Jonathan Taylor already over 100 yards a couple of touchdowns for him. Cults are in with a victory, and that would not the Dolphins out of the postseason. Because of that Dolphins lost to the bills. The Titans have already clinched a spot in the postseason, but they want to win the AMC South. They control their own destiny there and the Titans doing what they need to do is 17 to 6 lead on the Texans with two minutes to play in the first half. Eric Henry is already over 100 yards as well. The Seahawks up on the 40 Niners, six, Nothing under two minutes to play in the first half. Their Raiders Broncos tied up a 10. The Chiefs have already locked up the number one seed there started Chan Henny, They're tied with the Chargers 14 14 under two minutes to go. The Packers try to lock down the number one seed in the NFC. That means home field and a bye. Packers. 21 bears 10 under four. To go in the first half. Aaron Rodgers is already thrown three touchdowns in that game. The states ahead of the Panthers 13 7 under three to play in the first half there. Now the Browns are a clenched their first playoff berth since 2002 held on to beat the Steelers, thanks to a failed two point conversion attempt by Pittsburgh in 1 24. 22 Ravens clinched a spot beating the Bangles the Giants, they're still alive. After holding on to beat the Cowboys 23 19, the Cowboys are eliminated. The Giants win the NFC East if Washington loses at Ville, Philadelphia tonight. Sunday night Football beginning at 8 20 Eastern Vikings receiver Justin Jefferson sets a rookie Super Bowl era record 1267 receiving yards this year. NBA Celtics beat the Pistons won 20 to 1 20. Haven't Durant meets Russell Westbrook at six Eastern as the Nets host the Wizards on people, Carthy Well, your CBS Sports radio and our Twitter handle is at CBS Sports Radio. Yes, Fun. Welcome to the jungle. Jim Rome on the air New Toe.

Titans Skylar Murray Dolphins Jacksonville Jaguars Packers Jonathan Taylor Colts Giants CBS Aaron Rodgers Cowboys Chiefs Seahawks Jim Rome Raiders Eric Henry Rams. Panthers Browns Chan Henny
How Oliver Kharraz Built Zocdoc

How I Built This

04:55 min | 2 years ago

How Oliver Kharraz Built Zocdoc

"One of the most challenging problems for startups that offer to connect customers with service providers is what's known as the chicken and egg problem. This is the problem companies like AIRBNB and lift had to solve without homeless things in the case of AIRBNB or drivers. In the case of lift, you'd have no customers but at the beginning, neither of these companies had any customer. So convincing people to list their homes or drivers to offer rides to strangers was not. An easy thing to overcome and Tony? Shoe. The CO founder of Jordache on the show back in two thousand eighteen had the same problem. When he started out, he needed customers who wanted food delivered to their homes henny needed lots of restaurants to participate. But you can't get restaurants without the customer demand and you can't get those customers without lots of restaurants. Same thing with class pass and Birch box you need both sides of the market to buy in. And back in two thousand, seven in New York City Oliver Curme. Had, the quintessential chicken and egg problem he and his co founder. Cyrus Masumi trying to launch Zach Doc. It's an online service that takes a lot of the pain and frustration at of booking doctor's appointment. You can go online find the type of doctor you need plug in your insurance and then book an appointment through system that's directly linked to that doctors. Calendar, a super simple and smart idea, right. But back in two thousand, seven Oliver Cyrus had to convince doctors that this was a service worth paying for. But then why should they pay for it if it were not potential patients and meanwhile oliver and Cyrus, had to show potential patients that this was a service with lots of great doctors to choose from. All those chickens and all those eggs took a long time to bring together. And then after growing slowly, and then quickly Oliver faced his biggest growing pain of all the realization that he had to completely revamp the business bottle of doc if it was going to survive. A decision that was so painful. It actually led to the break-up of his nearly ten year partnership with Cyrus. But let's start at the beginning. Oliver Karaz was born and raised in Germany mostly in rural parts of the country his mother was German and his father was from Iran in came from a long line of doctors. For me, it really starts in some ways with my dad and. The timing rapidly had every reason to become a social activist and and so he came to Germany from the Middle East when he was very young around twenty with no money in his pocket no language skills. And you personally then worked on of odd jobs, but he eventually became a psychiatrist but what has really shaped me much more than being born in Berlin is. Social. Active. Isn't that I that I saw him live and that he really made our family mattress we always talked about talent responsibility and the need to use. Whatever telling behind to help those. Around us that we can make a difference. Given that your father was Iranian and your mother was was sort of. German. An Uber even though you were born in Germany, did you feel did you feel as Germany everybody else? So I didn't have a second identity. We only used spoke German at home and yet. As you say I was also a not always fully accepted. So if I give you an example, my school twelve hundred students and you could pick out to the didn't look like everyone else and I was one of them right and even an enlightened country like Germany. That is notable. So I had what I call a visual accent would people would see me on the street and they would ask me how to speak German. So well and But they also school the skipped my name when reading out scores because they weren't sure how to pronounce my last name and opportunities taken away and even at was physically threatened so i. I think that really shaping in many ways because I realized. Very early that in order to be as successful as everyone around me I would have to be dramatically better in really work much much harder than anyone else and so that used to be strong work ethic

Germany Oliver Cyrus Oliver Oliver Curme Co Founder Airbnb Zach Doc Cyrus Masumi Oliver Karaz Tony Jordache Middle East Birch Henny Iran New York Berlin
Ethnic Studies: Born in the Bay Area From History's Biggest Student Strike

Morning Edition

06:50 min | 2 years ago

Ethnic Studies: Born in the Bay Area From History's Biggest Student Strike

"Legislation earlier this summer that would require all incoming freshman at Cal State universities to taken ethnic studies class listener. Michael Variety asked our Bay curious team this question I've heard that there was actually a revolution in the Bay Area for an ethnic studies field. Is this true? And how did it happen? The short answer. Yes, it's true. Reporter assault A sonnet. Poor tells us how it went down during the longest student strike in US history. It was November of 1968. The US was 13 years into the Vietnam War. American soldiers hiking their way through the sweaty jungles of South Vietnam, searching for enemy Martin Luther King had been assassinated earlier that year, and the Black Panther Party demanded systemic change for black communities plagued by poverty and police brutality. That's what black students at San Francisco State wanted to bury. Proves to be a member ofthe last. This is Nesbitt Crutchfield. He started studying at San Francisco State in 1967 and soon joined the black student union. It was the very 1st 1 in the country. It was very clear to me that Black soon Union representative. Very progressive. Among black spoons at state among black students in the very but just a small percentage of black students went to SF State admission rates for minority students had dwindled down to just 4%. Even those 70% of students in the SF Unified School District for from minority backgrounds is a black person you expected for all intensive purposes. To be one of the very few black people in whatever classroom laboratory auditorium. The U. N was overwhelmingly white. Amidst that whiteness black students were hungry to study their own history. The black student union had been pushing the university to create a black studies department for nearly three years. But administrators resisted the idea. was an era of young people asking questions and want to transform their communities. Jason Ferreira is a professor in the Department of Race and Resistance at San Francisco State College of ethnic studies. And that impulse that That hunger to transform one's communities is actually what forms the basis of ethnic studies. It's around this time that Penny no. Okatsu was grappling with her own questions about race and identity. We want Asian Americans, then we were Orientals. An Oriental is a term that was imposed on us by the largest society, so starting to use the term Asian American was a way of taking back er. Our own destiny. Henny became a member of a student organization called the Asian American Political Alliance. It was just one of many ethnic student organizations popping up on campus and an early fall of 1968. These organizations banded together in formed a coalition, the Third World Liberation Front. And at that particular time, third world referred to the Non Aligned Countries are cultures in Asia, Africa and Latin America. It was synonymous with how we might use people of color today. English professor and Black Panther. George Murray was one of San Francisco state's most influential anti Vietnam organizers. Students loved Murray, but his outspoken politics didn't sit well with us of state administrators. The war in Vietnam is racist. That is the law that crackers like Johnson are using black soldiers and poor white soldiers of Mexican soldiers as dupes and fools to fight against people of color. In Vietnam. The board of trustees fired Murray over Comment like this one on November 1st 1968 5 days later, the black student union and the Third World Liberation Front joined together and went on strength in aspic, Crutchfield says Despite coming from different backgrounds, the strikers had a clear goal. I wanted to find out and be educated about ourselves, and we could not get that the nobody getting educated Initially, strikers did things like cherry bombs in toilets and check out tons of books at once in order to overwhelm the school's library system, But almost immediately, administrators invited police on campus. Jason Ferreira says they swarmed the school armed with five foot batons. Students responded by throwing rocks and cursing out the police. Police came down heavy hard, and they just began cracking skulls Strikers carried on anyway. Penny No. Okatsu was protesting on January 23rd 1969. In what many call the mass bust. Two lines of police came up and basically surrounded the over 500 people who were there for the rally and tracked all of the individuals who are part with that net police charged at students, Penny says it was one of the bloodiest and most frightening days of the entire strike. That was a military movement, literally a practice orchestrated military movement. Hundreds were arrested. Virtually all of the individuals arrested head Tio spend some jail time. There are real consequences to having participated in that event. It's up two more months. But eventually in March, administrators and strikers negotiated a deal after five months of protesting the school agreed to many striker demands. They promised to accept virtually all non white applicants for fall of 1969 and they agreed to establish a college of ethnic studies, the first in the country. Class is about communities of color. Ethnic studies is a way of embracing all of the cultures that make up not just this country, but with the world. And if we don't understand each other, how we're going to get along. I'm a solace on before the news For more details

San Francisco Vietnam Third World Liberation Front George Murray Penny Black Panther Party Nesbitt Crutchfield Jason Ferreira San Francisco State College Of Black Panther Okatsu United States Professor Bay Area Sf Unified School District Martin Luther King Assault Michael Variety Reporter
Alone, Together

Israel Story

03:40 min | 2 years ago

Alone, Together

"So you'll high, what was working on this piece like for you, what? Did you learn first of all I learned how difficult it is for community that so knit to separate itself all of a sudden like what valiant effort. They did to actually do that once they realize what was going on. And the price is heavy prices. They paid I learned how lockdown affects people very differently lockdown, not the same for a young couple with the one kid or a bachelor living alone or with some roommates, as it is for a mother of you know six seven thirteen kids. Another thing I learned. Is You know these people are very positive? Even when I talked to them, and I talked to remember, I talked to people who had very strong complaints. That's that's how I reached them. Even those people at the end. All of them felt it was very important to end with a positive message. Hopeful message that we can all learn to get along better and. They'll never complain. They'll say you know. It's very very hard, but So. That was really inspiring for me. Being myself stuck with three kids at home and much. Full of. Self pity. That story was produced by High May. Together with our amazing production intern Marie Huda. Ari Jacob wrote and performed the original music. We don't usually think the interviewees in our stories, but this times different since for many of them, talking to the media, especially to non Hundred d media isn't a trivial matter. So. Thank you willy. Dick Mantova Henny Judy near Hyme Teitelbaum. You the elite Menachem Tokyo Shag leak and many others who preferred to remain anonymous, a special thanks to a wicked Zana the national anti-racism coordinator for the Department of Justice, who was incredibly helpful throughout the process of putting this piece together. Before we sign off. Let's check back in with sergeant. Alex Smith the Home Front Command squad leader patrolling the streets of. His assignment like that of many other soldiers was really a bit strange. After all the deem, don't buy large. Go into the army. In fact, some of them are quite hostile towards the arm. So Alex wasn't sure how it would all go down I. Thought I would be getting things thrown at me or like getting shouted from the other side of the street stuff. Like what is the army doing? Hugh, get out of place. I can tell you that as soon as they see us coming there like and they put on the face mask or go to another place. So what do you do you go and knock on people's doors or where? How'd you? How'd you convey this information? No, we do not going to people's homes. We are going close to supermarkets to hospitals. Two clinics in how the hundred received the soldiers so far so good. We have not had any problems set. Like what are you doing you or what? Why is your army coming into a neighborhood? Not all. You're not the right I. Am not I am a secular you I I would say. And is this the first time that you've had significant interaction with with him? Yes, and say that it's nothing like I would have expected I. Not all the like for real are taking us the way we are and leading. Do what we are intending to do, which is to help them and they're cooperating. Also which I think is fantastic

Alex Smith Hugh Menachem Tokyo Shag Department Of Justice Home Front Command Ari Jacob Hyme Teitelbaum Marie Huda Dick Mantova Intern Henny Judy Coordinator
"henny" Discussed on Power 106 FM

Power 106 FM

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"henny" Discussed on Power 106 FM

"Busy. Space like e. Call me seven early in the morning on the way, let the drag. A house. Ran into them. Wrenches wreck outta ran into yoga. Business faced. Nope. Be Obama's face you coming on my phone. Hey, boss. Sinoe Henny stay not a rack up. Let me. Keys v. Twelve gene stopping me, m Irish don't overseas. Space..

Sinoe Henny Obama
"henny" Discussed on Power 106 FM

Power 106 FM

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"henny" Discussed on Power 106 FM

"Pill. You can reach me. Space, like ET is the on, call me up. Chomping early in the morning. On the way to direct. Been a house. Rent into them. On a rented a wreck rented white applause. Kim. Business based on them. Talk. Four poa be Obama's face you kept me on my phone. I'm a boss. To the book signal Henny. Stay down that rack up Frank. Teasing. Twelve gene stuff me Emma arranged overseas. Vision. Based on. Nope..

Obama Henny Frank Kim Emma
"henny" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

08:58 min | 3 years ago

"henny" Discussed on WTVN

"Choose your news. I think most importantly, we should go with this. Needs to be a change in the law, and the probably the biggest, you know, sort of health story that you talked about there, which would be the emotional support alligator. You wanna start there? I think we all right. Well, it's you know, it's an interesting story. Your cave in Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania man, says his emotional support alligator helps him deal with his depression. Joey Henny sixty five said, his registered emotional support alligator named Wally likes to snuggle and give hugs now. I don't know how an alligator gives hugs with such little RA's famously small arms, right, right? The reach comes from the mouth, right? He's a five foot long alligator he has now received approval from the doctor that Wally is an emotional support animal. I mean, what do you mean they've received support from the doctor? What do you mean, it's registered? What is that? What are these terms mean? They mean, what did you sign up on a website? And you went to the doctor, and he said, I don't want to go on medication for my for my depression. But my alligator makes me really happy. And if I could travel around with my alligator, I would never be lonely, and I would be fine. Look, dude, you're going to be very lonely if you're walking around with an alligator. You know, the only person that's going to talk to you is the alligator. And when the alligators starts to talk, and you start understanding the alligator, you're beyond depression, dude. This is one of the three or four things that would guarantee you'd be lonely. Like carrying around an alligator or walking around with alligator everywhere, you go guarantees that. No one will ever come near you. Right. So he said while he was rescued from outside Orlando, fourteen months old, he still growing. That's good. He could be sixteen feet long one day. He said while he eats chicken wings and shares an indoor plastic pond with a smaller rescued alligator named scrappy. Wally who tune turns four this year is a big teddy bear. Yeah. I got news for you. He's an alligator. And he will eventually eat a child or or you if he thinks you taste like chicken. Now, this is like the guy who the grizzly man documentary do now that story. No. It was a guy who really he had a real connection with bears, and he would go in the woods, and you would have this these amazing interactions with bears, and he kept trying to tell people. You're scared of bears but bears are good creatures. They're good quiet loving creatures. Until he was filming himself and was eaten by when that happened. It turned the documentary a little Lidar a little Dr. Yeah. So this is what happens here someday. This little cute story of the emotional support. Alligator turns into the inside of his dining room looks like a slaughterhouse and. And you know, what this is this is a stupid guy who just hasn't had the money or whatever to move to Florida because every remember when we moved to Tampa. Okay. Everyone said and you do it. I don't understand it. Hey, welcome to Florida, by the way, don't ever reach into a Bush here. What what do you mean? Don't reach into it. You know, there's there's ponds and water around and stuff just don't reach into any of the bushes. So if you go golfing or something? And it goes into a Bush leave it there. Why? Well, because there's alligators OK alligators. Yeah. And some people move down, and they think alligators are fun. And so they'll go out and they'll feed them chicken. And then. You know, somebody's kid in the neighborhood is missing a few weeks later. You mean at eight it. Yeah. Now, listen, here's how you run for an alligator don't run in a straight line. Wait a minute. I really having this conversation. Do you? Remember, did you have that conversation? Oh, yeah. They tell you. I don't even know if it's true. But they tell you to run zigzag zigzags. Yeah. Yeah. Don't run in a straight line from an alligator. And alligator cannot turn corners fast, but they can run straight line much faster than you. I don't even know if this is true doing don't know. I don't know don't care all I know if I was running from an alligator I would have attempted true or not, right? So one day we were driving home, and we were driving on our street just to get home. It was like a cul de sac, and we're driving in the street, and I stopped because there is this eight foot alligator seven foot alligator that is just sunning himself across the street. So you can't drive. He's like a speed bump, and you know, you don't want to run over the alligator. But I'm not getting out and saying shoe shoe, so we had our cell phone, and we called the police, and we said what do we do in this situation? You gotta call animal control. Okay. Call animal control. Yeah. We don't how big is. He I don't know six seven feet. Oh, yeah. We don't pick them up until their ten feet. Wait. What do you mean? So what do I do? Well, wait until the alligator moves and we did. And we did how long did that take took about an hour. I think I mean because none of us were willing to. I'm not getting out my car. It's an alligator man. So now this guy is because he loved lives up in Pennsylvania's like all these poor rescued alligators. It's a deadly animal, and it's a wild animal. You don't treat. It still does an alligator make a good pet. I would argue no was not make a good pet. Well, as long as you always remember, it's an alligator. It's a fine pet. This guy doesn't remember it's an alligator he thinks snugly toy. And if this guy comes on an airplane, dude, I'm sorry. If that's your emotionally support, you know, what you need to stay off this plane 'cause you are nuts, and you have no judgement. You're not going to be able to open the door. If this thing goes down. So you certainly are not sitting in an exit. I'll you're not sitting in an exit seat because you're never going to be able to open the door. Second of all the only way that alligator is getting onto a plane with me is if you make it into luggage. And then she does a briefcase. Whatever other than that. If it's not carrying your clothes that ain't getting on the plane. Isn't it though? It's a bigger issue than just the emotional support alligator in that the emotional support animal is just a giant scam for people to bring their pets wherever they want to go. Oh, I think so I mean, they're seeing this on airplanes all the time people will just bring more and more of their pets. They get more and more exotic because of this bizarre cut out they have that you know there. There are people like there are people that have mental distress and have severe ailments that, you know, reportedly respond well to animals, and and there's a reason to understand that that's possible. And and is has happened before. But now it's just people being like, look, you get registered, and my understanding of the registering process of this is anybody can read there's no official process. You just go and get it registered from anybody who says they registered, and then you can say I have a registered emotional support animal, and then because these airlines and other places have been like well for people who really need them. Maybe we can make exceptions. Well, it's registered. I guess we have to let them on it's becoming more and more of a problem because you know, ninety percent of this stuff is just nonsense people like their pets. They want to bring them on planes. So we have we have canines, and they're registered protection animals, and so they have to wear the vast, and they have an actual, tag license and everything else. And I think there is a place for like, I know a lot of people who are soldiers PTSD. Yeah. That's what works for them. And I don't care if you have a registered dog as your your emotional support. But I think you're right. I think people who carry them around in purses a lot times and they carry them around in purses because they couldn't get a bigger dog. Because then they couldn't take them everywhere are now just getting a dog and go. Oh, yeah. This is my emotional support. Really is it and beyond that even if it is. And it's your dog. Okay. If it's your cat, and I hate cats. Okay. An alligator no. That's emotionally distressing. Everyone else around you like the the overall negative.

Wally depression Pennsylvania Bush Florida Joey Henny Orlando PTSD official Tampa one day fourteen months ninety percent six seven feet sixteen feet eight foot seven foot five foot ten feet
Emotional support alligator offers comfort, sharp teeth

WBZ Morning News

00:30 sec | 3 years ago

Emotional support alligator offers comfort, sharp teeth

"That not all are big and bad. Henny says Wally is just like a dog. He loves getting padded and Love's affection while he apparently spends the majority of his day in a three hundred gallon pond in hanney's living room among his hobbies are watching TV and hiding in cupboards. Mark Mayfield WBZ Boston's NewsRadio and some airline passengers heading to Hong Kong could've used an emotional support animal on air flight. They were stuck. On a United Airlines plane for twelve hours after a medical emergency force, the

Mark Mayfield Henny Hong Kong United Airlines Wally Boston Hanney Three Hundred Gallon Twelve Hours
Bill Cosby, Andrea Constand and Lisa Brady discussed on Sean Hannity

Sean Hannity

00:59 min | 4 years ago

Bill Cosby, Andrea Constand and Lisa Brady discussed on Sean Hannity

"Bill Cosby handcuffed and heading to prison and Lisa Brady. The comedian just sentenced in Pennsylvania where FOX's Goodall Scott is live at the courthouse. In norristown. Henny filed this just moments ago, the decision by judge Steven O'Neill three to ten years in state prison for Cosby for his two thousand four sexual assault of Andrea Constand. The judge also setting conditions. No contact with Constand or her family enrollment in a sex offender counseling program and Cosby has to foot the Bill for prosecution costs the defense continues to argue for their client asking the judge to set bail, pending an appeal judge O'neil saying he wouldn't treat Cosby any differently than any other person convicted of such a crime Cosby is to be taken immediately to begin his sentence. Nin time the television critics association is rescinded the career achievement award given to Cosby in two thousand

Bill Cosby Andrea Constand Lisa Brady Goodall Scott Norristown Steven O'neill Pennsylvania Henny FOX O'neil Assault Ten Years